Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 9, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 9, 1935
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' "* A Thought Pt*c6 is ffli-dy defiled to the peaceful.—Schiller. ILt.i mult iTl-, Hope Star Wednesday flight ffld Strtlft* <ky; C6ldW In the ttttttfWpli: portfow Wednesday »t)«ft<; e«t* rJdoralvly coM«* fhti , afternoon tafia flight, VOLUME 36—NUMBER 309 (,\p) Mi'iili* AKf'X'latr-il I'ri'M!" )-- Al'-nii" N( \\.spnpfi Kntri |» I HP AUK n HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1935 Star of .Jlopn 1899; Press, 1827, .Innimry Is, 1WU, PKICE 5c HAUPTMANN VERDICT Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- H UEY P. LONG is dead, but over in Georgia the other great critic of the national administration carries on—Eugene Talmudge. Governor Talmadge started something last week When he charged that Roosevelt is subsidising the jiewspa- pei'H, naming 28 Georgia editors and publishers who "have been given jobs by the federal government." Talmadgc's charge led the Chattanooga (Tenn.) Times to ask leading j American editors and owners whether they thought an active : newspaper man should hold political office. The overwhelm- ! • ing verdict was "No." out of the Chattanooga _ Times i Grand Jury Returns lo In- Jury Asks Stock Law Enforcement Name Logan Negro on Manslaughter in Highway Death f Removal of Sales Tax Exemptions Is Educators' Plea Would Extend 2 Per Cent Levy Against Staple Foods Now Exempt A SIX-MONTH TERM Minimum Guarantee for All Schools in Arkansas Is Asked - WiUrvcy I clip these- crisp replies: William Allen White, publisher of Emporin (Knn.) Gazette: I hnvc always believed that when a man definitely decided to enter the newspaper business, he should take vows of political chastity. Gen Howe, editor of the Amnrillo (Texas) Globe: If there are office- holding newspaper men who do continue to serve the public boldly and honestly with regard to their political fetters I have never met them. Arthur Hays Sulzbergcr. publisher of the New York Times: The editor of an impartial newspaper should be nothing but the editor if his newspaper is to remain impartial. dictments—10 Released for Publication LITTLE ROCK.—The sales tax will be extended to all articles now exempt (itaple foods and medicines) and the allotment of 05 per cent of sales tax revenue to public schools will bo recommendations of the ways and means committee of the Arkansas Education association are followed by the legislature. The committee's report, prepared by n subcommittee which met here Tuesday, will be submitted to the Council of Education, governing body of the Arknntas Education Association, at its nnual i- 7,. imme- "'"" 'of ihc three-day convonlion of the association here. First on the list of immediate objectives to be recommended by the committee is a six-month school term for every child in the slate. Local districts might extend the term on their own initiative. Financing of the state's share in NO COLLINS REPORT Action Fails in Investigation of Death of Spring Hill Farmer I Rigid enforcement of the Homp- i stead county slock law which prohibits cattle nnd other livestock from ranging on public highways—and the enforcement of laws with reference to I reckless driving—was denounced in the report of the Hempsead county j grand jury late Tuesday. Ilolll fiti|J<tt no*, i - • i i 1 If Governor Talmadge knew as ! The report said that more people much about human nature as he | arc being killed on public highways claims to he would have known that 'than by guns, newspaper men have to get along with "Driving without lights and other the public as well as politicians do, and no newspaper can set itself up as a political critic whose editor gets out and runs for office. XXX traffic violations on the highway leading to dc;ilh or injury to the general public should be rigidly enforced; and cuttle and other livestock should not i be permitted to range on the public Talmadge says there arc 23 Georgia | highways, as this is a mcnancc to pub- editors "who have accepted political I lie safety. We recommend that the appointments. But there are 200 ' ' ' •'«—--"«--» newspapers in Arkansas, and probably more than that in the populous stole law enforcement officers of this county use their very best efforts to enforce' this law." the report said. of Georgia. Exceptions do not make , Several months upo Sheriff Jim the rule—and a ratio of 23 to 200 is ! Bcarden publicly warned livestock decidedly an exception. ! owners to kep their stock locked up Tlie charge that this, or any other! and O ff the highways. His.order fol- administralion, has subsidized the \ lowed several automobile accidents on American pres* is wbsucd. Hope Eta'r, (Highway GT.V.the Broadway of Arapr* a bush-league daily,', has'a payroll' Icn route. Some of Ihe aulo smashes, even in these times of $250 a week. In resulting in serious Injury to passen- Jie big cities it runs into the thous- gcrs .were attributed to livestock run- nnds. Politicians don't control figures I ning loose at night. like thai. Newspapers keep a lol of ( At that lime farmers heeded his good men busy enough without fool- (warning, repaired fences and for a ing around with personal political while kept up their stock. The plan ambitions. worked well and automobile wrecks As a matter of fact, Mr. Roosevelt : in this area were reduced. There were Bulletins ists into shrtllu etooin shrdlu S SSS ATLANTIC, N. J. — (/I 3 ) — The American Federation of Labor put its offexprcsscd opposition .to Communists Into practice Wednesday, declining' to scat as a delegate to its annual convention a former ' Communist candidate for congress. Cake Walk Brings Band Fund to $613 Total of $103 Raised by Main Street Event on Tuesday Night «... , Men. women and children joined in a Cake Walk in downtown Hope Tuesday night that not only proved popular with contestants but was a big success financially to the auxiliary of the Hope Boys band, the organization which is obtaining money to purchase new uniforms for the band. The net result of the cake walk was $103.45. Forty-four cakes were given away to lucky persons. Average price of each cake was better than $2. The grand prize, a large basket of dahlias, donated to the auxiliary by Briant's Floral Home, went to Kinard Young. Three cases of Coca Cola was given to the auxiliary by Luther Hollamon. and sold during the cake walk. Gross proceeds totaled $103.45. Members of the auxiliary were elated Wednesday over the success of their venture. They expressed thanks to the public and to each person who aided in making the show a success. Main street from Second to Third was roped off. The cake walk .started «t 7:30 p. m. to the tune of''the Boys band. J. K. Sale acted as master of ceremonies. Following Tuesday night's success, each member of Ihc band Wednesday "kicked in" with a dollar apiece to swell the benefit fund to a new total of $613.47. Previously acknowledged §478.72 Diplomatic Lines Definitely Broken by Italy, Ethiopia Envoys Ordered Home by Both Sides, Although Italy Protests Reason BOYCOTT TO BEGIN this program is suggested through re- ] * »«' "^ tention of the present sales tax clistri- | Vlth , llim ' ^ bution. increase In the number of arli- j < Cake Walk fund Band member's donation docs not have the American press 'no arrests at any time-. iajority of papers ' Lately livestock has been turned j Claude Mann for n genera- i loose, stalking the highways at night Cash •<«— -- :-, r ; ,| lion Some of them went over lo ihc 'and looming as a menace for the modes to be taxed niul'continualion of ^ k ^^ 01 j toring public . n sales tax until such time as other > ^ uc '\' '" ,° h i monies arc sufficient to provide this program for Arkansas." Restoration of rural school supervision through use of an 18-100 mill state tax diverted to other stale uses by the 1933 General Assembly will be recommended by Ihe committee, which urges "an administration and instructional supervision program for both rural and city schools with particular emphasis on the present need in the field of rural supervision." Legislation permitting local districts to provide for teacher retirement funds will ba recommended also. Proposals For Lone-Time Plan Ultimate objevtices outlined by the committee for consideration include four points in a suggested long-time plan for Arkansas schools. To develop "an adequate as well as stable system of revenues" for operation ancl housiiu'. of schools, the com- have gone back to the G.O.P. again. MnmliiughU-r Count " ul " " » pwn[[ (WQ , Roo.sevclt for the most part is having to fight it, and to resort to radio statements direct to the people to combat unfriendly editorials. That is the truth of a situation Governor Talmadge is trying to distort. Red Cross Leaders rrifl3.V M. L 1VIM.J dictments against Nathan Logan as the result of two deaths in a highway accident. Logan is a Hope negro. He was indicted on two counts charging manslaughter for the death of Ereile Nichols and Rose Huntlcy, \ negro women. A car driven by Logan and occupied by the two negro women figured in a collision with a truck on Highway 67 west of Hope early this past summer. About 10 other persons were hurt. 103.45 30.00 1.00 .30 Total 5613.47 The auxiliary announced that it would sponsor the Arkadclphia-Hope football game here October 15 and thai another cake walk would be staged to raise additional funds. Band members donating a dollar each arc: Joe Armistcd, Roy Lewis Billy Orion, Jackson Vinyard, Carlinc Brunei-, Frances Brunei-, David Davis Marion Smith, Pershing Floyd, Mar) Delia White, GJLIS Bernier, Jr., Thomas Kinscr, Jr., Homer Lavender. Claude Nunn, James Sandlin. Har old Smith, Wallace Van Sickle, Dais.\ tics Will Be Represented at Hotel Barlow The truck was loaded with relief j Dorothy Heard, Mary {Catherine Bru- workers who were en route home from i ner, Harry 'Segnar, Jr., Charles Seg• Fulton where they had been employed | nar, Syvelle Burke, Vance Crawford Joe Wimberley, Luther Garner, Jr., J T. Luck. C. Cook, Jr., E. P. Young Jr., Noliind Cargile, Bryant Bundy. H3 TiVrcm 1 K Pniin ! bolstcrinp dikes during the h 1'lOm 10 ^OUU l sllmm( . r f|oo(ls on Rcd river• - .. early Among other recommendations, the Italians See Ethiopia as Fertile Field for Future Immigrants ROME, Italy—(XP)—All pretense at diplomatic cordiality between Italy and Ethiopia ended Wednesday. An Italian spokesman said that Lugi Vinci-Gigliucci, minister to Ethiopia, was authorized by the foreign office :o leave Addis Ababa, although the Italian government protested to Geneva against the reasons cited by Emperor Selassie for asking him to depart. Simultaneously, the Italian spokesman acknowledged that the Ethiopian charged affairs at Rome had been instructed by his government to return home. He Loses Appeal From Death Boycott Plans Advance GENEVA, Switzerland (Copyright AP)—The steering committee of the League of Nations assembly decided Wednesday to recommend the creation of a commission on sanctions which could co-ordinate the work of the League council and assembly. The steering committee made this decision as it met in.preparation for thd assembly session later- in -th- day,which had on its program the question of action against Italy for its war with Ethiopia. Specifically, the question before the assembly was whether to approve the report of the council's committee of six which found Italy had violated the League covenant, thereby making sanctions applicable against the Fascist state. Highest Court in : Jersey Unanimous on Death Appeal Decision of Court of Errors Announced 50 Miti-- - utes After Convening ; 3 COURSES REMAIN Bruno May Seek Commutation, Trial on New Evi-, dence, or U.S. Appeal '• TRENTON, N. J._(^p)-The highest court in New Jersey—the Court o£ Errors and Appeals—Wednesday upheld the death sentence conviction'of Bruno Richard Hauptmann for the kidnaping-murder of young Charles Augustus .Lindbergh, Jr. The opinion was unanimous. The decision was announced 50 minutes after the'court convened. •Denial of a new 1 trial leaves Hauptmann with three courses open: H 1. He may appeal to the Court of Pardons, of which Governor Hoffman and six judges of the Court of Errors and Appeals are memters. They can only commute his sentence to life imprisonment .Appeals to this court are usually denied unless there are extenuating circumstances. 2. Hauptmann also may appeal for a new trial on the basis of new evidence. .3. And he may appeal to* the Su-, preme Court of the United Spates. His attorneys have said that they will cai> ry {he case to this last and highest'', tribunal. , , • ' < Wife Is Stunned , - w NEW YORK.- (VP) -Mrs. AnnaU« Hauptmann, wife of Bruno Richard-, {" Hauptmann, was stunned Wednesday^ when she learned that the BRUNO RICHARD HAUPTMANN A Rc-cl Cross regional conference will j jury included one urging County i _— .!»••» Judge II. M. Stephens to make tir- . _ rangcments to work county prisoners | IVIoA I nl*PHrA11Afl - . ,011 local roads or lo arrange with , ITldC 1 111 Cd LvilCll* mittee will make Ihe following recom- | be held at Hole! Barlow Friday, Octo- , SO|)K , u(ilcl . cou nty in the state to work mendation:-: ; her 11, according to an announcement ' 1)l( , prisoners. 1. Retain all present sources of Wednesday by D. B. Thompson, chair- i T , K , - ul . y returned 10 true bills, 10 revenue until further funds are ; man of the local chapter. , of y,),^), ' wt ,| X , made public. The in- I Mr. Thompson said the ' • ' But Won't Talk provided. : , Mr. Thompson said Ihe conference , llic(nu , lUs included throe murder!,,.-, 2. Reorganize lax assessment proe- here would attract Red Cross chapter | C ] 1 . |1 . ) , ts ,,11 Against negroes, involving LOIHC eclure. ' leaders from 15 counties of the state.'^.^ H i., vings . They are against )i m p 3. Establish a guaranteed minimum He added that the gathennu here t« | RO)K .,., Turni-r, Nora Turner and Hel-I ,., st.-itu aiiDortionment of school funds, one of a series be inf.' conducted win, : ,,us I W "No More Emigration" WITH THE ITALIAN ARMIES ON THE NORTHERN FRONT—(Copyright API—General Ruggcro Santini said Wednesday: "When we have Ethiopia there never will be another Italian who needs to emigrate to America." The Fascist army has gained control of a region in northern Ethiopia as large as the states of Rhode Island and Delaware combined. An Italian front communication said it was "a quiet day" Wednesday. ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia.-^)—Emperor Hailc Selassie, heartened by the prospect of League of Nations sane- lions against Italy, urged all Ethio-j plans to leave the Italian colony of Eritrea Tuesday night ancl told his envoy to Rome to ask for his passports. The emperor was represented as believing major sanctions will break down Italy's defiance while the armies of II Duce will be unable to penetrate the rock-ribbed mountain citadels of Ethiopia. Selassie proclaimed that since all Italians were leaving his nation, remaining Europeans must be consider- Nevada County to Hold Liquor Vote Administrate r Doran Urges Curtailment of Liquor Advertising PRESCOTTy Ark. — (£>)— Arkansas' second county-wide referendum on the sale of liquor will be held in Nevada county December 10. County Judge E. H. Weaver ordered ' the election Mbntiay'on petition by 900 qualified electors, more than half the registered voters of the ccunty. There protests. 'Come Up to See Me Some-at the Studio," Her Williams. state apportionment of school funds, one ti , „ 4. Retire and refinance school in- ; throughout (he nation this month, pre- ; c,| K . r indictments: :btedness to provide more operating , (juratory to Ihe organi/atiun's Nine- | | nlrfe ,i ;ll . v ; , m i robbery; Word to G-Men debt revenue. Suggestion For Ilcorgani/ntion Jewel! Hull,! Fred Moore, | LON ANGELES, Calif.—(/Pi—G-men teenth Annual Roll Call, which opens hl . glal . y - , in(1 ^and larceny; Tom Cox. i made u vain effort Tuesday to inquire on Armistice Day. ! burglary and grand larceny; Eula Reorganization of the public school "This fall." said Mr. Thompson, "it ; R . iw)s ' f,, r( , 0 ry and uttering; Willie system will be recommended through is more important than ever that the j Ne;il ! 1!W1U |, w j t h intent to kill; Jack - with intent to kill; indictments for man.; Kmc.st Allen, selling liquor. I last year, plus an unprecedented ex- ; ' Tri . ils f()1 . (i c f L , m i ;mls al liberty on the following .suggested channels: | entire cilimiry be given an opporlun- j j. Jow | ir( | ;, f . s; , u it \. Laws to provide for dissolving j ity to support the Red Cross. Increas- j N . |t ,,. in ' L ,,j,, m ,2 or conxolidatiny school districts hav-icd demands upon the agency in the ; ing fewer than 15 pupils. 2. Return to a tyslem of rural school | pansion of its work, such as accident , | JI)11( | S WCMX . continued until January, supervision. ' prevention, attaches added significance , Tl . iillb for pri.-oners now held in I IK 3. Enforcement of the school bud- ] lo coming membership campaign." gel law. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HfcC U. a. PAT. OFF. number of disasters it handled in Ihe 4. Coirplcte audits of all district ' established by the Red Cross in the funds through 'the state auditing srt-rvico for which the schools are as- sct-sccl." , county jail will be heard Monday and "A new record for recent years was Tl|L . M j. iy O f next week, officials announced. No Ctllius Report inle the latest real-life drama slurring Mae West, nonchalant despite the as- scrledly harrowing experiences of receiving dire threats from extortionists and helping capture a suspect. The wise-cracking blonde actress wasn't "in" when Joseph E. P. Dunn, chief of the federal Bureau of Investigation here, called at her glittering apartment at 2 a. ml Tuesday. She left word she'd see him later. She didn't mean she would call on Dunn He was advised to come up an:l , , r - . •• ,1 i , re; ; i -.~ r w.» uunn ne wcia uuviaeu 10 come up last fiscal year, the chapter official r r . ,,,-.,iwl iorv invi^(i,,.,i,.ri (!-,,> , . .1 i i- , i ....;,, A i.....„, i .1,.. n,.,i r Ill(: H' 1 '"" •'".•). ln V"tig.iUd Ihe , suc i Kl -_ii t the studio—where she ii AH ,,i)r ih,. n.rl rr,,«« PV .a,d. Altogether the Red Cios.s ex-: l]lillh tendc. assistance ,„ ICO en amities. US ,, f Roy Collin!(i s rf Hi ,, f . u .. ; unconcerned. Im ,,. a , u l stockman who died about, two ' N( . MKI . Dulln nor lwo o , hcr """" " Jl IWOUUH.I , ( . KI . ulln nor wo ocr prin . of winch occurred in the United , r . ,. ; n -i..r... r) u .««,.,. h,^-nii-,l nf . , , """" " Jl IWOUUH.I i>i» r, ..,.,. ... \\ e( Kr* ii^io in ijiiiiu ^iiL&iui iio.pilui 01 i.in-il in Ihe case worp riuitp s«i serene Stales. In the last 12 months only U . , ., m ..,,| ..i c .,n K... m . H n nn n ,,M<.. ~! o * " « a . ,•' J a fi.uiiiiui tiuiu. out mane no public : xhey wore George Janios, 38, a studio states escaped -some from of catastrophe, he pointed out. Accident Claims Rejected by State report of the investigation. Org.mi/.alion of the 1C members of the grand jury for thei, iwo-clay ses- • sirn v.;t* a- s follows: , Re y Anderson, foreman. Samuel and Coy Cummins, restaurant worker, taken in custody at Texas Package Bill AUSTIN, Texas —(/P)—The house passed and sent the senate a bill lo provide for sale of liquor in unbroken packages only by dealers under stale license. The vote was 118 to 23 and came after a final attempt of wet leaders to obtain .sale by the drink under local option failed, 70 to GO. The bill was written largely by drys maimniz r*uroijeiuia inuai ui; UUHOIM*-* . . . "d friends ,.nd treated accordingly. f" 1 " 1 '»' « ,f cw wcts °PP osod to s:llc The emperor was asked if he would j by the drink, accept French mediation to settle his dispute with Italy. His answer was Would Curb Advertising WASHINGTON—(/I 3 )—Liquor distil- Bond Purchase Plan Is Continued Refunding Board Reverses Itself—Will Spend Million as Planned She said: "All we can do is to carry on." Dick Powell Pays Home Town Visit Nearly Mobbed at Little .Rock School—Flies Back to Hojlywood ;—-- LITTLE ROCK—Dick Powell, motion picture star, who arrived Sunday night to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Powell, 1519 Schiller ave- LITT'LE ROCK—(/P)—The Stale Re- nut, left Tuesday night on the west- funding Board Wednesday rescinded bound Ameriban Airlines Condor for its order of Tuesday and voted to spend all of the approximately one million dollars now available for the purchase of state bonds at a discount before maturity. The board took no action on Tuesday's resolution that it would buy no more bonds unless they were offered at less than 35 cents on the dollar. Wednesday's action followed protests from representatives of holders of Arkansas road bonds against an order reserving $400,000 of. available bond purchase funds due to charges of speculation, which were filed Tuesday by state officials. He was encouraged, officials snid, by j lei.- were urged Tuesday to "refrain the powerful naval and military forces I from advertising on Sunday" in a let- Great Britain has concentrated in the ' | t .,- fi jm James M. Doran. adminis- Meditcrrancan about the Suez canal tiauir of Distilled Spirits. Inc. . . •mdI "s for south as Aden, Arabia. Writing that he sensed "a rising NASHVILLE, Ark.-(/P)-Sheriff C. schoolgirl daughter to poison his 220- nin-* "*- * M _ __.. ,., * . i . « i i. -iifl. r\:i,i-. ,-f T_T \ .,^,,.-.i-vt ~.,;,1 T^,»*M- t-\rMi«rl xmfn Traxler Wanted on Murder Count Oklahoma Sheriff Coming for Fugitive Wounded in Nashville Fight Hollywood. Dick was mobbed by student autograph seekers when he visited some of his former teachers at senior high school Tuesday. Throughout his conversation with J. A. Larson, principal, in the main office, slips of paper poured through a window in a steady stream from outside in the lobby. Dick was good noturcd about it and seemed to enjoy signing his name on the scraps of paper. Woman Held for Poison Murders Acquitted 10 Years Ago, Is Involved in New Triangle Mystery MINEOLA, N Y.—(/P»—A housewife who smiled with a child's unconcern confessed Tuesday, officials said, that 1 she helped the alleged seducer of her •ind 'is far south as Aden, Araoia. writing inai no sensca a IISMIB m*un v ,ui_,t,, .<»..». ^n , ._...._.... ^.j = --o — « •• The' belief that Great Britain, cic- ! opinion against what 1 believe is be- j A. Dildy of Howard county said Tues- | pound wife, spite her arms embargo, is aiding | coming offensive lo the public, that it. I day night that he expects the sheriff She also was represented as Ethiopia by secret arms shipments i excissivc advertising of liquor, both through the Sudan and British Sunia- j ;„ the daily press ancl the pcriocl- lilaiwl persisted here. Dcran said he planned to brin.i Lights were ordered extinguished i ,1,,. matter up for discussion at the nightly in Addis Ababa as the L-mpi 1 ''-! next executive 'meeting of the or took precautions against air raids. ; tl | le . Inhabitants were ordered to draw i -~a»»v~ their curtains, stay off the streets, and to refrain from usinji flashlights. Traffic was ordered suspended after dark. I,tasiit: 1'liiiii Uovcutt GENEVA. Swil/.erlaiul i,1'i- -A League "general staff" for encircling Italy from Pauls Valley, Okla.. to come here Wednesday for a man listed as Roy confi--ss- ing that she did away with her own brother by the same poison—a crime (Petei Traxler, wanted in Pauls Val- | for which she was tried and acquitted ley on a murder charge. i a decade ago and so can not be tried Guernsey School to Open Monday Sheriff Dildy said following con- ,' again, verration by telephone with Oklahoma l An illicit relationship Everett A. authorities Tuesday there was no i Applegatc, 38, past commander of his doubt that the man held here is the ! American Legion post, allegedly car- I'ormcr Oklahoma throe-term convict.' ricd on with Ruth Creiyhtun, 15. ap- accuscd c;f slaying Ge >rgo Lopt-r.; parcntly inspired the Borgian cou- I-auls Valley peace officer, several spiracy at Baldwin, L. I. weeks ago. • I' 1 u frame house in that suburb liv- Dildy said Traxler. wounded slightly , ?A Mr. and Mrs. Apple-gate and their in the hip, had not indicated whether (laughter Agnes, 13. and Mr. and Mrs. he would fight extnuiili m and hud ; John Crcighton with their two chil- •i dc-mmiled "pay-off" nlace U Monda"v with economic procure informally was Principal E. R. Bl'OWll All-1 refused to discuss the Pauls Valley ! dren. Ruth and J ihn. 12. And there. fe ' F :ws% chief!'" action Tuesday night on the eve „„..,!.„„_ o „....•„„: f 'charges. ' !:<*» September 26, an eggnogg was Mom clerk.-W. W Ouckclt. Hugh Garner ancl Chai I' 1 . 1 - W Erwin, courthouse and ,~ : re:'oi-d.~ coiiimitlec. No Insurer or Safety on Tom n uutk-r, s. L. uefft Murphy Highways—Hempstead Action Is Deferred LITTLE ROCK.-The Slate Claims Committee, ut its first meeting in several week:'. Monday disallowed six night, and Blayney Matthews, invefligatur of Ihe district attorney's office. 01 an Assembly meeting to sanctions. Technical experts arc be- and held a conK-v- ..me- members This is a «•"-' Matthews said the districl attorney', Sinning to arrive, office had been working on the COM- « nco on problems involved m 30 days-since the star received UK : l °^ ,.,, onenil M . |fr will i]U , Ulk , „,[ Coun of 13 ancl J. W. Rusjsell, jail committee! OI|KT mi-mbers of the jury were: W. J. Arnold. John Rogers. R. C. Stuart Kin I Thompson, Fred Smith . i -, . -, S-id IUMC, and Clayburn McJunkin! ' ^»^- .»™^ ^..^^. ^'i-mmiUoe icporlod nnmitions and products required for the manufafluro nonnees Beginning- of New Term Oct. 14 Text of The text of Ihe grand jury report: first threatening note. It read: "Acid is a horrible deed lo tlu-iw in one's face so beautiful in the height of her career, fcr the small sum i.l SI,000. want §1,000 in five, tens, ami You can cull the police if you wi.vh, bin then you will be sure to t*"t acid, with It's a buld fact that hair-raising stories arg mostl/ £yliqu. . . ••---.- - —-- n,.vii>i- Riit-i,. " !a little lye for good measure. I claims against the stale for damages ^lo the Hon. Uexiet Hash: , ' f: B i, )s „,. u „„„ «,, lumounting to several thousand dollars' We. von,- urand jury for the Octo-. „ On " 1L stt ' °'. f ' ellti " OI ,. hl) " lt ' , J ' U ! for injures alleged to have resulU-'d , ber._ia33 Term of_ Hempslead County j ^ m ^' ^ ^^"very duv °'' (Continued on page three) ; (Pontinued on page three) burns." Acid of munitions could be thut off from Ihe offending country. I'emillics Plop;-.'til To bring about financial pressure. The Pauls Valley tariff notified mixed—But before that, according to , Dildy he was going to Oklahoma City . the confession District Attorney Mar_ -Tuesday lo get extradition papers tin W. Littleton announced Mrs. The fall term cf -school at Guernsex ;md would come to Nrshvillo as : Crcighton had signed. Mrs, Applegate wil> open next Monday, October 14. it <l"cikly as he could got them approv- tcund out about her huaband and , , , was announced Wednesday by H. R ^ "t Little Rock, probably Wedncs- Ruth Creighton. Mrs. Creighton akc ncil except Italy. ( ^^ principal. ' ^'- , lo " lul , °"' ^ boul ' l ' , 3 natioius. Great! ,^ f ai . u i t .., , Fingerprints of Traxler were fiiven Ancl Applegate found out. the confes- E R'firovw principal and mallie- : - L 'tate Ranger J. H. Scwell Tiu-.-day .-icn recouiHf.d. thai Mrs. Creighton mutio: Hugh BrUtow, athlftic c-o;..-h by Mu-riff Dilcly to betaken to Liule , really had poisoned her brother. and science inslruetor; Mrs. E- R Kl)t ' k f:jr comparison v.iih iirints ol '. Charles R. A very, when they lived in Brown, English teacher and coach of j tho man wanted in Oklahoma. Stale • Newark. N. J. She said she did it be- thc yirl basketball team; Mrs. Simms. ! Rangers at Little Rock reported laic cause he was "a cripple und a burden French and hi-t-n-y teacher ! Tuesday the prints had not been re- to the family." Mis.-; Allena Wvlie. fifth and Mxlh i ceived here. i After being acquitted of his slaying, wades; Miss Nellie Hays, third and I Traxler was captured near here • Mrs. CrcighUn. who is 36, was tnud (Continued on page three) . i i.n-i v>j, mifif* j.^ t-Mii^- * "-i,i 1.1. L>»4 «,i »•« «v> i — __ 4 _. _...._,. _ ^ i-urlh grades; Mrs. Eckar Tyler, sec- Monday in a gun fight with Raiiser for the poison death of her nxolner-w- .iiid grade- Mrs Charles Wylie first Sewell. Sheriff Dildy and a state rev- law and aguin was acquitted. Her opnii- " '-- 1 " 11 -' officer. c..nt'ef>ion denied this poisoning.

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