Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 8, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 8, 1938
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B.L Kaufman Re-elected Head of Hope's Chamber Commerce Board Appoints Committee on Safety and on Restriction on Fund Solicitation Form Local Business Houses the Final Plans Made on School Opening Monday,SepU9th Dates Are Announced foi Classification and Book Distribution TWO DAYS~FOR BUS Busses to Run Tuesday and Wednesday for Rural Students final preparations for the ' school year 1938-39 are announced by Superintendent Beryl Henry, for the opening of school. With details out of the way, regular classes will meet the opening day, Monday September 19. Most of the classification of students will take place next wcok beginning Monday. This .schedule will bo followed: Monday morning, September' 12- High School students in the 7th and nth grades who arc living within the city limits of Hope, will report for HS- sipimcnl cards for free text books. Also, those students in the Junior and Senior High School who did not classify last spring before school closed will rerx>rt Monday for classification. Tuesday—All Elementary School po pils, both city and rural, will rcpor to their respective schools fo rassign mcnt cnrd.s for free text books. Parents who come with their children can sign for free text books while there, thereby securing their books a this time. All Junior and Senior Higl School students who live outside the city of Hope arc asked to report for their assignment cards for free tcxl books on Tuesday. Also, tho.se rural students who did not classify last spring arc asked to report on this day Busses will transport students lo ana from schools on this day at the regular scheduled time as followed during the school year lasl year. (Remember luesday and Wednesday as the days lhe busses will run.) of Commerce held its first officers for lhe coming year: 1 B. L. Kaufman, president; C. C Lewis, first vice-president; Roy Anderson, second vice-president; Lloyd apcnccr, treasurer. 'Hie first official action of the new board was to appoint Robert Wilson and Roy Anderson to u committee lo nsk the city council to afford belter protection to school children «t dangerous railroad and highway cross- Anolhcr important action was to up. point a secret commitlce of Iwo business men lo restrict the solicitation of funds, especially by out-of-town people. .Jnis secret commitlce is authorized to carefully investigate all solicitors and have lhe Si.Telary noil- . . , - "•*• t-". * t uitu.y IIUll- fy nil business men not lo contribute whenever the solicitor or purpose for which funds is solicited is in their opinion unworthy of support. AH business men will bo nsked to cp-opcrnte in an effort (o abalc Ihis nuisance nnd cards stating tluil fact will be given lo all who coopcralc, for display in their plncc of business. A membership commitlco, composed of Rol>erl Wilson, Pat Duffic and Lee garland, was appoinled lo arrange for i membership drive as soon as cards can be made oul for Ihosc who do i Already belong lo the Chamber -ominercc. The resignntion of E. F. McFaddin rom the Board of Directors was ac?. rli", • J °' in M ' Gu torie was clect- d to fill his place. Hope Star VOLUME 39—NUMBER 285 WEATHER. Arkansas-fair Thursday night and Friday. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY. SEPTEMKKP « loss CROP ESTIMATE iTfr"* We '"-'~ h ^^ Is Due Friday in «« «-™r>s***. f, 0 ,,n Sal* H«,™ D~ . V? ,.r . ~ Ka ." PRICE 5c COPY Wednesday, September M—Free text books will be issued lo those .students of the 7th and 8 th grades who present cards signed by parents, Botlv city arid rui-arslutfent/wlU report'tor-'tree lext books at this time. Busses will run also on this day to transport the rural student's' on above time All Elementary pupils living within the cily who have not secured their free text books will report not later than Wednesday to do so. (Remember, Tiies- 'l«.v and Wednesday arc lhe clays the busses will run). Thursday-A mccling for all the teachers of the while .schools will uikc place Thursday aflernoon at 3 o'clock After the general meeting each principal will meet his or her group of teachers for detailed information regarding plans fro the school y oar Frlday-On Friday morning there will bo a general teachers meeting at ' ""'-ool building at 9:.'!0, with Lawson, excculivc secretary of the Arkansas Educational Association as gucsl speaker. For Ncgi-o Teachers Hie negro teachers will be at the various schools beginning Monday September 12, to issue cards for free text books and classification of slu- PWA Bond Issue DeadlineExtended Five Arkansas Cities Don't Have to Vote Until Novembers LITTLE — (/p) — Governor n -i i v ' — vjuvuriiur Bailey relayed lo the mayors of five Arkansas cities Thursday a suggestion from regional PWA headquarters at Fort Smith thai special elections on proposed bond issues be conducted November 8, the date of the general clec- h a .l T' 1 ' G .? vc "'°<- B ai*v wrote roe George M. Bull, regional PWA director, asking an extension of the time for holding elections, pointing out that the deadline October 1 had been fixed on which all projects had to be ready for aiHiqnf-. • J Alexander Allaire/regional engineer, m suggesting November 8, said' I do not believe il will cosl exlra for such a vote to be taken, and it would certainly put them in a prefer- •cd position if congress should make a mall supplemental appropriation -• UiiMicxt session. The proposed projects involve construction of public buildings, the governor's office said. Closing Argument Due Friday in County-Seat Case Washington" Rests Its Case, and Hope Asks for Judgment UP TO fTTE COURT Failure to Get Judgment Would Be Followed by 2 Weeks' Trial The Washington adherents in the Hcmpstcad county-seat election contest, on trial in circuit court nt Hope cily hnll, rested their case at 4:30 for gave MK MIKS There will bo a teachers meeting for the colored teachers on Thursa on Thursday morning at 9:30 o'clock. Ihe final list O f teachers for the year, 1938-33, is as follows: Muss Beryl Henry, superintendent of schools; Mrs. Jewell Lowlhorp, Secretary. Paisley School: 1 u, 4, inclusive- Mr.s. George M. Green, principal, Miss M.iry Delia Carrigan, Miss Ellen Car- rigiin, Miss Bessie Green. Mrs. J E Saandlin, Mrs. Theo. P Will Oglcsby School:- 5 lo 6 iiiclusivc- M^ Hatuc flichardso,, principal. Mrs. Miss Mablc Robbery Suspect Dies of Wounds Otto Gamble,'35, Succumbs to Gunshot Received at Fulton Olio Gamble, 35, died Wednesday in Julia Chester HospiUil as a resull of gunshot wounds received about midnight Sunday in a robbery at Fulton. Gamble was connected with a scries of robberies in Fulton and was shot by Town Night Watchman Robert Arnold behind the While & Co. store According to reports in Fulton, Gamble hvcd alone in the woods, going ShuKr 1 aiKl wcarine hcavy Coroner J. H. Weaver of Hope announced no inquest would be noces- o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The Hope adherents moved judgment. Circuit Judge Dexter Bush 8av ^ Washington until noon Thursday to produce its list of challenged votes gnvc Hope Thursday afternoon in which lo check lhi.s lisl-and said he would hear lhe arguments of opposing counsel in court Friday. If Hope wins judgment Friday, the election contcsl will be over. If Hope loses lhe judgment motion, then Hope will have to put on its own proof, and attorneys estimate (his will require another two weeks. During Tuesday and Wednesday Washington called R. P. Bowen, secretary of Hope Chamber of Commerce, and others to the wincss stand to ascertain the amount of money spent by the Hope side in lhe June clcclion, uid for whal proposes il went. Bowen's List Mr. Bowcn showed disbursements lo ndividuals, nol counling advertising and office expenditures, as follows: T. J. Drake, Pafmos . .-...$ 89 R. A. Johnson, Spring'ftill 115 John Wilson 235 L. F. Higgason 530 William Robins .. .^ 30 Steve Carrigan 25 Roy Anderson 100 John LaCour 20 Jimmy Fields i Albert Graves 10 'Stamps and envelopes 25 Two negro taxi drivers 10 TOTAL..... 51,190 On cross-examination Hope atlcmpt- od to show thai most of the money wcnl to hire transportation, to pay field workers, and to hire substilules for men who were needed in the campaign bill who had lo have .someone hold down I heir private jobs while they were gone on the public job of solociting votes. WEST MEMPHIS, spcctor Guy Butler of the Arkansas Revenue Department filed charges of tax evasion Thursday with Deputy Prosecutor Doync Dodd against four West Memphis liquor dealers. Ozan Man Denies way Charges Warner Citty on Trkl Thursday Bebore Civil Service Body • Ll'lTLE ROCK-W-Warner Citty, of Ozan, entered a general deniel before the State. Civil Service Com- nission Thursday of Stale Highway Department charges that he was discharged last July 1 as section foreman for insubordination and failure o pay a grocery bill. Charles O. Thomas, of Hope, district engineer who dismissed, Citty, was scheduled to appear before the commission in midaftcrnoon. Cilly's appeal was only one of five laled for hearing to be taken up Thursday, the others being continued mtil Scplember 21 when a commis- lon member, Dematt Henderson, said ii efforl would be made to clear lhe lotket. "I have been with the Bailey administration throughout, and I'm proud of it, Citty said. "At the last election I carried Iwo boxes in Hempstead counly for Governor Bailey. I don't know why I was let out. I probably never will. 1 feel like 1 was unjustly discharged." Among the cases continued was thai of F. G. Marlin, of Texarkana, dismissed several months ago as Miller counly revenue collector. Personnel Director W. F. Finan, Jr., described this case as the only one on the docket involving an "outright charge" that politics was the cause. Citly leslified he took a 30-day leave of absence June 1 to enter a'Shreve- porl hospilal for a minor operation and thai he had an agreement with Thomas lhal his son, Clifton Citty, would he employed that month. The elder Citty said his son telephoned him Juno 3 advising him that he (Clifton) was being dropped from the payroll. Citty said h(e conferred with W. S. Atkins, Hope attorney, member of the Stale Police Commission, and that Atkins advised him to "drop the matter." He said he went to Atkins because that "was the political way 1 got my job." Football Boxes to Go on Sale Here Mondaj^Sept 12 Orders Must Be in Mail Saturday Night^—Need 6 Season Tickets DEPOSlTTo BE $27 Season Tickets $3 Each— 75c Conference, 50c Non-Conference Boxes for the 1938 football season will go on sale at the Arkansas'Bank «c Trust Co. building at 9 o'clock Monday morning, September 12, the Hope Board of Education announced Thurs, nay. Mail orders will be accepted, but they wiust be placed in the mail not later than Saturday night and each order lor a .box must be accompanied by a check for the maximum deposit, $27. The top-price box is $9 for the season and each purchaser of a box must buy six season tickets at $3 each-making a total of $27. And difference due to purchase of a lower-priced box will be returned to the purchaser on delivery of the tickels Monday. Deposit of ?27 Mail orders must be thp s57 by the ?27 deposit, and must be in the mails by Saturday night. All unsold boxes will be disposed '" £ e ° tder ot toe fans' appearance The range of prices for boxes i practically the same as last season Die Cast as G.O.P. Rallies to Beat California Pension Plan S Priced Between the 40-yard lines (Nos! 8 to 13 inclusive): $9 each for the eight front boxes: $8 for the eight rear boxes Between the 30 and 40-yard lines os. 4 to 7 IncVusive, and.. '14 to 17 Delusive): $8 for the eight front boxes; $7 fo r the eight rear boxes .. Between the 20 and 30-yard lines (Nos. 1 to 3 inclusive, and 18 to 20 in±!T ): J 5 !° r each of toe 12 boxes, whether front or rear, John Ery Is Librarian of State Secretary j LITTLE ROCK-MV-Sccretary of a scries Slate Hall announced Thursday the ap- pointmcnt of John Erp, former Batesville newspaper man, as librarian for his office. Erp will succeed George Brewer, who resigned to return to newspaper work at El Dorado. $9,697 Shown as Caraway Expense ?3 Season Ticket Reserved seats in the main stand and season tickets, will g 0 on ^ a \ the same time as the boxes, 9 Monday morning, September 12. Just as last year, there a,re 150 seats in the top five rows next to the p ress box reserved at ?l each for the season. !>eason admission tickets at S3 will mean a saving of 75 cents against the purchase of admission at each game. This year the price for conference games will be 75 cents-standard for Miss Mamie B. Holt, Miss Pansy Wimberly, Mrs. C. C. Stuart. Brookwood School: 1 i,, 4, inclusive —Mrs n r* w, t *i ... i i- A Myall, principal, Miss Lu ic Allen, Mrs. Kelly Bryanl, Miss Helen Bctte. Mrs. C. L. Renfro Mrs. Henry Taylor. Hope Junior-Senior High School; 7 Fov 'H" cl ™' ve - J - «• •»«>«««. Principal; Foy H. Mammons, athletic director; inomas Cannon, band director R E Jackson manual training and agriculture; Miss Ruth Taylor, home economics; Mrs, Irma Dean, commercial department; James S. Galbraith, science J. W. Sunges, mathematics; W C Brasheir, social science; Miss Paula Bcnjwni,,. Latin, English, spelling Mrs. Roy Allison, history and science Miss Mary Billingsley, English; Mis? Lulu Garland, French and English Mrs. Frank J. Mason, libarian; Miss Mildred McCance, journalism; Miss Mary Droke, mathematics; Miss Sarah H. Payton, history and geography; Mrs Hoy Stephenson, social science and spelling, Nt'gro Schools _Yergor High School: Myrtle Verger, (Continued on Page Three) Mr. Brown, who has re-married is a father and a grandfather He has two daughters, one son, and a stepson. The girls each have four children, and the boys two apiece. How many descendants has Mi- Brown? Answer oa Classified" New Billion Issue of Federal Bonds First Move~to~Finance Huge New Government Spending Program WASHINCTO^rT- Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthatt offered $1 133,460,900 worth of bonds and note's for sale to investors Wednesday This was the first major step lo fnancc the huge -spending program voled by lhe lasl Congress. <f The offer included $700,000,000 of new money" to finance port of the cs- limaled |4,000,000,000 deficit lo be incurred this fiscal year because of enlarged relief, public works and national defense spending. An additional $433,460,900 worth of securities will be sold to refinance an equal sum of Treasury notes maturiiiE December 15. The financing will send lhe federal dcbl lo a record of about $38,300 000 000 on September 15, lhe issue dale for lhe new securities. Although the debt is headed for another peak of more than 40,000,000,000 in the next year next week it already will be ?12,000,000,000 more than the war-time peak set August 31. 1919. Morgenthau denied that the size of the borrowing was influenced by the possibility of a European war which might upscl money markels. However observers noted that the borrowing plus Seplember 15 quarterly income tax collections, would increase tine Treasury's cash working balance to dbout $2,500,000,000, five times as large as is customary in normal times. A Thought God offers to every mind its choice between truth and repose. —Emerson, MIND Your MANNERS T. M. Reg. U.-S. Pat. Off. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then cheeking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a man stand back and let all the women board a bus before entering himself? 'i. Do good manners necessitate a man's giving his seat on a street car or bus to a woman who is standing? 3. Should a young woman give hur seat to an elderly woman if no man offers her a scat? 4. If one hasn't his exact fare ready, should he stand back and begone of the last to enter a bus? 5. Is it good manners to spread packages on a seat, when people arc standing? What would you do if— You arc sitting on the outside of a bus or street car seat, and another passenger stops to sit down— (a) Slide over next to the window, and let him sit on the aisle? (b) Let him crawl over you? (c) Swing around sideways with your feel in the aisle until he gets by? Answers 1. Yes. 2. Yes. 3. Yes. 4. Yes. 5. No. Best "What Would You Do" solution—(a). (Copyright 1938, NBA Service, Inc ) Statements LITTLE ROCK-OT-Senator Haltie W. Caraway, renominatcd in lhe August 9th primary, reported to the Secretary of State Thursday the expenditure of $9,697 on her campaign. Earlier in the day Sixth District Congressman John L. McClellan, who ran second in the senate race, submitted a campaign expenditure slate- men t of $9,046.68; Midnight Thursday is the deadline for placing candidates' reports on primary expense in the hands of the Secretary of State. J. Rosser VeVnable, third senate candidate in the primary, who indicated he may oppose Senator Caraway in' November as an independent offering an old-age pension pla of J12.50 every Friday, reported primary expenses of $683.90 in a report submitted several days ago. Hitler Suggests Renewing Parley But Sudetens Demand Punishment of Czech Officer First NURNBERG, Germany-W;~Adolf Hitler, who Wednesday ordered lhe Sudelen Germans lo discontinue negotiations for self-rule wilh lhe Czechoslovak government, Thursday instructed the minority leaders to resume their talks. The reason for the change, it was said, was the desire of the chancellor, self-styled protector of the Sudeten Germans, to convince the world that he was leaving nothnig undone to find the Arkansas High School -while the admission for~nonlcon- ferenco games remains at 50 cents. There are three home conference games, at 75 cents, and three non- 5*53? S^&ffgr Cook Will Go to Grand Jury Volunteers to Discuss Asphalt Purchases in , Pulaski Co. LITTLE ROCK-(/pj_R A Cook former Pulaski county judge will 5£ -" 2?-PW eou »" Outspoken and aggressive, Philip Bancroft, rancher and is expected to rally conservative opposition to Sheridan * In their race for the California senatorshfp. Bancroft is a the famous historian H. H. Bancroft. art lc lcs on the turbulent political situation Jn California By PAUL HARRISON cuss h. cuss purchase during final two n™? $52- was made , •» "no JildUU showed apparenlly excessive prices were paid for the asphalt and aso also an of 11 appear before the body. will appear voluntarily. Judee Cook defeated for the Democratic gu! bernatorml nomination in the August d»v f M 0 ''- requested of th e jury Uw day following the primary that he be chl£wed to appear to discuss the p,£ toe a peaceful solution Gcrma crisis. to the Czech- Sudetcus Refuse FRAGUE, Czechoslovakia — (/P) — Sudeten German officials declared Thursday that there was no prospect of renewed negotiations with the government until the whipping of a Sudeten German legislator had been adjusted satisfactorily. Judge Cook's request. Maryland Postal ^"Guilty" Committee Says Help Given Hep. Lewis Violated U. Sfl Law WASHINGTON - (/P, _ 7 ne senate campaign expenditures committee expressed the opinion Thursday in a formal statement that Mrs, Maude Toukon postmistress al Salisbury! Md, had v,olaled federal law by «£ sistuig Representative Lewis, Mary- Und Democrat, in hi*- campaign for the Democratic senatorial nomination ou afternoon. H 6,666,German marks to purchase purenas « one United States dollar. I^f^-Ulejn^ * ^ Add to the complete personal contrast m the two men and their platforms the fact that Lowney's "?30 Pensions" will be on the same ballot, and you have the ingredients of a po- htical fracas comparable to that in which Upton Sinclair was nosed for the governorship in 1934, There was no timidity about Ban- crofts campaign. On platforms and before microphones, with audiences certainly comprising large numbers of union workers and people on relief and oldsters eager for promises of Utopian securily, he lashed out at the Wagner Labor Relations Act, union radicalism, relief administration, the legalized embezzlement" of Social WDA rit Aj U " ds ' anci P ension schemes. WPA Administrator Harry Hopkins and Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins have been special tagerls. His homely phrases and manners and old clothes never have lei anybody forget that Phil Bancroft is a practical farmer. Said Carlton D. Babcock, lh e campaign manager: "I just can't get him out of that old hat and Ihose ?20 suits and scuffed shoes. Down at San Diego in front of a lot of clubwomen and important people he sat up there and smoked his pipe, and when he got up to speak he took off his coat. Said he couldn t make much of a speech anyway, but couldn't talk at all with his coat on. "We went through the primary on a' shoestring," Babcock went on "We spent only about $15,000. But there'll be plenty of money to carry on the campaign now. All kinds of business retail merchants, the powerful Farm Bureau Federation and chambers of commerce have condemned the 'ham and egg' plan and will give us some substanlial help in fighting Olson (Democratic candidate for governor) and Downey. Conservative Democrats will support us, too. We're in a good Misses Lile and MooreHoldLead Lead Field of 'Five Girls in Contest for Football Queen f T1 r° 5 i a " din S <>' toe five candidates for football queen selected by lhe football squad follows: MNamc Votes Mary Ann Lilo 9^59 Jenny Sue Moore 7*000 Marian Smith 5300 Mary Cathryn Brunei-..'...'.....1.2,050 Nancy Fay Williams 1,950 As a further feature of Watermelon week there will be a decorated bicycle parade downtown at 4 o'clock Friday 125-Pounder Goes to L R. Kiwanis Capital City Club to Offer Prize for Planting of Its Seed A 125-pound Hope watermelon presented by the local Kiwanis club to he Little Rock club was cut at the alters luncheon in Albert Pike hotel t Little Rock September 26, accord- ng lo word received by the Hope club. The Litlle Rock club said they were saving the seed from the big melon and would present it to Pulaski 4-H club boys and girls. Later the Little Rock Kiwanis will offer a prize for the largest melon grown next season from this prrize seed. Production Total Forecast Reduced • by 160,000 Balesr Estimate September 1 &» 11,825,000—Month Ago 11,988,000 CONDITION IS 65 PCT. Cotton and Tobacco _. ducers to Hold Referendum Soon WASHINGTON^- The Depart^ ment, of Agriculture estimated this! n™ a v s cotton cr °P Thursday at 11.825> 000 bales. > - jlvv r-Jl£- eStimate> baied on September!* d conditions, compared with an 11,988 000 *1 forecast a month ago, 18,946,000 bales sf actually produced last year, and an/ average production of 13,201,000' bales!' du " n g toe 10-year period 1927-36 ! i ™ B £ r c ea u ,° f ^ Census repwv- 1 1,331,745 bales of the 1938 growth M id been ginned prior to September'" 1, compared, with 1,874,320 {o that date '' ast year. •, The condition report said the crop':, on September 1 was 65 per cent of 3 normal, compared with 78 a month ago. f .The report put the indicated yield oH lint cotton at 214.1 pounds to the ' acre compared with 217.9 pounds a',' Jnonth ago. , V The department said abandonment" of acreage smce July 1 had amounted J to 1.7 per cent, leaving 26,449,000 acres JI for harvesting. Abandonment averag-.I 1928 tTttST 1 * * Uring the 10 yeafS fr ° ra ^ Arkansas acreage remaining for har. vesting was 2,442,000; the conditions of the crop September 1 was 70 i of normal; the indicated acre UK luit.vcotton :was 250 -pounds; and ™ dicated production was 1,275,000 bales ' Arkansas ginning to September a! was reported by the Bureau of the! Census as 45,803 bales. > jl „, A Cotton, Tobacco Ballot 41 WASHINGTON-W-Cotton and to-| bacco farmers .will ge tan opportunity} soon to vote on continuing for another year the crop control programs! ^™ri d , ^l?™?. f ? r . toe 1938 yields.' said m it.) ~- iv. — arrangements sub-> mitting the question of the new rcf- 1 fT ? ?"l bably ** December, sinca>| there is little doubt that the cotton and(| tobacco supplies will be excessive. -[ Offcaals satf they regarded the-I forthcoming referenda as important'" teste of farm legislation. They will ^l h ?J!!; S l™ tun «»' f ?r toe farmers provisions to Deportation for Communist Asked Push Strecker (Hot- 1 Springs) Case — Will Guide Case of Bridges ' WASHINGTON - Iff) _ The gov, ernment asked the supreme court, Wednesday to settle the question whether an aben who at one time was a member of the Communist party is subject to deportation .under a statute enacted in 1918. ' A ; Petition signed by' Solicitor General Robert H. Jackson and Gerard., P. Reilly, lawyer of the Labor De-l partment, asked the high court to Circuit G. Stecker n f TJ A r- • -www^i »j. O tetter. of Hot Springs, Ark., was not subject to deportation. . , Interest in tlie outcome of the Sleek, I • case has been broadened by itsT ruw upon the future of Harry West coast ~ - - - ' ' Lamp Explosion Causes Fire Damage at Ozan Explosion of a lamp Wednesday oighl caused considerable damage to the home of Chas. D. Arnold of Ozan. Several old pictures, bottles of medicine and furniture was damaked. Es- ppot. Party Lines to Be Bent ^ — -'-'•--vwj%. •»«o viojjioACU, £o- tr • ei timaled loss was between $25 and 550. I , , >' carii ,°W- This is Bancroft's first venture into politics. He is San Francisco born son of H. H. Bancroft, tile famous' American historian. He was graduated from Harvard College and the Harvard Law School, and practiced law in ban Francisco. He helped break the Abe Ruef San Francisco machine, and was a follower of Miram Johnson in the days when Joluison was looked at at a "mazerick" in Republican ranks ^^^p, , . ln Ul e early '20s, Bancroft abandoned One-third of the earth's population aw P ructic e to operate a pear is Christians. (Continued on Page Three) The Labor Department suspended de,', portation proceedings against Bridges'! until after a final decision on Strecker Bridges was bora in Austria. " ? Strecker came to this counirv in] 1912. In 1933 he filed a petition fo~ naturalization but before this cedure was completed deportation u, u - ceedmgs were begun. He had joim j 194 C °™ munist Parti' m November MM, and juit paying dues in Pf' -:| pro-. I 1933. "The court below (Circuit Court) "I "rp B t 7, g ° vernnlent Petition (odavT regarded the record as lacking j evidence that the Communist party ar' f vocales lhe overlhrow of the coveir-- ment by force and violence, olher, courts have sustained orders of deportation on record containing "ally similar evidence. „,. ' >T1 ? e la =h ^ ""'^mity among the I circuits will, unless resolved, create a situation boUi of unfairness to aliens and of confusion in the administration of the lew. I Cotton NEW ORLEANS-m-Oclober coW ton opened Thursday at 817 and closed at 8.17. — Spot cotton closed steady and un.l changed, middling 8.12,

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