Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 31, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, August 31, 1938
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Scl .'\ob Lawyer Says He Paid Mines Total of $4O,OOO John F. Curry, Former Top Boss of Tammany, Also Turns in Evidence Against Accused District Leader NEW YORK.—(,1»)-J. Richnrtl (Dixie) Davis, 32-ycnr-oUI "kid mouthpiece of the Dutch Scluilt/. policy nickel, testified Wednesday in the conspiracy trinl of District Under James J. Mines thnl he luul paid Hinos'approx- imately ,$'10,000 us a political "fixer" for the mob between October 1932 nncl July, 1935. Curry J.gnlnsl Mines NEW YOUIC-l/l'h-A surprise witness deposed from Ibc lop rank (if Tam- mimy Hull testified lute Tuesday in the policy racket trial (if James J J Tines that the district loader once fought the removal of certain policemen unit fostered the election of William C. Dodge as district attorney. British Envoy on Flight to Berlin to Deliver Threat Instructed to Talk Personally to Hitler, in Hard Language • JAPS REBUFF U. S. Raid on Chinese Airliner "No Affair of U. S's" They Indicate n.v the Associated Press Great Britain's ambassador to Nazi Germany flew to Berlin Wednesday armed with new authority, informed persons snid, to reiterate vigorously a warning that Britain might not stand aside if war came lo central Europe. The envoy, Sir Ncvile Henderson, was snid to be empowered to deliver the warning personally to Rcichs- fuchrcr if necessary in even stronger crms than il was stated Saturday by Kir John Simon, chancellor of the exchequer (•'ranee, keeping in close touch wilh Britain, ran into new trouble at home when the union workers' syndicate of the Palis region, which includes most ol the capital's organized labor, called upon its members to refuse to accept Tuesday's cabinet decree increasing working hours in the Inlcresl of national defense Iti-Jocl U. S. Protest TOKYO. Japan.—t/Pj—The Japencsc government Wednesday night rejected on nil counts the protest of the United States aginst the destruction of the Chinese-American airliner near Canton, South China, by Japanese wr- plancs August 24. The Japanese reply to the protcsl delivered August 26 by Ambassador Jqscnh,.C. Grew afjmiltrr.l that IhoKat- tack by Japanese pianos coulimiocl after the airliner alighted on a small river between Canton and Macao. Fourteen persons aboard the plane, all Chinese, were believed to have been killed. A Foreign Office spokesman said Japan wa.s compelled lo rcpoct the protest because Tokyo's information differed from thai apparently reaching American authorities. Japn's reply, handed to Grow Wednesday night, disclaimed all guilt in the destruction of the airliner, and in effect dcniod the incident wa.s any concern of the United States. Max Factor Dies, a Makeup Expert .He Prepared All the Early Stars for Trial Before Camera Hope Star VOLUME 39—NUMBER 278 WEATIIKR. Ark&iisas—Partly cloudy Wednesday niuht and Thursday. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31,1938 PRICE 5c COPY MKVEHLY HILLS, Calif. f/Ti-Max Factor, who spoilt 30 years giving movie stars glamour with his grease paint and wigs, died Tuesday at the age of til. He had been ill three jnonlhs, suffering from a liver and kidney ailment. Ho came lo Ihis country from Russia in 190-t and opened a wig and cosmetic .--hop in St. Louis. Failing there, he came lo Los Angeles, where the in- fiiiil. movie industry was attempting to use stage make-up on its stars' faces. His early clients included Mary I'irkfoi-rl, Charlie Chaplin. Mabel Nor- inand and Francis X. Bushman. In 192!). he (levck>|>c(l panchromatic makeup, now standard, which won for him an award from the Academy nf Molion Pictures Arts ami Sciences. flic summoning of John F. Curry, once the topVboss of Tammany, to Ilic witness stand by the state came unexpectedly. District Attorney Thomas K. Dcwcy indicated that he intended lo dove-tail the testimony of Curry with that of other witnesses who accusod Hincs of "busting" or exiling police who raided numbers operations. The prosecutor also named Dodgo, Dcwey's predecessor a.s district attorney, as an official "influenced" or "bribed" by Hincs or policy racketeers. Curry, who was once one of Hincs' closesl friends, swore that the Tammany district leader came to him in 1933 and sought the nomination of Dodge. He followed this statement with the declaration that Mines also sought the transfer of police. The slate charges Hint Hincs. in return for weekly payments of $500 and more, guaranteed the Dutch SchulU gang security against frequent arrests and convictions. Curry took the stand after Dcwcy succeeded in introducing the testimony of several policemen who, he contends, were transferred or demoted after raids on policy banks. Aski-d For Nomination Dcwey's preliminary questions dealt with Curry's recent political life—his election as head of Tammany in 1929. "Were you at that time very friendly with James J. Hincs? Dowov asked "Yes." The courtroom wa.s hushed. Hinos watched the man whom he helped elect and in whose downfall as loader he is supposed to have been largely instrumental. "In the year 1933 do you recall when the discussion started for tho selection of candidate.', on the county ticket'.'" "I would say about August or September." "Will you tell us what Hincs told you ami what you said to Hincs about Dodge?" "He asked for his nomination." "What did you say?" "Well, 1 said wo would present it at the proper time." "Did he urge any candidate on you for any office in that year except Dodge for district attorney'.'" "No, sir." Asked Change of Officers, -Testifying-(hat ho frequently asked the police commissioner for changes in the assignments of policemen! "I the request of district leaders, Curry was asked: "Did Mines make requests for changes of assignments." "Yes, sir; the same as other leaders." "Yes. And when those requests were made, did you at anj> time ask why il was wanted?" Dcwcy asked. "No, sir." Arguments over Ihc adinissibility of the testimony of policemen -who Dcwcy contends were removed n cmplainl of Ihc policy mob delayed the trial about two hours. Patrolman Raymond R. Slillcry, Ihc first, police witness, said ho was a member of the chief inspector's squad which raided a drop station of a "Maloney" policy bank, one of the Sehiill/ combine, in October, 1932. Ho was transferred to Brooklyn 12 months 1 later. The others who followed him — Sci-gt. Thomas W. Gray, Detective James M. Canavan. now attached lo Dewey's staff, and Patrolman lid ward J. McCarthy—offered .substantially the same story. All had Uikrn part in raids on the Alexander Pompc/. bank, the Malonoy bank drop or participated in other arrests affecting the racket. All swore they had been transferred, and all unrlcr cross-examination eould give no reason for being transferred. C'apl. William P. BonneU, in charge of the .squad, testified he was given orders for the men's transfer, but. no reason was given for Ihc changes. DEAL ft & . & ft ft * ft ft ft ft ft 'ft ft ft C. of C Annual Meeting Here Thursday Night O'Neal, President Shreveport C, C., Principal Speaker Balloting for Directors to Precede Dinner at Hotel Barlow BRIEF-TALK SERIES 5-Minute Speeches Are to Be Made on Five Local Subjects The program for the membership meeting of Hope Chamber of Commerce at 7:30 Thursday night al Holel Barlow is a.s follows: Invocation—Rev. Bert Webb. Welcome—B. L. Kaufman, president. Five-minute talks: Court house—Sieve Cat-rigim. j Trade Day—Gco. W. Robison, Jr. i Air Mail—Robert Wilson, postmaster. ! Host Room—Mrs. W. G. Allison. ! Soil Conservation—Buford Poc. i Hompstoad County Fair—Lee Gar- j land. Fair president. i Address—Henry A. O'Neal, president j Shreveport Chamber of Commerce. | Announcement of new Directors— j Mr. Kaufman. j Benediction—Rev. W. R. HamJllon. " Mayor Albert Graves will preside as master of ceremonies, hilroducing Ihc speakers. Music will be provided by the Taylor Quartet, composed of Olho Taylor. Earl Erion, O'lin Lewis, Paul PhUbriek, and Mrs. C. C. McNeil accompanist • *. ' * Members of Ihc chamber of commerce-will vole for directors for Ihc coming year before Ihc luncheon. Every member is urged lo come out anrf vote even.if for any reason he cannot be present at the meeting. The ballots will be in the lobby of the Barlow Hotel at 7 p. in. The nominating committee has submitted 22 names lo be voled on, 11 of which arc to be elected. A Thought God should be the object of all our desires, 1he end of all our actions, the principle of all our affections, and the governing power of our whole souls.—Massillon. Mr. Mill and Mr. Dale wore looking over some vacant land they had purchased. Standing talking together, face lo face, each then turned and walked away from Ihc other for 50 feel. Then, turning to the right. Mr. Hill walked 200 feet straight uhead, then turned to the right again and walked 5.') feet .straight ahead. In tho meantime, Mr. Dale, after walking the firsl 50 feel, turned to the left and walked 100 feet ahead, then turned to the left again and walked 50 feet ahead, then turned to the righl and walked 100 feet ahead. If all corners turned were exact right angles, where were the men now in relation to each other, and what was the shape of Iheir property? Answer on Classified Page MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is it con.Mflcrcd poor taste for a man lo put hi-, arm around a girl in public? 2. When two men arc walking with a girl, docs she walk |xM.wcnn them? 3. When a man is walking with two giils, does he walk between them? 1 Should you ever lend an article which you have borrowed? 5. Should you help yourself firsl before passing a box of candy you have jusl opened? Whal would you do if— A friend offers his professional service us a friendly gesture outside of regular hours—such as a photographer taking your family pictures with your movie camera- fa I Offer lu pay him? <b> Give him a gift, or repay him with your hospitality later? (el Thank him and let it go at that? Answers 1. Yes. 2. Yes. 3. No. Near the curb. 4. No. 5. No. Best "What Would You Do" so- lution—(bJ. But be careful never to ASK him for his services. Keep it on a business basis if possible. Demo Nominees to Be Opposed Here Republicans Select Louie Carlston for State Representative Hempstcad comity Republicans have selected Louie Carlson, Hope business man, a.s a candidate for represcntalivc from Hempslcad county, lo oppose Rriycn Weisenberger and John P. Vcsey, Democratic nominees, in the November fioneral election. This is Ihe first time in many years that a Republican has boon named in traditional Democratic Hempslcad crninly, for any office. Delegates and alternates t(i the Republican Stale convention which will moot in Littlo Rock September 13, were selected as follows: Dolopatos, Louie Carlson. W. M. Rruntmolt and J. I. Libdone; alternates. A. Y. Yarbrough, AJex Davis and Dick Newton. Alf Landnii, former governor of Kansas, and unsuccessful candidalc for the presidential nomination, will altend Ihe state convention, and will ho featured as the prinei|>al speaker. A. D. Hervey Injured in Crash Near Texarkana A. D. Hervey, 21-year-old Hope youth und manager of a local hotel, Wi.s injured late Tuesday night when his car turned over near Texarkana after cr^i'hing into another automobile and truck. Hervey was reported to have sustained a broken left arm near the elbow and cuts and bruises on one leg. Texarkana officers investigated and reported that Hervey was booked for drunken drjving. N:> other persons were injured in the crash. Hervey was taken to a Texarkana hospital for his injuries. Grand Old Man of Oil Industry, Looker, Dead BRADFORD, p-.i. — i/l'i - John C. Looker, 84, "grand old man of the oil industry," died Wednesday at his home here. Looker, formerly one of Pennsylvania's largest producers, was chosen the "grand old man of the oil industry of the world' 'at the sixth International Petroleum Exposition al Tulsa, Okla,, in 1928. Students Who Will Leave Hope This Fall to Go to College Only about 19 per cent of the land area uf the United States produces crops. New Farm Plan to Be Prescott Topic Minimum Income Association Being Organized Throughout State A new organisation sponsoring an entirely new and different plan for government solution of low income on the cotton farms of the south will be launched at Prescott with a mass meeting of farmers on the courthouse lawn at. 3 p. in., and with well-known speakers to explain the purpose and the mechanics of the proposed relief law, it was announced here Wednesday. The organization, with Dr. M. F. Dickinson of Little Rock, Joe Morrison of Stuttgart and Robert L. Lambert of Conway a.s incorporators, is to be called the Cotton Farmers' Minimum Income Association. Mr. Lambert .said here Wednesday thai the work of organization will be pushed rapidly in liti cotton-growing counties of Arkan.sas and in 10 Southern and Southwestern slates. Date of an organization meeting in Ifenipstcad county will be announced later, he said. Dr. Dickinson has for many years ben identified with farm relief efforts. and prior to last. January had boon a long-time member of the board of j directors of the Federal Land Bank of | St. Louis. Mr. Morrison, an attorney at Stuttgart, is a past, state commander of tho Arkansas department of the American Legion, and gained considerable fame as counsel for rice growers of Eastern Arkansas in a success- fill fight to win credit privileges from the Federal Land Bank. Lambert is a newspaperman, former executive assistant editor and chief editorial writer of the Tills,) (Okla.) Tribune. During the past year he has spent some time at Sutton, Nevada county, where he was born and reared. Dr. Dickinson. Morrison and Lambert will all ppeoar on the program at Froscotl. with Thurman May. Sulton merchant and farm-owner, presiding over the meeting. —Photo by Hope Star. The Star's annual picture of local students who will go away to col- ICRC this fall was made at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the east entrance of Hope city hn!l. 7n (be picture arc: Girls, left to right—Elizabeth Pllkliilon, Henderson; Dulcic Dec Compion, VVhilworth College, Brook Haven, Miss.; Edna Krajiklw, Ouachita; Tompie Fae Toland, Magnolia A. & M.; Aiuialec Rider, Henderson; Marjorie U-e Thrclkcld, University of Tenn.; Maurice Thomas, University of Arkansas; Mary Frances Haiiiiiions, Henderson. Boys, front row, left to riglit-J. L. Cook, Jr., Henderson; Olin (RustyJ Jones, Henderson; Paul Waddle, Magnolia; Harry Scgnar, Jr., University of Oklahoma; Charles Segnar, Ouachita. Back row, left to right-Charles Crutchficld, Rice Institute, Houston, Texas; J. R. Conner; Robert Porter, University of Arkansas; Joe Wiinberly. Henderson; Peyton Kolb, Baylor; Tom H. Huhbard (Patmos). F. D., Hull Discuss Seek Relatives of Local Negroes to Help Finance Venereal Clinic A group (.if Hope negroes h;i\t' <>r- gani/.ed a civic club under the di- roclion of Robert 'lurner, Marshall Lewis and Pike Wilson, with the No. 1 objective to help finance the venereal clinic that is being held hero every week for local negroes. The membership now exceeds 35. A new drive for members is underway. On Juno 30,1<J26, there wore 2107 county agents and 114 assistants in the Uniled Stales. The firsl agent started his duties in 1911 . Nazi-Czech Crisis Tremendous Flow of Dispatches Comes in From Envoys Abroad WASIIfNGTON-l/I'i-Tlic Gorman- CV.oeh crisis attracted grave attention here Tuesday. Officials took the view that Europe is al a cros.s-roads,\md thai a choice may be made soon. President Roosevelt, returning from Hyde Park, received Secretary of State Hull. For a half-hour they had a general discussion of the international situation. The president declined to make any public pronouncement on Europe's troubles, tolling reporters that at a time like the present il was best not to comment. Prior to going to the White House, Hull conferred with his advisers from the European Division of the department. On his return ho called a number of hig hoffieials of the department into his office for a conference. Hull would nol comment, on Ihe situation or on his talk with Hie president. It. was learned, however, he g'ivc President Roosevelt a verbal digest, of the voluminous telegrams the State Department is receiving from United i,talcs diplomats in the capitals having a connection with the European The opinion here is that Ihe forthcoming convention of the Nazi party al Nuremberg may be the climax of the Gorman-Czech crisis. Tin's opens next week. Hitler is scheduled lo make a number of speeches. They may be a definite statement uf Gorman policy. It is considered doubtful (bat the United States will lake any action at this lime. Cotton NEW ORLEANS.—(/!>>-October ton opened Wednesday at 8.41 closed at 8.32. cot- and lower, middling 8.27. Clyde Nicholson Boy Believed From Hope Hurt in Accident at Shreveport KHREVEPOR-T La.-(/I-) _Officials attempted Wednesday to locate relatives of Clyde Nicholson, 15 believed lo be from Hope, Ark, who wa.s injured hero Tuesday night when his bicycle collided with an automobile. Bilice said the youth, who was carried unconscious to a hospital, had conic here from Hope with a carnival. His mother, it WHS reported, was working in a Houston night club, and other relatives lived near Hope. Efforts to locate Hope relatives of Clyde Nicholson were unsuccessful up to press-time Wednesday. Refusal to Deport Bridges Stirs Dies Investigator Terms Labo Department's Action "Amazing" WASHINGTON. - </p, - Chairma Dies, Texas Democrat, of the nous committee on un-American activitie said Wednesday that Secretary Perk ins had taken the "astonishing action of "practically dropping" deportatio proceedings against Harry Bridge West Coast CIO leader. Dies, en route to Texas, telephone his statement here after the committe had received from Secretary of Labo Perkins a blunt rejection of its Loreco Service Station Leased by O. L. Wyatt Announcement was made Wednesday that O. L. Wyatt liad leased the Loreco Service Station, Third and Walnut streets, and had taken over active management of the station. Mr. Wyatt will handle Loreco gas. City Service oils. Atlas tires and tubes and will specialize in washing and greasing. He invites his friends to call on him at his new location. de mand that Bridges .be deported be cause he is a Communist. Cotton Ed'Smith Carolina Winner; M'AdooDefeated Smith 30,000 Ahead of Johnston, Endorsed by the President M'ADOO IFTRAILING Downey 184,043 Votes, to McAdoo's 150,061 in California ; By the Associated Press ,, Senatorial candidates with th)» personal backing of President Rbqsevelt were on the short ends of Democratic primary returns Wednesday from South Carolina and California. Ellison D. (Cotton Ed) Smith crushed Roosevelt's first effort to unseat • i Democratic senator by winning re- nomination hi South Carolina. On returns 90 per cent complete the veteran of 30 years service held a margin of 30,000 votes over the New Deal entry, Governor Olin D. Johnston. Despite repeated presidential aid, Senator Williams Gibbs McAdoo wag more than 30,000 votes behind Sheridan Downey in Qaiifornia. .Downey, who made a novel pension plan the issue, had 184,043 votes, to 150,061 for McAdoo, with 6,938 of the 12,438 precincts tabulated, • • ; The vote in South Carolina with. 146 precincts missing:/ ' Smith 158,896;: .•>; Johnston 128,055 Passengers Escape Injury in Car Wreck Two automobiles figured in a collision on Highway 67 just west of Emmet about midnight Tuesday, but apparently no one was injured. The names of occupants of the cars were not learned. What Sort of Fish Do You Eat For Supper? WASHINGTON - I/P) - Here's what folks oat when they want fish for supper: Middle and North Atlantic: cod, haddock and mackerel. South Atlantic mid Gulf coasts; croaker, mullet, red snapper, seat trout and shrimp. Pacific coast: halibut, salmon, lingcod, crabs and oysters. Middle West: cattish, lake herring, lake trout, the pike perches, and whitefish. Those are the fishes most popular in the areas named, says the fisheries bureau. Babies of Poor Die More Often WASHINGTON.-(/P)-Half of the two million babies born in this country each year are born either to families on relief or to those who have annual incomes of less than $1,000. So says Josehine ^oche, chairman of the president's health committee. She adds that a recent study of a typical American city showed that infants in families with incomes of less IhaJi ?500 die five times as often as those in families thai earn $3,000 or more Oulsicle of the United Stales, India anc | Egypt are the only countries — „. ----- are e ony counres Spot cotlon closed steady 10 points whose cotlon crop is of any importance commercially, Indians Get Their First Elevator Ride WASHINGTON—(.Tj—When the new Navajo-Hopi Indian medical center was dedicated at Fort Defiance, Arizona, this summer, the ceremonies in- eluded the chanting of a gorup of medicine men who scattered "sacred pollen" on each floor of the new building. When the ceremonies were over the Indians asked to ride in Ihe elevators: for many of them it was their firsl tuch ride. The luminescence of the firefly is tl.e "cheapest" of all known forms of light, but man does not know how to produce it. F. D. "Expected It" WASHINGTON -0P)- White Hou-e aides said Wednesday that President Roosevelt had predipted Tuesday Senator F. D. (Cotton Ed) Smith, of South Carolina, would win the Democratic senatorial nomination by 40,000 votes. Rooseyelt's •comment on Smith's success was: "It often takes a long, long time to bring the past up to the present." Roosevelt had made it plain-he preferred the nomination of Governor Olin D. Johnson, who pledged support of the New Deal, over Smith, who voted against administration measures. COLUMBIA, S. C.-W)-With approximately three-fourths of .the precincts reported, Senator E. D. Smith was leading his administration-backed opponent, Gov. Olin D. Johnston, "by more than 20,000 votes Tuesday night in his race for renomination. Returns from 1,106 precincts out of 1,509 gave: Smith _ _ 102,260 Jolinston 80,903 Most of the earlier returns were from rural districts in which Smith, known as "Cotton Ed" from his longtime legislative work in behalf of cotton growers, was conceded to have an advantage. Johnston supporters placed their hopes on the returns from the industrial centers. As a former textile worker, the governor has championed the cause of the cotton mill workers. No votes had been reported for State Senator Edgar A. Brown, who withdrew from the race Saturday and threw his support to Smith after campaigning three months as an avowed New Dealer. His name remained on the ticket but election officials had instructions not to count any votes cast for him. Mayor Burnet R. Maybank of Charleston, and Wyndham M. Manning of Sumter led in the eight-man race fnr the gubernatorial nomination, with Cole L. Blease, former senator and governor, in third place. A run-off primary, due September 13, was regarded as a certainty in this contest. IMcAdoo Trailing SAN FRANCISCO, Calif.--{/PJ—CsV- fomians rolled up a heavy vote Tuesday to weigh the political future of oresidentially favored Senator William Gibbs McAdoo who was trailing Sheridan Downey, liberal Democrat candidate who pledged allegiance to tl.' Roosevelt program. Returns from 173 incomplete pr~- cincts out of 13,138 for Democrat.;: senator gave: Downey 4.022 M.cAdoo 1,557 Mellen S7 Preston 474 Riley 423 Returns from 71 incomplete precincts for governor gave: Olson 1.257 Dockweiler 1.11.1 Legg 510 H&ight 431 O'Connor 275 Neblett 75 Tomsasini 15 President Roosevelt's repeated endorsement of the 74-year-old Senator (Continued on Page Six)

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