Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, October 12, 1934
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' ' ' ' *<^&fy I'. This produced under dl visions A-2 & A-5 Graphic Arts Code. .] Hope Star Aritaiwas—General? fair tti- Aay night and Saturday. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 310 (AI>)_ Mtatui </VKA> BaMfpf IM A.d'n HOPK, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1934 tar of Hop* founded 188B| Hope Dully PFCM, IWTt an Hope Star, January 18,. It29. PRICE 5c COFJ KENTUCKY RANSOM , -n "£ •£ * •& # & #••••& Here and There ^.Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- PAID AAA Cotton Plan Supported Almost Unanimously Here Only 2 Business Men Opposed, University Interviewer Finds A MILLION DOLLARS Hempstcad County Business Aided by Government Payments Vuicmt'' their approval of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration's cctton adjustment program, because it has meant increased business, merchants and business men of Hope went on record Wednesday as staunch supporters of the plan and advocated it continuance.* for at least another year. Representative business men, interviewed nt random with two exceptions expressed approval for the pro- Rrnm in n survey conducted Wednesday by J. V. Highfill, assistant agricultural editr.r, Extension Service of Arkansas College of Agriculture, Little Hock. The fact was revealed in the course of interviews, that in spile of the drouth. Hcmpstead county farmers, it is estimated, will receive approximately $730.000 fcr this years crop, plus appiTviii ji-«ly.,-Sir.7,4197 in-venial and benefit payments, making n total of approximately ?!KJ7,987. Had it not b-jcn for the government's Adjustment programs, many expressed Ihc belief thai cotton would be celling for much less, probably 5 cents, than the present price. Those interviewed hesitated to predict what the results would have been this year in face rf r.ne of the worst drouths on record, had it not been for the fact that the government not only assured farmers .siMniiif,' acreage reduction contracts of a cash income, increased the pi-ice they received for the cotton they Brew and then guaranteed those obtaining loans on cotton at least 12 cents per pound. I'rogiam Worth \V»!le "The cotton program certainly has had a good influence on business in poncral," R. G. McRac, president of Hit First National Bank said. He endorsed the program and favored continuation cf the plan. "Business in l!( IK nil, he said, "is approaching what it was in UI29." Mr. McUac pointed out that all paper held by his bank would be collected and he also stated thai, deposits were much greater than they were a year ago. Retail merchants have done a wonderful biisine.ss (his year, Mr. McRac declared, lie expressed the opinion tli.it it would he a disastrous move to abandon the program now that it has di in- ;:o much good. C. K. Houldii, assistant manager of Cito. W. Robison & Co., said, "Busine:- 1 ;; is as good, if not belter than it was in ira.'' He explained that his uimpany had enjoyed a 20 per cent increase in business over what it was a year ago. C. C. Lewis, general manager «f the same store, stated that he favored the program and expressed himself by saying, "It is a good tiling, and yorm'thing that has improved business." J. H. White, of While & Co.. believes that the |u'(.grain luis not helped improve conditions much and slal- if.l that the business upswing was due to conic regardlc.'is of whether the government aided or not. However, (Continued on Face Three) R FANNY SAYS: HEG. II. S. PAT. OFF^ A divorcee always misses the tie' I hat binds when packing. <£ # i* K K K ^ o • • ^ Hope Regdy for Hot Springsjjroians 1 BELIEVE the panic has passed. Business, of course, has been better for the last year—but I mean, I believe new conditions have arisen which will make for recovery no matter what the government does or does not do. • This is the really important thing, for as long as people arc acutely conscious of the part the government is playing there can never be complete confidence that our present recovery j is to Ire sustained. Government can tide Ihc people aver a rough spot, but unless the natural business development that produces tax money as well ns private profits comes along, then government shortly will be as "broke* as the individual citizens it presumes to help. Just as it is the fear of adverse workings of natural trade laws that produce a panic, so it is the optimism over a good "break" for the future that builds up public confidence In a true business recovery. The mind of man discounts disaster in advance—and, equally so, the mind of man anticipates good fortune when it is still just barely perceptible on the for horizon. XXX For instance, you read in today's paper that low meat prices, drouth and short feed-crops have reduced America's liveutock herds to the lowest ebb in 35 years. Therefore, we arc told, meat prices will be high next spring. And a brief calculation will tell you much more: If we arc that short on livestock, then we are in for high- priced meat not only next spring but for three or four years to come. It takes that long to make a substantial gain in livestock numbers. Cattlemen are due for a boom. XXX The drouth this year virtually wiped out the burdensome part of America's wheat surplus. Experts tell us one more disaster like that would take away the needed surplus .and bring us close to famine. Wheat stocks, unlike cattle, can be built up quickly, and at first glance there wouldn't seem to be much promise of a true boom on the wheat farms. But this has happened: In North Dakota and other semi-arid wheat areas the farmers have drained marshlands and accidentally destroyed the .sub-surface water supply. In North Dakota the water-level has dropped .lown too far to be reached by the wheat roots. Thousands of acres in that country have been condemned for wheat-growing purposes for several years to come—leaving the promise of a boom in wheat for the farmers of more fertile regions that depend on' rain rather than sub-surface water. XXX With the government program for cotton, and these prospects for livestock and wheat, Amrcica has a base on which to build a new and lasting prosperity. Spragms Speaks to Hope P.-T. A. October Meeting Held in High School Library Thursday The Junior-Senior High School P. T. A. held its regular October meeting Thursday afternoon at the high school library. The president, Mrs. Edwin Dossett. opened the meeting With a prayer and then introduced Mrs, Dorscy McRac as chairman of the day's program which was on the topic, ''Character Education." The first speaker on the program C. C. Spragins who talked on Mammons' Squad Drilled to Meet Visitors' Passes Hot Springs Team and Coach Arrive in City at Noon Friday BEAR STORY FALSE Report That Some of Trojans Are Ineligible Is Quickly Spiked Coach Foy Hammons will wheel out his most powerful artillery hero Friday night against the Hot Springs Trojans with orders to "shoot the works." The game promises to be fast and furious with the Bobcats fighting to avenge a 13-7 defeat suffered last .season at the hands of the Trojans in Hot Springs. The Trojans come to Hope fresh from last week's 52-7 "breather" over Joncsboro High School, a 26-to-O win over Prcscott and a 46-to-O victory over Malvern High School. The Bobcats, who ran themselves dizzy over Hamburg, 71-to-O triumphed over Camdcn 14 to 0, and then went down to defeat in a close tilt here with Fordyce, were pronounced ready • Friday : by Coach Hammons aRainst "anything that Hot Springs has to,offer.", The Bobcats have been drilled hard against the Trojan'running attack and have spent much time in shaping a defense against the Trojan aerial circus, featuring Paul Longlnotli, Hot 'Springs' 137-pound quarterback.- .-, "We're not. conceding the visitors a tiling. The game is going to be hard- fought, and the result a close score," the Bobcat coach said. Hot Springs' Coach From Coach Marvin Perry who arrived with 36 players shortly before noon, came these words: "We know the Bobcats are good, I couldn't tell you to save my soul how the game is going to come out. Either team can win. It's going to be a tough battle, and it wouldn't surprise me a bit If Hammons men beat us by three or four touchdowns. "I think the Bobcats have a better team than Fordyce, and the game last week against Hope was more a slipup than anything else, "A few of my men are bruised up, but the team as a whole is in fair condition for the game, with no serious injuries to any of the regulars,' the Trojan coach said. Asked as to rumors concerning the alleged iiieligibility of two players, Coach Perry said: "If any of my men have been declared ineligible, it s news to me." The Trojans are making the New Capital Hotel their headquarters while in the city. A victory for Ho|>e would add much_ Found Rendezvous With Death TOP—King Alexander's visit , to France was the climax.of Foreign > Minister Barthou's cherished plan for the peace of Europe. In this rndlophoto, the late''Frcnch statcs- inan (left) is.shovy," as he welconi- •< cd the- king at Marseilles just a few minutes before >>oth were slain. BOTTOM—The death of the assassin of King Alexander in tlic melee following the shooting at Marseilles, created n new mystery when it was discovered that the passport issued to "Peter Kale- men" found on his body was forged. Above is an NEA radlophoto of the man who fired the fatal shots, now unidentified. Assassins Hired by Slav Fanatics 2 Admit Yugo-Slav Society Sent Them to France on "Mission" Coypright Associated Tress PARIS, France—(/Pi—The Suretc Nationals announced Friday that two terrorist suspects, Yaroslav Novak and Ivan Rajtieh, had confessed they were sent to France on a secret mission by Nation "Paverich" depend on a hard running attack. It will he the fourth game of the season for each school. Expect Record Crowd With fair weather in prospect and indications of a large delegation of fans and supporters from Hot Springs, attendance for the battle promises to set a new record. The kickoff is pet for 8 p. in. Officials will be: Referee—Edwin wa.s C. C. Spragms who talKcci on -•• Umpire-Bill Brazier, character training from the standpoint Cole, u. i of a business man. Two of the high school pupils spoke j on related subjects. J. W. Harper told ; hoi character traits were developed j through football, and Sarah Lu Led- ( better discussed ''Character from Club j and Church Work." j A message from the national prcsi- j dent of the P. T. A. urging the or- | gani/ation to take steps toward clean- • in« up the movies, was read by Mrs. I Dossetl. ' Glen Durham gave a comparison of principles through actual results of di- . reel and indirect character education, after which Mrs. McRae read an ar- (Continued on Page Three) High-Priced Meat Regarded Certain American Livestock Herds at LOWCSt 111 35 WASHINGTON —(A 1 )— Insufficient ticle on religious education in the foc(] su , )p jj t . s to maintain livestock on home. Tlic members then agreed up- , wrlm \ v( ,ti tns . the lowest ebb in live- on a list of ten character traits that s)ct . u llujllbc ,. s ]„ 35 yca ,. Si and higher should bo developed in each child. Jjj .. |cr ,. fi|i . m)0rt>l . qua iity meat were namely: . , , ! predicted Tiiur.sday by the Buriau i/f Hourly. integrity, broad-minded- Agricultural Economics, ness, chrijitianty (morality), self con-, Tn ;) n , no| ., , Q Chester C. Davis, Irol, patience, altruism, tolerance, f . m|) Hdnl j niiilrilU , rf ,)ie bureau, after! cheerfulness, love of beauty. canvutv.imj 100.000 farmers, declared " Mrs. Dossett then announced that ,,,.,, fc(l|J grajn supl ,| ics wclljl( j !«. 3,.' a Halloween tacky party would _bc OQt . 000 t( .. ls ,. ho ,. t O f t i,i s winter's re- Martineau Denies Lumber Injunction Violat- By the Associated Press Little King Peter the Second oC Yugoslavia . u ped across Europe toward Belgrade Friday accompanied by his mother. Queen Marie, and the Dowager Queen Marie of Rumania, his grandmother. The train carried three cars £>' French detectives and police with cv- caution being taken to insure ery prcc, the safety of the royal party. lulion-plot held at the high school Friday night, fiu i lx , n , f . nls an <] hay supplies inade- Octobcr 20. for the pleasure of bath qua . f , by i, 60 o,000 tons, parents and teachers. An enterlHin- p, L ,.,, J ', it , O j (j le drouth, the bureau iwent committee composed of Mrs. s . li() .. ( | 10 c i ccroasi; i u livestock num- Kendall Lemley, Mrs. Dorsey Mcllae, hu ,.,. ai ., resu it u { greatly reduced Mr.-s. Roy Stcphcnson and Missus Vol- j log production and inc-reused sluught- lic Reed. Mina Mae Milburn and Mar. CJ . of catl j e anj s | iecp tn j s y t ,; U -, to- tha Shipp was appointed to have u e t) ler with the shortage of feed crops charge cf the games. necessary for fuletning livestock, will A dollar was awarded Mrs. Irma let:u it hi a very marked reduction in Dean's room for having the largest botn num bers and weights of animals percentage of mothers present. f or sbughttr duiing most of 1935." Meanwhile, two assassmai suspects held by French police were reported to have confessed. Yugo-Slav authorities denied reports of wide-spread anti-Italian noting. Storms at sea delayed the destroyer which is bearing the body of Kim, Alexander, and the ship is not scheduled to arrive r.t the king's homeland until Sunday. Italy Friday kept a clow watch on Yugo-Sluv developments. Home Accident Co, Pays 2% Dividend Receiver's iMrst Payment to Creditors Totals $14,000 LITTLE ROCK—Payment of 511.- O.jl.lo, a 2 per cent <JivUl>:rul, u vuui- i moil creditors ,. f the defunrt IMnc i [S|R A Enforcement Up LITTLE ROCK—(XT)—Federal Judge Martineau Friday declined to grant a temporary order to restrain six Arkansas lumber firms from violating price-fixing provisions of th clumber code, but he consented to hear further arguments Saturday. Judge Martineau declined to act, he said, in the face of dccisnoi sby Federal Judge Anderson at Memphis, and Judge Holmes at Jackson, Miss., holding the price-fixing provisions of the lumber code to be unconstitutional. Body of Slain Boy Is Found in Trunk John Feeney, 7, Strangled and Hidden in New Jersey Shack JERSEY CITY, N. J.—(/P)—A 7- yc.ir-uld grammar school boy, John Feeney. was found strangled Friday und crammed into an old trunk in a small squatter's shack near the abandoned bed of the Morris canal. 2 Killed as Train Jumps Track and Another Hits It Des Moines Woman and Negro Steward Die in Iowa Wreck NO SIGNAL SET OUT Second Train Comes on Scene 2 Minutes After Derailment IOWA CITY, It.— (ff>)- Two persons were killed and at least six critically injured early Friaay when the Chicago-bound Rock Island train No. 14 was derailed six mile scast of here and side-swiped by passenger train No. 23. An undetermined number of persons were less seriously injured. The dead were: MRS. ESTHER ROBERTS, Des Moines, Iowa. SAM MASON, negro dining car steward. The wreck occurred along a deserted section of track. The crew of No. 14 had no time to set out signals as the other train approached within two minutes after the wreck. The cause of the first derailment remained undetermined. This was the second fatal wreck in this state within 24 hours. The derailment of a 'Milwaukee passenger train near Guttenberg Thursday claimed the lives of four, and seriously injured 18. • i «• Arkansas Synod Opens, El Dorado Rev. Thomas Brewster, W. R. Muldrow, to Attend Friday The Presbyterian Synod of Arkansas will open at 7:30 o'clock Friday nighl at El Dorado, with the Rev. Thomas Brewster, pastor of First Presbyterian church, and Ruling Elder R. W. Muldrow in attendance from Hope. The program of the E) Dorado meeting, which continues through Monday, will be as follows: Friday—7:30 p. m.- Address, "What We Should Preach"—T. M. Hooker, Moderator. Organization of Synod. Saturday—9 a, m. Devotional address, Dr. T. W. Currie, Auston, Tex. (The first of a series on the subject, "The Transfer of a Man from a Passive to an Aggressive Person in God's_ No More Currency Changes, Says Lewis WASHINGTON - (fp) — Senator Lewis, Illinois, chairman of the Democratic senatorial campaign committee, said Friday that no changes in the value of the dollar or other inflationary moves are contemplated by the administration. Rural Carriers to Meet on Saturday Convention Here for 11 Counties of 7th Congressional District The annual meeting of rural letter carriers of the Seventh congressional district will be held jointly with the ladies auxiliary at Hotel Barlow -here Saturday night, J. D. Hart, of Waldo, president of the association announced. Following a program and business session, a banquet will be staged. John Vesey, Hope attorney, will deliver the welcoming address. The program, starting at 7:30 o'clock, follows: Invocation—Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, pastor of Hope First Baptist church. Welcome address—John Vesey, Hope. Response—Pink W. Taylor, Patrnos. Address—Wyth W. Adams, Gasville, Ark., president of the state association. Piano solo—Mrs. Robert Campbell, Hope. Quartet—First'Baptist church, Hope. Reading—Miss Winifred ..Price, Ein- mct. : • - •-" .Jli-nv.;;-"-•"•". Address—John P. Cox, Hope'''drug- gist. Reading—Miss Dorothy Dcmpsey, Waldo. Business Meeting: reports of state and national convention; report of committees; installation of new officers; selection of next meeting place; misscelaneous business. Kingdom"). 9:45 a. m. Busincsa of Synod. 11:30 a. m. Address, "What Is the Main Mission of the Minister a Elder?" Dr. C. T. C'aldwell. 2 p. in. Devotional address—Dr. T. W. Currie. 2:45 p. m. Recess for committee work, 7:30 p. m. Foreign Mission Service, with a missionary speaker—Rev. L. A. Taylor in charge. Sunday—H a. m. Sermon, "The Power of the Banished King Restored to Life," Dr. C. T. Caldwell, Waco, Tex. Communion of the Lord's Supper. 3:30 p. m. A service featuring the great hymns of the Church, Dr. M. A. Boggs in charge. 7:30 p. m. Sermon. "Is the Church Alive to the Movements, Needs, and Opportunities of the Present Day?" Dr. T. W. Currie. Monday — 8:30 a. m. Devotional Address, Dr. T. W. Currie. 9:15 a. in. Business of Synod. 1:30 p. m. Devotional Address, Dr. T. W. Currie. 2:15 p. m. Business of Synod. District Nurses Hold Session Here Dr. Don Smith and Two Visitors Appear on Local Program A district meeting of the Arkansas State Nurses association was held at the city hall Thursday afternoon in which addresses were heard from, two state officials and Dr. Don Smith of Hope. Miss Welthia Goodc, president of the district, presided over the business session, with Miss Flora Cotton, Hempstcad county health nurse, in charge of the program. The first speaker on the progrwn wa.s Dr. Smith. He addressed the group on "What the Doctor Expects of the Nurse." Mrs. Percy Webb of Camdcn, spoke on "What the Patient Expects of the Nurse." Husband Delivers Money and Waits on Wife's Return Police Stand Aside for Safety of Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll A S S U R E KIDNAPERS Are Promised "No Hindrance" in Keeping • Pledge to Family LOUISVILLE. Ky.-^-Ransomfor, Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll has been paid and thei family are awaiting instructions from the kidnapers as to her safe delivery, it was announced Friday by Berry V. Stoli, the husband, after he and detectives dashed through the southern section of Kentucky in, apparent pursuit of a car said to have contained a man and a woman, the latter with a bandaged head. The statement was made by an attorney representing the family, at a conference with newspaper men. "We have carefully followed in- structioss, met all ransom requirements, and are awaiting fulfillment of promises," the attorney said. "The parties may act freely without fear of hindrance,", the statement in behalf of stoll said. The kidnapers had asked $50,000 ransom. Pool Certificates Much in Demand '4 They May Be Turned in< for Trade—Prjce De~ * teummed Eater Tlie national pool needs surplus certificates says Frank „<, Eul, cx£uwCunt in cotton adjustment and producers are urged to bring any such certificates to the county agent's office, at Houe city hall The value of certificate consigned to. the national pool is'un- certain since the proceeds from, sales from the pool will be made proportionately. The unsold certificates will be returned and may be used another year provided the Bankhead act is m effect Further information on these certificate values, as given in a letter from Director Warburton, is as follows: "There seems to be an impression among cotton farmers in certain sections that they will be able to sell all surplus certificates which they hold under the Bankhead Act. at the rate of ?20 per bale. "The recent crop estimate indicates that certain states will produce 1,639,474 bales of cotton less than their allotments under the Bankhead Act and that certain other states will produce approximately 431,233 bales more than their allotments under the Bankhead Act. From this, you can clearly see that there will not be a market for more than approximately 400,000 bales of usrplus certificates. "The Agricultural Adjustment Administration desires to be perfectly frank with the holders of certificates with reference to this matter and is very anxious to avoid having certif- She was followed by Miss Bara icatc holders disappointed later because of their inability to dispose of Belzner, state president, who addressed the meeting on problems to be taken up at the next meeting of the state association which will be held at Tcxarkana October 30 and 31. Miss Goode was nominated as a delegate to the state convention. Sixteen representatives of the district at- ended the meeting Thursday. all their surplus certificates at the specified price of $20 per bale." Pretty Boy Floyd in Narrow Escape L F. Prince Dies, Funeral Saturday Hope Man to Be Buried at 10 a. m. in Holly Grove Cemtery New Building for t Baptist Classes ,'hurch Votes Erection of Structure to House Enrollment of 750 The members of First Baptist church TI TL 01 i tir r\ i.', L - F - Prince, 68, died at 9 o'clock bailCllt bllOOtS _Way (JUt Friday morning at the family residence here. Funeral and burial services will be held at 10 o'clock Saturday morning in Holly Grove cemetery. He is survived by his widow, four DES MOINES, la.—(/I')—Less than £0 ns and three daughters, ali of Hope of Police Trap in Iowa 24 hours after the government named him as one of the slayers in the quintuple Kansas City Union station massacre, "Pretty Boy" Floyd, Southwestern desperado, shot his way clear from a party of Iowa officers late Thursday only to set i host of federal, Accident Insurance company b> Klmi> Walker, receiver wa.s ,iulln"'ized Thursday in an order .signed K v Ju^Si' Mann in second division ciivuil ruur!. This is the first comnniM claims payment since the company failed, with other institution! 1 controlled by A. B. Banks and associutts, iu Njv-'in- ber, li)30. and makes a tot;,l paid <° (Continued ou FO.JO Three) His parents and neighbors had been I order to provide adequate Sunday searching throughout the night for the 'school space to care for the growing demands of a growing, city. The first step will be the immediate removal of the present frame buildings which have bven used for a number of years. This will begin on Monday, and will be done by volunteer laborers from the congregation. The new bui'ding is to be located on the church property facing Main street. It wil be 125 by 60 feet, and will be two stories in height. It will have assembly rooms for the various departments, and provide separate n conference Wednesday voted to state and local authorities on his new go at once into a building program in They are Chester, Lee, Lemuel and Monroe Prince, and Mrs. Mary Crabb, Mrs. Irma McCork,le, and Miss Minnie Prince. Two sisters, Mrs. R. B. Thomas, of Little Rock, and Mrs. Emma Weeks of St. Louis. to Three Agencies WASHINGTON-(/P)—Donald Richberg, recovery co-ordinator, said after a conference with the president Friday that NRA code enforcement the future will be governed by co-opera- ive efforts between NRA, the Department of Justice, and li'ude Commission. the Federal 'Continued on Page Three) trail. The hunt pressed on into Minnesota after Agent A. G. Haight of the Iowa Bureau cf Investigation ami Deputv Sheriff Will Owens of Howard county exchanged shots with the outlaw and two companions: near Melntirc. The trio fled north across the lowy border in a black sedan, Haight said. The two officers flushed Floyd from .„...„, ^_ 0 . ml . „.„„.„, , farm house hideout near the Min- Broilers, per Ib Markets Hope Cotton Exchange nesota border. Owens had seen Floyd in a house in the Crcsco territory where he had gone to serve papers more than a week ago. At first he did not recognize the gunman, but later suspected his presence in the neighborhood. Litllc Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, per Ib. .11 to 12o Hens, Leghorn breeds, per Ib. 9 to lOu, 10 to 12u- 11 to 13c 4 to 5i: 4 to 5e Vi to 15c .....19 to 21c No oilier markets reported OH account of Columbus Day. Springs, per Ib. Roosters, per Ib. ... Geese, per Ib Turkeys, per Ib. ... Eggs, candled, per doz.

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