Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 4, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 4, 1933
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i » VI four Long Words _ ---- nd net*. K*Ule. 44 Riches. 45 X. 4$ Matter. .47 Beret. "49 To observe. SOtfnit 51 Light brown. 53 Nominal value. 55 Settlor. 56 Turf. 57 Simpleton. 69 Chum. 61 Christmas carol. dress 63 Hybrids. j,y a 65 An escort, officer. 6TActs of absolv- oleL ing from mon« astlc vows t pf VFttflCAfc 1 Skillful managements. 2 Measure of area. 3 Point. 4 To redact. 6 Neuter pronoun. 6 Noah's boat. 7 Legal claim. 5 Wayside hotel, 9 Southeast. 10 Wild goat. 11 Pussy. 12 Dye. 13 Composed ot layers. IS To pull along 20 Insect. 23 Supplied with food. 24 Nothing. 36 Cover. 26 Burrows. 28 Seized. 30 Undraped human figures. 31 Intolerant person. 32 Coffeehouses, 3.4 Guided. 36 To tear stitches. STGosslp, 4 2 Payment demand. ,43 Spigot. 46 Tablet, 43 Chart. 51 Balsam. 52 Sanskrit dialect. 64 Harvest. 56 Dry. 57 Pronoun. 5S Turkish cap. CO Lion. 62 Violent whirlwind. 63 Mother. 64 South America. , 66 Form o£ "a". Rent It! t! Find It! Sell It! £„« , , -with- HOPE STAR WANT ADS ' >T " , The more you tell, * i '4 The quicker you sell. \°' J ll insertion, lOc per line , '/•'* *' minimum 30c ' '"These rates for consecutive 1 ,. insertions. i*, 3 insertions, 6c per line ".» , minimum 50c 1 -, 6 insertions, 5c per line ' ' minimum 90c 28 insertions, 4c per line minimum ?3.12 {Average 5V4 words to the line) NOTE—Wane advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding 'that tne bill is payable on presen- •tation of statement, before the first publication. Phone 768 Sheppard The farmers are making slow progress toward farming on account of so much rain. Little Evelyn Gilbert is able to be up again. She had quite a spell with flu. W. L. Cornelius wag shopping in Texarkana"; last Saturday. Misses Liila and Ruby Harden called on Mrs. Alice Finley Thursday. Mrs. Alice Finley called on Mrs. Tompie Gilbert • Tuesday. Jewell Byron and Mr. Perry called on Misses Lula and Ruby Harden Sunday afternoon. Misses Lucille and Christeen Cornelius and Ophila Cunningham spent Sunday with the Misses Hardens. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Cornelius called on Mrs. Will Harden Sunday after, noon Mrs. Evelyn Bell of Hope called on Mrs. Alice Finley Monday. Mrs. Tompie Gilbert called on Mrs. Pearl Cornelius Thursday morning. Mrs. Ethel Cornelius was visiting Mrs. Lillie Harden Sunday. Mrs. Claude McCall called on Mrs. Alice Finley Tuesday. WANTED ;?' [WANTED—200 exservlce men from K. Hempstead county to attend American K'i,' Legion meeting Thursday night 8 •/'O'clock/Hope City Hall. Ched Hall, ' p C 3-3tc 'WAjNTED: To trade for Fords, Chevrolets,' Plymouths and Dodges, all models, on new Dodge Six and pew Plymouth Six. B. B. Hamm Motor Co. 3-3tc FOR RENT FOR RENT—My home, furnished. Mw. Carl von Jagerfield. 307 North PJne street. Phone 308. 3-3tc Comfortable bedroom, adjoining bath, Mrs. Whitworth. 318 South Elm. 3-3p JOB BENT—Thirty acre farm, seven roam house, barn, outbuildings, good water, 1% miles northwest of Hope. J.,G, Williams, 820 S. Elm 31-3tp FOR SALE Just Arrived—Fresh bunch of mare and mules. D. B. Russell. Teb- phone 408. l-3tp Gold fish and shiners for fish bait Hollis Luck. At former McPherson Service Station, on Fulton highway 31-3c. GARDEN and Field seeds, superio Onion and Cabbage Plants. Babj Chicks and Supplies. MONTS SEED STORE 8-30tc seed s>weet potatoes. Qual garden and field seeds. Armour' fertilizer in cotton sacks. McWil liams If Co. 29-6c BodcawNo.l The farmers seem to be very busy at the present time in the field. Mr. and Mrs. Elton Cassidy from hover Springs visited friends of Bod- aw Sunday and Monday, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Reese and son •isited their mother, Mrs. Cameron, Sunday. Misses Lorena and Alta Lee May •pent Sunday with Miss Ardis Caudle. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Spencer's little cirl was seriously burned Saturday morning by falling in a tub of boiling water,; she seems to bs improving. Mrs. Elmer Caudle and Miss Lewis visited Mrs, Spencer Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Ellis was visiting relatives at this place Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe England called to see Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Downs a while Sunday. The boys of this place have begun ;o practice 'base ball. We are still having singing at this place every Sunday night. We are having real good singing and large crowds. MOPE STAR AND CA«S«, OUR BOARDING HOUSE WOW WOULD YOU UKETO C ™, ,\\" TtetON "BUSINESS WVTH I m\ t>oNT NEEt) AWY fcXPEWEN ^A EXCfc?^ F0£ t&ED?~~-VOU ;=*sc, LI THESE PIGEONS ARE WMtffe KNOWN^jS PIGEONS *fcOl>Nt>. As''<±O^X£RS"f~~-V<fcBP 'EM COOPfctD } ( THE CltY TWKt FOR A COUFL.E. t^s.TEE.'O THEN LET'EM LOOSE~<~AWAV FLY, AN' COA* ALL TU' TRArAP T TO COME: BACK AN 1 LIVE, HE.KG , v -, »MNVJW, fc.wut-i-'T, ' FIRST TMIN6 YOU KNOW WtVfc 6OT ]V YOLJfcE: TALKING TO ^•^ A COUPLE THOUSAND J/ AN AUTMORfTY ON •PIGEONS 0 .^-^L PIGEONS-E6AP, V&S " ,, ^ *- s w fOPti, ARKANSAS ..=*.-.- sJHttiwbiwtffaifc ^ __ __ __ ByAHERN OUT OUR WAY 3 - ** *"" * ^w£rt<^\\Hf' ijft' > ^ v*SS»|vC' •>• fc ,.'.,toi^f»H THAT'S . . THESE ARE THOUSANDS OF FANCY- TO NOBODY YES-THOSE ARE ft At T(-\' Lbo'wfrr HG*I ARfc. ** UOOKVT TH' \ Puftpue. ifcfev/ \ AT TVV-TM'— AT BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES WERE. Tired of Foolin'! By MARTINI MY V\\<=. TOO \ V' "CO6H f - ,~-V\ ? S\, NXJT t GOV1A COONK OO] , 60W1S SALESMAN SAM Atta Boy, Sam BySMj WASH TUBBS, Looks Bad for Wash ByCR> PROM&S MtBI. POLICE APOLOGIZE. [9MEM3S HE To' PUCKV OVA N1GWT tRE/XSUR ROBBED. ( To TW6 ROVAL CASTLE, ) \^MV GOOJ> AAIVW. J s>\ HE FEELS TH/XT HE IS SOON TO Vfr*l9E O.RQVJN hefctivmvi£ r j. HlMMtL/NES', VieCjOT ,..,, ,. , TO COMVVtT SOME VUN SOOW, 90NG.R 1 OR. DVJCK.H V\LL FtfcB WHOLE fop.cE. voucfc 1833 I.Y NE. SERVICE. INCl BEG. U. S. PAT. OFF, \ ^K, \^ if>\rt \ FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Galen Remembers Negroes Still Have Voodoos EDISTO ISLAND, S. C.-f/P)—Gods and goddesses of the voodoo faith arp not dead—they simply have changed their form. After observing the rites of Edisto negroes and listening to their theories on mystical subjects, C. S. Murray, a resident of the island, says superstition is still rampant among members of the race. When an Edisto. negro dies, Murray said, the mourners place various dishes on the grave instead of flowers. These I objects, he said, are placed there for use of the spirits. JMWG THEIR H BOAT A FULL THROTTLE, FRECKLES SHOOTS FROM THE PATH OF THE. SUBMARINE., BARELY IN TIME TO AVOID BEING . SAMME.D By BLO! YE5? THERE. 15? J I jyST REME.MBe.Bf OF DAD TALKIM 1 J ABOUT 5MU66U ' IT'S SINKING, \ MEBBE. bl DO YOU < WE'LL PLAY T SUPPOSE THEY'RE ) WITH THEM AS 60IN6 TO TRY ,AON6 AS THEY WANT TO RAM US A TO-KEEP YOUR AGAIN? J@j$& EYE PEE NOW! . ISN'T COMING PLACE ON THIS UP AGAIN ..... \ SIDE OF WHAT'S THEIR ) ALMOST GOT ?$?( 6AME? WOMDER WHERE COCOS ISLAND SLIP, ON THE FTS 6A^E J TO HAR&OR A SUBMARINE., • -Jif!\'.'•/u-y!f#-A''ff!*:3<tm^f •:•••• '.?;•,-r .•-•..;•?;. •-.L-.-' '•<>'<' .!»-? Pop Gives Up THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) 1 CAN' OUT SECOND POUWCE YOU, KiEXT T SMO\NER \NITH >MEU, MR vou SCHEME \Nrrn MR. AFFEL. TO HAME HIKA FIRE CWCK,SOAV- AWD OERT \A40UL-D LEAVE SO! JUST ASI\ SUSPECTED - - -J , SUGAP! I GOT , OLD DARUNIG CHICK SAID, POP IAU&T IT SACK f 1 GOT THE , SEEM A S\LES1T P/XRTMER OLD JOB BACK J PLENTY, WE PUT CHICK \NISE ABOUT JM?. \'ra?^7TO '•Wy •«.fe~4^VTrey ' - ' 1.7.^.^.1.-? y. , .M j .', - y r*y Cattf** fetch Saturday NUMBER 135 AP)—M««h« A«ocl«i«d NBA)—M*Jn« N«wnp«p«r Bm«rprlst Au'n HOPE, ARKANSAS. TUfeSDAY. APRTf. 4?.IBM _ Here and There Editorial By Alex. H, Washburn ''? >>jf|tjf of a soft spring night above the Atlantic ocean disaster [yw |lfts fallen upon our Navy. Admiral William A. Moffett '<a|ra.7Z Others are apparently dead, and the U. S. S. Akron, ,'• lEit&est dirigible airship iu the world, has dissolved in the " dp}? Wftters. i\- yfyteutentiht-Cummaiider II. V. Wiley, one of the 3 survivors !l tiufyof 76, tells in today's. Associated Press dispatches of a > Itihjj and terrible battle Avith a spring storm, how they threw 'bykt ballast to lighten the great ship, but caught in the fury ^ 0| the elements she ever drifted lower—until the raging tv'aters finally seized and destroyed her. that the Akron 55 Forest Camps to Give Work to State's Citizens i Each Will Accomodate 100 Men, Under Roose' , velt Program WORK 10 Camps to Be Located in National Forests and State Parks ja ^ LITTLE ROCK— (/T)— The establishment of 55 camps of 300 men each in the two national forests, several slate forests and game refuges, and along the levees of the rivers, is tentatively .planned by officials charged with carrying out the Roosevelt unemployment relief campaign in Arkansas. Liout.-Col. Edward Wnodford said Tuesday. that he expected some camps to bo operating by April 10. Present plans call for the establishment of ten camps in the Ouachita National forest, and five in the Ozark national forest, and later in such state porks at Petit Joan and Arkansas Post. Governor Futtrll, Licut._Col. Woodford and other officials were- to qon- Xer Tuesday afternoon on further plans, \ ' * \Vork In Arkansas WASHINGTON—The Forest Service 'Monday night, advised Senator Hattie W. Caraway and Representative Heartsill' Ragon that it was planned to'put to work In tho tv/o national for- .csts in Arkansas under the new forestry law, 700 or 800 men by April 15 if possible. These men will work both in'lhe Ozark and Ouachita National forests, and the number of imn will be_incrcased gradually. Forest Service expressed the that detailed information will be 'liable in a day or two, as to how and where the men should apply, together with other instructions, which will be given to the- press at once. Labor Leader Is Chief WASHINGTON—(fl»)-A union labor leader, Robert Fechnor of Massachusetts, was selected Monday by President Roosevelt to direct the forest conservation and unemployment relief program which the president hopes to put thousands ut work in the woods. Fcchncr, vice-president of the International Association of Machinists, will co-ordinatb functions of War, Agriculture, Interior and Labor Departments in getting the movement of unemployed under way within a week Registration of tho Workers of th Labor Department will begun Friday or 'Saturday. The first men chosen will spend part of the week in armj camps for examinations and condit g, with the Forest Service prc to put the. 1 first contingent o cruits to work by April IS. T First reports said tell in flames. This Is contradicted by Commander Wiley's official report late Tuesday afternoon. They simply couldn't keep the big ship afloat. She was demolished when she hit the water. This much at least is comforting. For our American ships are filled wi;h non-inflamablc helium gas. The dirigibles of all other nations arc filled with hydrogen gas—as explosive as dynamite. Tlic Akron went to her doom in the clutches of a stornrwhich her framework or controls could not withstand. XXX Not only docs the Akron disaster go down in history as the worst among lightcr-than-air craft—but it establishes two strong suspicions. One is that there may have been sound reason for suspecting sabotage during the construction of the Akron for which one riveter was tried bul acquitted. The other suspicion is that none bul the German.'! really know how to build dirigible airships. Terrible disasters have befallen tho Elnglish, the French, and Americans; but the original German manufacturers have been almost uniformly successful XXX Almost identical with the Akron catastrophe was the collapse of the British R-44 on a hill in France, more than SO men dying in the wreck. The British lost their air minister in that tragedy—just as we have lost William A. Moffett, head of ths N:-vy's air bureau, in the Akron disaster. The French sent their Dixmudc airship on a flight across the Mediterranean. U vanished—neither a piece of wreckage nor any bodies of the crew ever having been found. Against this woeful record stands the performance of Commander Eck- ncr. who has flown the Graf Zeppelin around the world, and on seven round- Prescott Man Is (Continued oh /page three) Repeal Sweeping Michigan's Vote Count in Detroit Shows 10 to 1 for Ratification of Repealer BULLETIN DETROIT, Mich.—(/!>)—At least 8G of a possible 100 votes for Michigan's special stifle convention next Monday will be cast for repeal of the 18(li amendment on the face of additional returns Tuesday from Monday's referendum. on Searchfor Akron Lietu.-dotndr. David C Cummins Dies' in Crash of "Blimp" A SECOND DISASTER Southwest Arkansas Man Commanded Smaller Airship ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.— *) —Lieutenant ' Commander David C. Cummins, of Pres- ott, Ark., commander of the Favy blimp J-3, wrecked uesday while searching for he lost Akron, died at 3:45 Tuesday afternoon in a local hospital. Commander Cummins, one of two missing from the blimp's crew of seven, was picked up by a Coast Guard cutter and rushed -in an unconscious condition to tin Atlantic City hospital. He died without recovering consciousness. '' Commander Cummins Is a brothci of Dr. Bryce Cummins of Little Rock Lieutenant Commander Cummins was born and reared at Prescott. Telephoned information from Prescott late Tuesday afternoon said that he was about 40 years old, and married He was graduated from Prescott High School and enlisted in the World war. Commander Cummins was appointed to the United States Naval Academy antt graduated in the class of 1917, the class being promoted ahead of time due to war conditions Not Particular as to Where He Slept HOUSTON, Tcx,-James Dean, 9, figures one place is as good as another when It comes to sleeping, Being locked out and unable to arouse his family, James did the next best thing. He hunted up a vacant house and curled up in a corner to sleep. Early \next morning a policeman found James and took him to a police station, where he' explained his predicament and then finished his sleep. Teachers Petition to Retain Austin Able That Former Superin tendcnt Be Given Supervisor Job A movement is under wa> union/? the touchers of Hempstead county to obtain the appointment of E.. E. Austin as county school examiner, ir place of his office of county superintendent which w a s abolished March 29, The Star learnr/i Tuesday. Petitions asking the appointment of Mi. Austin are being circulated all over the county. ' It is proposed that County Judge H. M. ^Stephens retain the former sup- ":endcnl at a salary of $650 per to conduct county school cxam- r lions for t'.'uchers' licenses, and to ifuuidlc such reports as are required Jo he filed with the State Department of Education. The petition'.supporting Mr. Austin is said to have been widely signed by "Hhe teachers in the City of Hope, and to iiave met favorable response throughout the county. Whether the county has money available for a county examiner remained uncertain Tuesday in the absence of any statement from County Judge Stephens- DETROIT, Mich.—(/]>)—Barring an entire reversal of the trend shown in incomplete returns from Monday's repeal referendum, Michigan next Monday formally will cast a convention vote in favor of elimination of the Eighteenth amendment from the federal constitution. As additional returns became available ut midnight it seemed only a question of how great a margin the rcpciilists would have in the convention which will seat 100 delegates chosen from the state's legislative districts', A simple majority is needed. At midnight U delegates pledged to vote for repeal definitely had been named, Detroit's 17 delegates also definitely will be committed to vote for elimination of the national prohibition law. In addition to these 28 delegates, a large districts heard from were giving their repeal nominees what appeared to be comfortable mar gins. Latest figure's from Detroit, return: from 100 out of 883 districts for 17 delegates, showed: For repeal 20,573 against repeal 2,220. Little Ship Crashes BEACH HAVEN, N. J.—(/P)—The avy blimp J-3, returning from a search for survivors xof* the dirigible Akron, dropped'into the surf off the Boardwalk near here Tuesday. Five of its crew of seven.were rescued. The blimp was caught by a strong northwest wind as it cleared the sea and flew in over Barnegat inlet. Persons on shore saw that it was making little headway and after a short battle with the wind, saw it blow backward and dip into the surf off the boardwalk. The little craft righted itself and rose into the air, only to drop back into the sea. The impact threw its crew into the water. Five of them managed to cling to the life rafts that the aircraft carried. Searching for Akron BEACH HAVEN, N. J.-(/P)-Thc Navy's semi-dirigible J-3, out of Lakehurst naval air station in search of the Akron's wreckage, crashed in the sea 1,000 yards from shore at 1:45 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. \ Two members of the crew were taken from the water, still believed alive, and rushed to a hospital. A f6ctm-di|rigiblc" Sa <an hirship with a metal "backbone," but no rigid exterior frame. It is much smaller than tho dirig- blo-type, having a complete metal Tame, to which type all the major ships belong. Injury Suit Heard in Circuit Court Clarence Barnes vs. Basket Factory on trial at Washington A jury in Civil court at Washington Tuesday was hearing the case of Clarence Barnes against Hope Basket fac- ory, in which the plaintiff is seeking to collect damages for an Injury he received at the factory July 4, 1931. Barnes charged negligence on the >art of Woodrow Parson, 15-year-old ion of the factory superintendent, for his injury. Barnes said his skull was ractured'when young Parson allowed i timber to fall upon him. The case of T. J Matthews vs. Mis. souri Pacific Railway company was continued until next court. W. F. Ar- .nctt vs. Missouri Pacific Railway company was also continued until next court. Hannah Goff vs. Life and Casualty Insurance company, -VWilch was to be heard Monday, was reset for Wednesday. P. & N. W. Railway company vs. H. M. Stephens was continued •until next court. The case of W. A. Reed vs. Lee Lyons resulted in a change of jurisdiction to Chancery court. The grand jury remained in session Tuesday. Filing of indictments for criminal procedure will follow tho in,-, vestigations made 'by Hhe jury, which was expected to adjourn late Tuesday I or .Wednesday. I U. S. Airship Plunges lit Ocean Losing fight With Sto 3 ^ Hope Girl Elected to Phi Beta Kappa Elizabeth Green Wins Scholastic Honor at University of Arkansas Miss Elizabeth Green, daughter ol r. and Mrs. George Green of this city, and a senior in the University of Arkansas, has been elected to Phi Seta Kappa, national sorority for students with high scholastic standings. Qualifications for members of the national ogranization is based upon four years of college work in which the student'is required to make a high scholastic record. While attcndign Galloway college at Scarcy, Miss Green made straight "A's". Leaving Galloway she entered the University where she has been a student for three years. Miss Green has ranked high among other students in class work, winning the Phi Beta Kappa honor. She graduates from the University this spring. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS.- HtQ. U. 8. PAT. Off. April showers keep a lot of buds under cover What Legislature Did XXX By The Associated Press Is One of Seniors Picnic on Hot Springs Lake Hope Graduating Class Spend Monday on Lake Catherine Senior day for Hope High School, at Lake Catherdinc, set to start at 4 o clock Monday morning, started nearer 3, because those seniors who didn't sleep in their boots or breeches or stay up all night for fear they'd oversleep, couldn't sleep anyway, so every one was at the city hall bright and early. The day was started with Luther I Hollamon's smash-up at about 4 o'clock. He was near tho Southern Ice Company when his lights went out and the car landed in a ditch. Luther's leg was hurt slightly and ifter hitting her nose three times Louise Lewis decided that it was hurt also. Luther got another car, but they couldn't take the ice-cream, so the ioniors uto their ice-cream at the activity period Tuesday. By 5 o'clock all the cars had left appears Commander A. H. Less than a month ago Ihc Navy launched a sister ship to the ill- fated Akron—the Ittacon—from the Goodye&r-Zcppclin plant at Akron, Ohio. The Macon.was christened March 11 by Mrs. William A. Moffett, left below, wife of the naval aeronautical chief, who Tuesday morning was believed to have perished In the disaster aboard the Akron off the Atlantic coast. In the center of the above picture Drcssel skipper of the new Macpn. Miss Leila Jones, right, was one of the several Macon (Ga.) debutantes who attended Mrs. Moffett at the Macon dccicatlon ceremony. The picture was taken just as workmen removed the scaffolding from the completed airship. The Akron was built at a cost of 5 mii- t on dollars, and the new ship, the Macon, 2',4 millions, because the first sfilp absorbed the expense of research work. Both ships were built under German patents, by engineers of the German Zeppelin company, greatest aeronautical engineers in the world 3 Women Escape From State Farm Acid-Thrower and Clark County "Wild Woman" Among Them LITTLE ROCK-W—Three womei prisoners-, including Mrs. Essie Gil more, convicted acid-thrower, and Alia Markham, called the "wild wom- . — . an of the Clark county hills," escap. Hot Springs and wore on their way j cd from the State Farm for Womei r'N Note: Thin in a series of articles explaining act of the, recent general assembly. Act No, 63 A pre-audit of all claims, whether contractual or otherwise, by the state comptroller was made mandatory undei Act No. 63, which also gave the governor power to disapprove the salary of any state employe whose salary is not definitely fixed by statute. Every state department, institution'-";.—— or agency was required to furnish in duplicate to the governor the name of each employe togethed with the amount of his salary, and the authority—statutory or constitutional— for his employment. The governor was director to transmit one copy to the state or and the other to the state comptroller. The state auditor and comptroller were directed not to approve any claim where there is no money in the state treasury to pay it. Every department 01' Institution lead was required to file with the comptroller certified copies of all contracts or resolutions authorizing expenditures of state monies. All claims (except for salaries) must JE approved by the state comptroller before, the auditor can issue his war- ants for them. The auditor also is nstructed to retain all vouchers for laims for a period of five days. One effect of the new law—although lot stated therein—will be to give he public as least weekly a publish- d statement of the condition of the tate finances. This has been promis- d by State Comptroller Griffin Smith. At least once a week, he said, he will compile a statement of condition of various funds and release it through the newspapers. Since all claims must pass through the comprtoller's hands, he will be able to tell at the cose of each day's business the exact condition of state finances. An important section of the act makes it mandatory upon all collecting agencies to pay into the treasury within one week of collection all money received. It also restricts the treasurer from paying out any money except where the claims for such have been pro-audited by the state comptroller. One exception as to money • being paid into the treasury is made in the case of the state land office, which may carry $5,000 or less in a bank account from which to pay for advertising and attorney's fees in connection with suits to confirm title to State lands. However, No claim on this fund may be paid until it has been approved by the state comptroller. 0 Caddo Kiver to cat breakfast. Most of the cars arrived at the river by 8 o'clock, hut Mrs. Stephcnson's car hud 1 blowout iintl was late, and started again for Grace- Point, just outside of Hot Springs., On (lie way to Grace Point, Hugh Chainhc'ilain had a blowout and three of the other cars slopped to watch him change tho tire. At 10 o'clock all tho cars but two that had the food were at Grace Point. Tim two with tho food got lost and by the time they arrived the seniors were more than certain they'd die of starvation any minute. After eating and dancing at the club house until 2 o'clock the party drove to Hot Springs to the radio station, KTHS, where they iiacl been invited to watch the 4:45 broadcast. On the way to Hot Springs some of the cars stopped off at Carpenter Dam. After the broadcast they drove to Gilliam's Landing, on Lake Hamilton, where they danced until about 6 o'clock when they started their return trin to Hope. Everything went fine, until a machine ran into Virginia Hutchins car. Little damage was done, however, sq Jiey went on. By 10 o'clock all the seniors were in Hope, and most of hem were at home in bed. near Jacksonville before dayligh. Tuesday it was disclosed here Tuesday afternoon. The third woman escaping was Jewell Burton, convicted of a street car holdup in Little Rock. The.women tore the metal guard from a window on Uic second floor of the building and escaped some time after midnight. Mrs. Mary Graham, superintendent of the farm, said. She said she visited their room and locked them in for the night. The Markliam giri recently escaped from the farm but was recaptured. Mrs. Gilmore was convicted recently of hurling acid in the face of a girl at Little Rock, and was sentenced to five years' imprisonment. Firemen Called to Negro Home on 4th A lull in fire department activities was broken Tuesday morning when 'iremen responded to a call ou West Tourth street at 9:45 o'clock. A roof-fire broke out in u negro home. The blaze was extinguished when firemen arrived. No damage vas reported. British Plane, in Mountains, Falls One of Mt. Everest Expedition Crashes, But None Hurt CALCUTTA, India.— (A 3 )— One of the two airplanes which Monday flew over Mt. Everest, highest mountain in the world, crashed Tuesday in a flight over Kanchanjunga, a nearby peak nearly as high as Everest. It was believed tne pilot was P. F. M. Fellowtts, technical advisor to the expedition. R. C. M. Ellison was believed tb be with him. First reports said neither was injured. Arkansas Boy Is Lost With Akron Douglas Slay ton, 21, of Searcy, Was Radio Operator SEARCY. Ark.-(/ip)-DougIas Slayton, 21 the only Arkansan officially listed aboard the Akron, was a radio operator. He enlisted from Little Rock in 1931, Lieut-Comdr. Dav. Harrowing Story OffaiaUk FORCED fcT Earlier Report of Fii nied—Ship Down by Storm '"' j * 5 ,., NEW S. S. Akron, lar«est n i ever flown, cra&hed atV_ the New Jersey coast' Tuesday morning ' wiff* probable loss of J3 t li\ " The members "of;: ron's crew stuck their posts, witft r cipline, through,* violen ___^ »•*• < ~* •• -,"»'*? Rooaevelt of the a disaster,", i the' ip kron "a 7 nat /exmcuing t^ '^^ and became a radio operator on the Akron three months a^o. He was a graduate of Scarcy High School. He was unmarried, the son of A. H. Slaylon, of Scarcy. Junior Class Play to Be Given Friday "The Patsy" Will Be Presented at Hope City Hall "The Patsy" will be presented at he city hall next Friday night by the icmbers of the Junior class of Hope High School. The play, staged by a good cast and pheld by a cooperative class is sure to be a success. Clothes of the latest style will be seen and other interesting features other than the well chosen play. The class is extremely anxious that they receive the support of their city on next Friday night. Brew's Value to Auto WASHINGTON — Two estimates place the value of beer to the automotive industry to be between ?15,000,000 and ?25,OQO,000. R. A. Huber, vice president of the U. S Brewers' Association, says thijt brewers will spend $15,000,000 for trucks as soon as production is started. The House Ways and jMeans Committee was told some time »go that brewers would spend $2$,OQO,pOO for trucla to use in their business. trical storm thatf thS|j ship could not ride out! Four men were-reslcueSB one of these died.' Th?lbpL of another was found lateral the day. '_ "&$* Still missing TuesdayVaft noon were Rear Admiral Wil, liam A. Moffett,, chief of'tlr Navy's Aeronautical Bure&i and 71 others. The Akron storm that doomed" it, at,8>:4fi p. m. Monday, 30 miles soutftf of Philadelphia. , ,. ; „ The creat sky-ship proceeded ori*afl| cast and northeast coursq throuSlI a? light night, passing above a fog obscured the ground, Lieutenant-Commander H V, Wiley, ^ rescued executive officer, reported,,, that the ship was at that time in good.® static condition. ^1} He said the sea was very heavjC Ran Into Lightning , : . At 10 p. m. the Akron reached the Jersey shore and at Barnegat Light was surrounded by Jightnirig.vi\TJii|| ship ran an easterly course unUl?U| p. m., and then turned to tnfe/w until midnight. %: Sighting a light on the ground tl officers changed the course to 130 do-'• ;rees. The ship began to descend rap- dry from its flying altitude of l,60fl 'eel as lightning enveloped it, Bal» ast was dropped forward to regain altitude. Continuing, Commander Wiley's re. port said: "Three minutes later we seemed to be in the center of the storm. "The ship began to shift about vio- "' lently. I called all hands. "The ship began to descend, her stern inclined downward. The Ship Crashes 'We dropped more ballast. TJti$ ' rudder control was carried away. OliJJ ^ descent continued to the water. "The ship was demolished by the 1 impact." Commander Wiley's report was sent to the Navy Department by wireless from the Coast Guard cutter Tucker, which carried him and the two other survivors to the Brooklyn Navy Yard, A story of Navy heroism was cpn-> tained in the last succinct paragraph of the commander's report: "In a lightning flash I saw many men swimming. The wreckage drifted rapidly away. Discipline in the control car was perfect." Down in Flames NEW YORK.—(#>)—The U. S. S. Akron, largest airship in the world, crashed in flames at sea early Tuesday with 76 men aboard. Twelve hours later only four of those men had been found, and one of them died later—making this by far the greatest disaster in the whole history of lighter-than-air flight. A report from the Navy Department to President Roosevelt said the ship apparently was struck by lightning and crashed in flames intp the sea. Ships rushing to the rescue, found scraps of wreckage but no bodies. Chapman Vinsoo, ol the bouse val committee, announced tha,t, (Continued OB pegs three),

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