The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 9, 1934 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 9, 1934
Page 1
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Served by the United BLYTHEWXE COURIER KEWS •i'H* OOMINANT NKWBPAl'KK <JV NOK'l'IUlA|n"AHKANBAtl AKU ftUbbOURi HOME EDITION VOL. XXXI—NO. 202 Blythevllle D»lly New« BlythevHIe OCH«« Mlislsslppl Valley Leader Blythevllle Uer»ld HI,YT1IKV1I.!;!•:, ARKANSAS, K1UOAV. NOVKMRKU lil.'M SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Projecl Has Received Approval as FERA Work Division Undertaking Work on new lioiise Mississippi county's • paupers was .started tliis week at the, county farm near Luxora., Krcclion of Ihe new home liiis been approved us an PEDA work division project and Is proceeding ai present with the couiu.v providing the material and such labor as county convicts can perform and the PERA providing skilled workers. Plans for the new home call for two large units, each with a capacity of 28 persons, one for' while and one for negro inmates, a home fur the superintendent. ami a number of small buildings in which tubercular inmates may be isolated from the others. Zal 13. Harrison, county judge. 'Vlio has been planning the new home since he took office nearly four years ago. hopes to have one unit, completed by .January 1 or shortly afterward. White inmates of the present poor home at Osceola will then be moved to the new quarters. The building they cuupy at Osceola. once the county courthouse, will be razed and the usable lumber salvaged [or use in completing the new home. The negro pool- occupy a separate building at. Osceola and will remain there until the unit intended for them is completed. The work now in progress in- Hurt in Gas Blast Off Mobile MOUILE, Ala,, Nov. 9. IUP>- Filteen seamen were seriously injured today when the tanker Caliche, heavily loaded with high test airplane gasoline, exploded mul caught fire n miles at sea. ! • Most seriouly Injured was the I veteran master, captain .1. .1. Fit*[ geralrt. Board'AcIs When Comptroller Refuses lo Certify to Eligibility One member of the crew, Frank i LITTLE ROCK. Nov. 9 iUP>— li. lienancbo, was missing. He was All of the S47.000.000 of raid im- believed trapped in the saloon of the flaming vessel. Three coast guard vessels rushed to the scene. Many of the injured were rescued by shrimp boats. The ship, owned by the American Tanker corjwratlon of New York, was en route from Mobile to Texas City, Tex. The explosion occurred in the control room, cause was unknown. Court Will Fix Date of Slayer's Execution This Afternoon volves outlay for materials on the part of the county as most of the lumber which is being used was cut and sawed on the county farm. Later Mr. Harrison hopes to have help from the T'ERA in the purchase of materials, under u plan now being developed for federal participation cotnmunUies in providing ma- relief projects. the new home Judge Harrison believes, will make possible substiinlial savings to the tcrinls for work Completion of rcunty in the 'care of niid at the same time its poor will give C. A. Martin, young taxi driver, took the -them more comfortable .quarters His program cnl!s for raising rood si'.pplli.'Ciu) far iLs pbss&le",' on- (hn farm, using convict, labor. The new poor home will be located In a wooded tract at the north end of the farm, a c< siilertibh' distance from the cc viel stockade. Ivy W. Crawford Heads Local Bar Association Ivy W. Crawford 'was elected president of the Blythevllle bar association at a dinner last night at the Noble Hotel. Max B. Reid was chosen as vice-president and Pay McHaney was elected secretary- treasurer. Jess Taylor, Neill Reed and Cecil Shane were named by the new president as members o! a committee to secure a composite view of the local bar on anticipated legislation providing for more rigid discipline and control of (he legal profession through the stale bar association. Max B. Reid served as chairman during the business session. Marcus Evrard, poet laureate of the loca! association, provided the entertainment feature of the evening. A 50-year-old man, his fate sealed by a jury Tuesday night will stand before Judge O. E Keck in circuit court thTs afternoon to hear formal sentence o death passed and the date of hi 1 execution set. Under the law he must die In the electric cha! within not less (ban 30 nor mon than 60 days. A number of other prisoners convicted of varying offenses, wil also be sentenced. If Frank Barnes maintains the same calm that he dk! when the jury's verdict was read there will be no noticeable change iu his c-xpression when the date of his execution is set. The slayer of Blytheville jury's decision sad-eyed and grim but apparently unafraid. Officers said lir had ' long before resigned himself lo ^enth for his. part, in the iiiodded murder for Which his two sons must also stand trial: ' Ons Bill, 20 years old this month, was tried jointly with his father and won a new trial only because Ihe jury that gave the father deat! divided 9 for death and 3 foi life imprisonment in his case Archie, another son, lias not ye gone to trial and with Bill wil be held in jail here until th April term of court. The father was held in a thin floor cell block and bullpen witl lis two sons as companions unt' ,ris trial-.,. Aiterwards he was placed in the second floor bull pen with the regular run of prisoners as a precaution against any suicide attempt. Jailers say that inmates report Barnes indulges in games and pranks with other prisoners as if lie had not a worry. provement district bonds refunded, the refunding hoard provided In a resolution passed 10- day. months ago the board passed a resolution providing Improvement district bonds could b? refur.dsd when certiflcaics had been filed by the comptroller with he supervisor of the refunding yiarrt verifying the validity of tin arious issues. There are «1 of the improve-1 rn.r.i districts. Comptroller Griffin Smith declined to execute tne certificates on the grounds such nciion would Involve approval of oisirrtlonary powers exercised by the old highway commission. He expressed the opinion that no ir.c without making audits of-the districts could truthfully say thai the bonds approved by the commission following adoption of the Mnrtlncnu law in February 1S27, were subject to refund in all instances. The resolution today authorized refunding of all bonds listed in a tabulation prepared by Supervisor Frank Bcaslcy. The list actually is a transcript of a record of the old highway commission, it was pointed out. supplemented with additional information gathered since then. A provision in the resolution provided that before the bonds could be released they must be certified by the comptroller. Order of March Armistice Da Parade AIONDAY, HIM-OFFERS 5-B \tlilude of Japan Toward -Proposed F'iw<Year Arms Agreement Uncertain LONDON. Nov. B. (UP)—Great Britain's compromise naval limitations proposal to Japan envisages a five-year program which would fix an approximate five-five-four ratio for the United States. Great Britain and Japan, it was reported to- Section I— Major ivy W. Crawford commanding. MiHIi Coast irtilleiy Hand lending, distinguished guests. Colors. SU'de, lliiyli, Caruthersvllte and lilylheville National Guard companies, American eulon ami Kx-Ecrvlcc Men of all wars. Station 2— Chnrk'.s Stubbs cmnnmndiun, Cariuhcrsville Hand lead- tig. Hoy Srom Troop 17. Central grade scliool. Lutheran school. Catholic SC-IM.O!, Section X— Joe Alexander cmiummdint:, U'HiMivllle Hand ant Ulytheville Hoy Scout Bugle Corps leading. Hoy Seoul Troop 31, Beauty Queens. Junior and Senior high schools. Legion Auxiliary, Civic organizations. Section 4— I'rof. A. A. Arnold vnimnnndlm;. Ke-nni'U Hand leatl- ng. Colored Ex-Service men. lllytheville colored schools, Armorcl colored .school, colored civic organizations. Section 5—11. G. West commanding, Hamilton's Hand leading I louts, motor displays, farm Iniplctiu'in displays, miscellaneous dls plays. | Tht 1 sections will begin to form Lit 10 o'clock. A. M., ntu wlli move promptly ai 10:0!) A. M. Section 1 will form on Main viiib head of column ou Fir* Street, facing West. Section 'i will form on Franklin Street with head ol 'coluuii on Main Street, facing North. Section 3 will form on Ash 'Street between First and Franklb Streets, facing East, and with head of column claw on Section '!. Section •! will form' on Ash Sheet between Pirsl and Second. facing East, with head of column close on Section 3. Section 5 will form on First Street wllh head of column on Main Street and extending North on First and East on Walnut Streets. All Section Commanders are responsible for their commands moving at the proper lime and in the proper place. The Line of March is: West on Main Sliest to Fifth; Thence Norlh on fifth Street to Walnut Street; Thence East on Walnut Street passing the reviewing stand North Skis of City Hull and on to First Street where Section Commanders will take charge of their commands and disband. Curtis J, Little. Parade Marshal, R. B. Stout. Adjutant. FEBEIIL BELIEF Girls Dies From Fail Under Car Charges Millions Never Reach Those in Need; Cites High Overhead WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. tUP) — Senator Wllltum E. Borah Ittep. dnho) today demanded tin Inves- Igallou Into relief expenditures. Llorah, on his return from Idaho, irged that the Investigation be iiade either by congress or the ex- fcullve department. liorah accompanied his Invcstiga- lon demand with the inference that expenditures for relief iu the inltl- lle west on the eve of elections yavt, he appearance of serving |x>!ltlen mriKjscs. In this rcs|>cct he reiterated charges made {luring th, campaign by rtepublican orators, "Every one wants to see thos who need relief get relief," llorat said, "but millions never reach those who need it. The amount expendt before it gets to those In need 1 appalling. 1 have had brought t my attention Instances In whlc the cost or exi>cnse of administer Ing a fund was about, half the fur lo be administered." Will Represent Blythevillc SETS RULES FOR TO Babe Ruth Hits Pair of Homers ior Jap Fans ' -SENDAI, Japan, Nov. 0. (UP) — Trc moment all Japan has been waiting (or came today when George Herman (Babe) Until smashed two homers, in an exhibition game between the American W. R. Dyess Announce Regulations for FER Aid For Ark. Teachers HAYT'I. Mo., Nov. 0-Spcclal— Juries received when she jumped -in a moving freight ear in otil of the Frisco station here sterday afternoon proved fatal Miss Margaret Schumacher, 18, uijjhter of F. V. Schumacher, -Isco agent here. Miss > Schu- acher died last midnight at a ipc Clrardeau hospital of loss of ootl. The young woman climbed board a coal cur at a crossing a w blocks from the station, be- ei'lng that the car was being vllched and would slop ,il the iillon. When It failed to stop she Acreage Limitation Plan With Domestic Parity | Bonuses Endorsed Agreement upon the principle.'! | of a plan for the permanent con- tiol of cotton production In .(lie United ' States was readied- lole'l last nUjhl by the steering committee, of tho Governors Soulhwlde. I Cotton Conference, meeting at I Memphis. ttempted to Jump and fell he- A . a. Little and C. Q Snfiffi, ealh the heels. One leg was sev- red mid the other badly mangled. Arrangements for the funeral ave not been completed. Miss Schumacher was graduated Kim Hayli high school In the lass of 1934. She Is survived by er parents and a In-other, F. V. Schumacher jr., a student at ioulhcast XllHiourl State Teachers ollcge, Cape Glrnrdeau. Chamber of Commerce Withdraws Official Endorsement of Measure Endorsement of the Uankhcad cotton control act, voted two weeks ago, was rescinded by directors of the Blythevllle Chnni- cr of Commerce at a meeting eslerday. A - . • p i" i ,• [All-Stars and the All-Japan learn, rmistice Lelebralion i. in§ homcrs C0l , p i ed <. ui , simi)?f ponies! - -• -i.:....,.-.-, '<« •yrniiiops'\iy JLmmyjpoKxJ.iinra'in.l day. The present attitude of the Japanese dllegation, howevei 1 , w'ould not warrant the assumption that Tokyo would accept sucn a proposal. If. hoxvevcr, Japan refrains from slamming the door on the entire plan Great Britain is ready lo present, a schedule for tomia^e an:l calibre of weapons for each type of Contest Miss Doris Ray Dobyns. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dobyns, was declared "Miss American t«- gion" to represent Blytheville in the annual Armistice Day celebration in a contest at the RItz thear ter last evening. The selection was.j made by three men from out of the ' city. Miss Nina Pauline Barnes, daughter of Mrs. G. S. Barnes, and Miss Poilyann Buck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Buck, lied for second honors, each having been awarded first place by one judge in the preliminary in which 18 girls participated. Others in the contest were: Misses Emma Sue Stewart, Jane Holll- rig, atid Biug Miller gave the Americans a 7 to 0 victory over their j csc 0 p lx ,, 1L . nts . warship as the basis for the flve-lpeter. Maxine Braigham. Gladys Horace Ferrell Taken to Tennessee for Burial STEELB. Mo. — Funeral services were held this afternoon at the Baptist, church at Alamo, Tcnn., for Horace Ferrell, 32, victim of an election day shooting at Holland. Mr. Ferrell was shot- and almost Instantly killed Tuesday while riding In an automobile with his father. John Ferrell. and two ne- groes. His father wns also shot hut not seriously injured. The slayers have never been identified but the shooting is believed to have W. I. Denton's Hearing Postponed Until Nov. 16 CARUTHERSV1LLE, Ark., Nov. 9. — Preliminary examination for W. T. Denton, prominent Blytiic- villc. Ark, resident, charged with felonious assault in the alleged shooting of A. G. Hankins, 42, who lives nmr Demon's Deerlng, Mo. farm, has been postponed until Friday, November 1C. Dcnlun was slalcd to have faced a hearing before Magistrate C. E. igg here today, but the hearing was continued because of the absence of Hankins who is still confined to his bed. year plan for scrapping old vessels and building new ones. Each nation under this proposal would proclaim the exteni of its own program. Will Investigate Blast Which Cost Lives of Four 1,371,527,000 Bushel 1934 Corn Crop Forecast WASHINGTON. Nov. 9, (UP)— The department of agriculture today forecast a corn crop this year of 1,37! ,527,000 bushels coin- pared to 2.344,000.000 last year and an average annual crop during the five years 1027-31 of 2,516.000,003 bushels. The indicated production as originally predicted since I8i)4. is the smallest WASHINGTON, NOV. 9. (UP)—I Recover Lowe's Car; Hold Four Suspect? efforis lo prcvenl negroes from Tuesday's election, imothcrman, Mary Virginia Cutler. Betty McCutchen, Juanita Perry, \Iarlha Lyn Morris. Louise Luttrell. Louise Bourlond. [Catherine pole, Dorinne coulter. • Lystra Brackin. Maybellc Snydcr and Jesalyn Blomeyer. The announceincnt was made by Jack Fintcy Robinson. In the in- .crmlsslon Miss Doris Wilson and Miss Ruth Moreno did specialty numbjrs with Miss Louise Turner, of Luxora. at the piano. Miss Mar- ;arct Mcrritt was accompanist for the girls. Miss Martha Robinson was chairman of the committee. Miss Dobyns will compete witli girls frorn a number of other north- cast Arkansas and southeast Missouri towns for the title of "Miss Northeast Arkansas-Soluheast Missouri" Monday afternoon at the Ritz theater. The winner of the contest be presented a silver loving cup ..... . w'rh Mrs. Edward Scgravcs of David J. Price, explosion expert ofj Sheffield, Ala., police were hold- Luxora. formerly Miss Margaret he bureau of chemistry and soils, i j,,,, four men todav awaitm* the ar- Cross of I Ills city, winner of last ' ' Par's cup. making the presenla- io.i. The Chicago Police Believe Stoll Kidnaper May & Harbored by Underwork CHICAGO, Nov. 9. (UP)—Chicago police searched Chicago underworld haunts today for Thomas H Kobnison jr.; fugitive kidnaper at Mrs. Alice Stoll, In a belief that he is being harbored by gangsters. Sergeant Donald Coaklcy, heading the Robinson hunt, said he is in possession of definite information that the fugitive was in Chi- Robinson mailed a letter from the Id postofflce in the Chicago loop o his father. Thomas H. Robinson ,r.. at Nashville, Tcnn. I The note said in part: ! jjEW "Congratulations. I have been | <jjp)_' today said he would dispatch nnlj^'foV''^^^''^^''^"? "grocer, iivresligalor immediately lo New-\ vno was robbec , 0 ,, S50 a nd his car | had some connection with | port News, Va.. where a s'2.000.000 voting in last which resulted near Holland. other disorders Tlie Fcrrells came to this county two years ago from Alamo, Horace Ferrell Is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Fer- Tell, his irite, three daughters, and several brothers and sisters. fire and explosion last night killed four men in [he Chesapeake and Ohio grai'i elevator. The investigation, Price explained, will not seek to fix specific blame but lo determine if possible Ihe causes of the blast and add ihese lo similar findings designed to reduce sucn accS*mts. Church Peace Union In "Manifesto Against War" NF.W YORK, Nov. 9. <UP)- Rminent catholic, Protestant and Jewish churchmen today attacked school military training, private arms and ammunition industries, "miy m d n!wv budgets, and boorish congressmen in a militant "manifesto against war," Issued by the church peace Union. "The time has come." the manifesto said, 'when organized religion must proclaim that never again shall war be waged under HID sanction of tlie church." Oregon Burglar Admits Escaping Arkansas Prison PORTLAND, Ore.. Nov. 0 (UP) — Shot by' a special policeman as burglar here October 31, Thomas A. Marshfleld, alias Moore. 24, has confessed, police said, that he escaped from the Arkansas slate prison last July. He admitted he was serving n life sentence In the Arkansas prison tor conviction of the murder of a policeman at Fort Smith in 1931 Marshfield faces charges of robbery here. Police said he participated in a score of holdups ant burglaries. early this week, and Police Chief Ed Rice of Blylheville, lo view them. The men were reported to have been captured while riding in Lowe's car which was recovered at Sheffield. So far as known the four men held arc not local residents ml il was pointed out that flctl ions names and addresses may have been given by the suspects. Drunken Driver Fined $100 in Municipal Courl H. L. Graham was fined $100 In municipal court yesterday foi driving a car while Intoxicated. Herman StonCvS. negro, was fin cd S25 for assault with a dead^ weapon and Pcarliuc McCoy, ne gress, was charged with a simlla offense In a case docketed. Wilburn ' Williams was fined five dollars for assault and battery. day's entertainment of a in.iheon nl the Holel Noble, and place of honor In the inammot! jarade will be climaxed with the rit.iice at the new American Legloi Hit when they will be guests o innor. 'towns besides Blytheville. tha i.ive already announced their rep rrsentRtives are: Dell.,Miss Mar; Angcio Henderson; Armorcl. Mis Imogcne Smllh; Luxora. Miss M?r edilh Graham; Osceola, Miss Vlr ginla Cromer: Wilson. Miss Cnr- Miss Miss ago a week ago. On November 1. Coaklcy said. LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 9 (UP) — egulatlons under which teachers in be eligible for federal aid •ere announced here today by V. R. Dyess, state FERA admln- slrator. The aid Will go to districts un- ble to open or -maintain more han u few weeks of schooling because of lack of funds. More .than G50. applications for relief riave -.been--.received- from ehool districts but none can be ictcd on until a. financial audit s made by FERA accountants When the districts are approved he direct applications, for teachers will be, forwarded. Maximum salaries under the aid program will be $60 per month :nc regulations announced todas provide. Contracts of indlvldua teachers last year ciinnot. be th basis of the salaries for this year unless the .teacher holds the same position. Where the teachers were paid entirely by federal relief last year and where no contracts were in existence at the beginning of the normal 1933-3-1 school terms they will be paid $42 per month. There will be rib' salaries for suiTcrvtsors, teachers must actually teach 50 per cent, of the time. Both husband and wife cannot receive aid and If husband or wife'has an Income of S60 from any other source that teacher Is Ineligible. The Smith-Hughes and federal aided home economics teachers arc also ineligible. of Blythevllle, and J. C. Holton, commissioner of ngrlcultuic of t,lie state of Mississippi; were named n committee to rework the plan ?oi tile purpose of clarifying Its, language beford Its submission to the department of ngrlcultuic as the conference recommendation s for the basis of a permanent, control Would Control The plan, in substance calls for otton production contiol on an creagc basis with such cotton creagc to he authorised eaeh car as will, In the judgment' of ic secretary of agrlcultuic, result. | a crop thnl will sell at a pi lea ' enough not unduly to sthnti- ite foreign production but at'the. nc same lime high enough to give lie American producer a., profit. n apparent reflection of a belief n the part of the committee that ucli a price would necessailly be clow a level that would give Aiii- rican cotton prowers price !parlty dlli Ihe cost of goods tliej must y the committee wrote into the ilan a provision for b'onus piy- ncnls sufficient lo give producers a parity price on that proportion No explanation of the change altitude was announced but In- livldual members of the boart Did that while u majority apuar ntly still approved the Dankhcac act and favored its continuant' n effect for another year It wa !clt that the matter was of pii inary Interest to cotton grower nnd that It was not the pr'ovlnc of the Chamber .of Commerce t ittcnipt to tell them what tx> do. A,"poll-. 1 of. ,fm(a£(?plnlpiv.4n .t.h Ba'n.klibacl .act Is".'to'.' be" taken shortly 'by the Agricultural. Adjustment AUmiiilsrjallon. Two weeks ago the, chamber merec authorized the of com- appoint- juent of a . committee to cooperate. with farm advocales of .the measure In getting out a, favorable vote in this county. The committee was never appointed and as a result of ycstcrday's/dctlon -it will not be named. Individual members of the chamber however, lire of course free to take any ^ part they desire in the poll nnd 'some have Indicated that they will work actively for continuance of the of the crop domestically consumed. The proposal thus' Is, in effect, he plan recently' prepared by C. 3. Smith, of this city, with the addition of the domestic allotment or domestic parity feature. Tt would permit the marketing, without, tax or other restraint, of all cotton produced on authorized acreage. It makes no provision for raising the money which would be needed for bonus payments; leaving, thatumatter -46 ,,Uie .depart - icnt of agriculture and congress. Favor Kankhead Act for 1935 While the plan carries titeV rec- mmendation of;: the conference hat It be enacted and put into ffcct as a successor to tlie.Bank- icad act it is not contemplated hat the change be made until fler 1835. On the contrary yestcr day's meeting urged -'continuance- of the Bankhead act, for another, •car with modification to exempt Tom tax farmers producing viov nore limn two bales. ' l " Adoption of the plan . followed day devoted to discussion of Dankhead law, which they believe is largely responsible for Improved business conditions here. Testimony Completed in Palmer Estate Suit ravelin?, but am here now. Tell P. lot to worry. Tlie contract will be carried out." The P. was believed to refer to ils wife. Frances, who Is held in .ail at Louisville, Ky., awaiting trial on charges of aiding in the abduc- ion of Mrs. Sloil, Louisville soclc- .y woman, on October 10. Bank Robbery Suspect Surrenders at St. Louis LONDON, Conn.. Nov. 9. birthright suit of Robert Bank'Bandits Hold Assistant Cashier and I wo Women Prisoners Hours olya Cnllom: Hayli. Mo.. Louise Cole: Holland. Mo.. Virginia Gates. Caruthersville. Mo.. Stcele. Mo.. Leachvllle. Monette and Manila will also Mild representatives. ST. LOUIS, Nov. 9 (UP)—Remus Perkins, sought In connection with the robtery of Ihe Corning, Ark. Bank and Trust company. October 8, surrendered lo police her? today. He is also under bond awaiting trial on a charge of robbing the Bank of Grandln. in Carter county, Mo. Perkins, when he walked Into police headquarters, said: "I'm tire dot being accused of crimes committed by some wild harum-scarum boys." A cousin, William Olin Perkins, was liberated from the St. Louis County hospital by gunmen August, 1-t. Byron (Price) Palmer. Stuttgart. \rfc., who seeks a 52,000,000 cstalc, lad concluded loday with exception of arguments and stimulation scheduled for November H In superior court. • ,, The defense put on its linal witnesses late yesterday to contest the claim of Palmer that he is the son of the late Charles T. Palmer and was bom at Stuttgart to Mrs. Audrey Palmer four years before their marriage in 1918. Letters were introduced showing that Mrs. Palmer and Mrs. Price engaged accountants to examine the books of the Palmer Brothers company to ascertain the value of the company's stock. The appraisal, according to the letters, was set at $100 a share. Mrs. Palmer possessed 1,313 shares, left to her by her husband when he died In Califor nia. Rare Violin Sfild b>- Sheriff KUOENE. Ore. (UP) — An Old violin, believed lo be a genuine Dalestreri. made in Italy in 1730, was sold at a sheriff's auction sah Ella Moslcy, negro, was fined I here lo J. p. Reynolds tor $270. t5o for Illegal possession of U jTlie violin was • seized lo satisfy (jiioi-. 1 judgment. Kidnap Suspect Denied Talk With His Counsel Urges Peace Among Senate Democrats NORFOLK, Neb., NOV. 9. (UP)— Three bandits held oflicials of the De Lay National bank hostage for several hours early today and when !thc tune ]Iock opened the vault doors they took 523,000 and cs- *aped. The. bandits visited the home of aul Zutz, cashier, at midnight and asked for .the cashier. Informed ii'U was out of town the gang took Irs. Zutz to the home of O. W. Giadeni. assistant cashier. They seized Oladem and his wife and icld the three prisoners until 1 i.m. , ' . At that liour Ihcy took Gladcm .o the bank and forced him to open the bank doors. This done, one of, Ihe raiders struck Gladeiii over the head with a pistol butt. As bank [ employes came to work the bandits confronted them with guns and forced them to wait until 0 a.m., when the time lock o|>cned the vault doors. Five iKrsons were held at the bank In addition to the two women held at the Gladcm home. When the vault opened tlie bandits scooped up the cash and fled. proposals submitted by Commissioner Holton, Commisioner t ( of Agriculture J. E. McDonald', of Texas. Senator W. B. Roberts,:,of Mississippi, and Mr. Smith "Di Tail Butler, of Memphis, presided at the' meeting. , -, Tlie plan as adopted follows "It is clearly evident that some character of regulation for the cotton industry Is inevitable arid that a plan, permanent and Constructive In character, must be devised and put into operation, which will take the place of -the Bankhead bill and oilier emer,- Bcncy measures now being cmploy- •d aflcr Ihe year 1935. "A permanent plan for the cotton industry must embody four Ofscntial features: , "First, it must be 'equitable and lencflcial to each Individual cot'- ton producer whether large or small. ...^ "Second, it must control or, re?-, ulate, in other words, it -must force compliance. . -" "Third, it must regulate ' the production of American cotton so as to keep th'e price level low enough not .to ^unduly _ stimulate foreign production. •••-.•< "Fourth, .it must, however,, r'egV. ulate ''American production so as to keep,the price high enough'to WASHINGTON, Nov. D. (UP) — There must be no discord within the ranks of senate Democrats during Ihe next congress, Senator J. Hamilton Lewis, of Illinois, chairman of the Democratic senatorial committee, told his fellow senators in a statement today. PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 9. (UP) — Oscar H. Uobsoti. suspected of com-, pllcity in the kidnaping of June Robles. was forbidden today to talk with his attorney when Federal Judge P. C. Jacobs denied a writ of mandamus filed by V, L Hash, Robson's counsel. WEATHER Arkansas—Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday, not mMCh change In temperature. Memphis and vicinity—Fair and slightly warmer tonight. Saturday taW. County's Official Vote Being Tabulated Today OSCEOLA. Ark.—The Mississippi county election commission was buy tabulating the vote in Tuesday's general election today with little prospect that the Job would fce completed before lats afternoon. W. F. If. Ferguson of Marie, V. G. Holland of Blylheville and E. R. Smith of Osceola, members of the commission, are here making the count on which the county's oftielM vote wHI be certified. give the, American producer a. pro-. I fit oii Hs . production. \ "To accomplish these purposes it is recommended: -• . "That the Secretary of Agricul- :ure shall from year to year determine the world requirements of American cotton and allot this number of bales to states upon the basis of each state's produc-, lion during the years 1928-1932, which sliall be allotted to tne qounttes on the basis of the max- inum percentage of cultivated and which may be devoted to cotton production in , each county, each farm to be allotted its pro- iwrtionatc share of the county icreage. Each farmer shall be permitted to sell his production from this acreage without penalty, under tags to be applied at the gins Jor checking purposes, and each farmer complying with the provisions of the act or rules and regulations promuljaled under the act shall be paid a.bonus on lhat port of Ills crop domestically consumed which shall bring It up to parity. Such penalties shall be provided as may be necessary to enable the forcing of compliant*."

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