Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 11, 1933 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, April 11, 1933
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^f^hsi |- v )tOgESTAK IrlOUSE If AHERN dUtOUK^Alr '' " ' ' ' "^ •*^ •»• »•••»• ' jL^J'ff"H>iEf ^f' Vt^" "^ *.-.'—<-— f/> * ' ' • .w Aprtti7 Published lively tuesday by (he Students of Hop* High School. 2dMdr-ih-CHte£ .1^ Diane **rttz Assistant Editor ..... **rance» Eason Business M#r Ellen Lou Sowden .._V Way, to B* Med by Faculty Member* IftndhVsiof a asrfes of lit- wUl be jurtsetoted at jatththli&sclxoot Awl* "• , ,v-»««,..W will be itf«- ,<Mis4tsf Steed, Moses. Carl- Stuart. MB4s Helen McRae ' a, vtella *fdup. Mrs, Ralph sotn* of her orfc- . i and Miss Marsha ttfll srrig them. "Over* sits toe theme of how a : jefwriality may be sup. Continue to co-exist «t personality. Two SiM Margaret, have o primal personalities, „.«, have tea also, every _.*ting, but the conver: t W ,wWdrfterent. M>kh«r programs have been pre- l following Miss Henry's sugges- * making' the faculty programs riiterary value. The February hn Galsworthy and the «,„.! on "My Favorite Mod- f*. 'jbrought out some excel" isftv The April program is f constructive Work, both in and interpreting. begins promptly at 7 n.. activities at Uetrpit have k taken away from other fields and ated at the city airport. » «• \ » ™^..«—^-ated 'airlines carried 0» passengers, during 1932, an in- 'tit 18,000 over the previous year. >P —. .»»«. ; nests of bald or golden eagles i from 10 to 12 pounds. it It! Ill Find It! Sell It! —With— HOPE STAR ..ANT ADS !$•*«•'' & ISw «br,e you tell, The'quicker you selL ^Insertion, lOc per line ™. T ^ ^ minimum 30c .''"T.-t-'j.These rates for consecutive lit I 1 / insertions. *, Y* 3 imettions, 6c per line r.-t/f, "> minimum'j.SOc E-, § insertions, 5c per line I*-" minimum 90c r,,' i M insertions, 4c per lin« , L • minjMiim $3.12 " (Average 5V4 words to the line) 4T ( OTE—Want-advertisements ac >cepted over the telephone may be 'charged with the understanding 'that t»e bill is payable on presen- 'tation of statement, before the first •'publication. Phone 768 SALE OR TRADE L;T=G<» fishing! See Hollis Luck for Resold Fish and Shiners at former Mc- '(•-"thersons Station, Fulton highway. r^ 1U6C 'Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insec- iicides, Rose Dust, at reasonable }nrices. Gold fish minnows, Monts Seed Store. 1 ' 26c * ftlUortal The end <tf the school year is only six weeks away, tf you have been drifting along letting things come and go just as they will now is a good time to get down to business and study seriously of course, if not impossible, it is 1 highly improbable that every one in School should pass in every subject h« takes, but just think what a good recommendation it would be for our school. if that were t6 happen. Wft Cannot control the work of the other fellow, and if we could it would be foolish to try when we have so much to do ourselves, but if everyone did his best we could reach the goal education aims for, and no one could ask for more. Depression vs. Co-operation fty Cobb & Taylor The depression has cast its wicked shadow on our fair school this year only to be challenged by an opposing force which is going to be practically impossible to oppose. This force is "Co-Operation." Co-operalion in Hope High School this year never has been excelled. As evidence the Junior and Senior class have agreed to go fifty-fifty on their annual banquet which was skipped last year for the first tune in years. The Juniors have worked together with their director ana turned out a play which cannot be overlooked. The students are all working with the student council and although the purse of the" school board is empty they are still helping keep the pulse of the old institution normal and waiting expectantly for better days. Latin Department Gives Chapel Hour Member* of 10-A Class Present Program of Own Making The Latin department gave a program in chapel last Wednesday morn- ng. The entire program was written, staged and directed by the following members of the 10-A class: Elva Young, Ivy Smith, Mary Agnes Redwine, Jewell Scoles, Claudia Whitworth, Mildred Gray, Mary Delia Carrigan, G. B. Martin, Pauline Simpson, Alice Louise Wallace, Beatrice Gordon and Helen Hollamon. The program was as follows: "Why Study Latin"—Beatrice Gordon, G. B. Martin and Jewell Scoles. Mrs Facere Pours Tea—Mrs. Facere Pauline Simpson; Mrs. Portare, Helen Hollamon; Mrs. Capere, Claudia Whit worth; Mrs. Ducere, Alice Louise Wai lace. Little Red Riding Hood—Little Red Riding Hood, Geneva Higgason; Mother, Mildred 1 Turner; Grandmother, Willie Belle Cole; Wolf, Bobbie Lin. aker; Woodcutter, Albert Jewell. Roman Mythology in Literature- Mary Delia Carrigan. Pyramus and Thishc—Pyramus, John Clyde Hill; Thibe/L. W. House Pr.; Lion, Vasco Bright; Wall, John Wallace;. Moonshine, Earl Whatley; Father,- David -Davis. Songs—America, Adeste Fideles— All Latin classes. - M 'Several good used ice refrigerators. in prices and convenient terms. Music Co. Phone 450 ll-3c 7 *portch's pedigreed Rowden No. 40 cotton seed. Quality field and garden '" seeds. Armour's Big Crop fertilizers, at lowest possible prices. McWilliams '' A' Company Seed Store, Second and Turn Off the Heat with Awnings. Beautify Your Home Call Vincent Foster. Phone 166- 10-3tp. Console electric radio pith dynamic speaker, new tubes and in excellen condition. Sale or trade. Thos. Boyett JPhoo* 654. 8 - 3 Hope Will Enter District Contests Track Meet at Texarkana, and Literary Events at Magnolia This year the track and literary vents will be held at separate places The track contest will be held at Texarkana April 21-22. The literary vents will be held April 28-29 at Magnolia. The contests in which Hope will participate are as follows: Senior: Typing, Shorthand, Spell- ng, Boys Voice, Girls Voice, Trio Quartette, Girls Glee Club, Boys Glee Club, Orchestra, Geometery, Algebra RANTED—Clean cotton rags, W »y Sp per pound. Hope Star. jJASTER EGGS—Fancy, candy-stuff ed eggs. All colors. Call Mrs. Char Jgg limirin 1-W 8-i l-f F CHEVROLET touring. New rings—valves just ground. Fair tire laeense paid. Repossessed. Will se for unpaid -balance. Call Hope Sta 798, qr John Gaines, Phone 654. COUNCIL THROUGH A ^Jf^ P^^i^l 1 ~!^H« I TMEJREfe ACftV NEIGHBOR Tt) POKfc NostiNtor FAlfcS OF H ADJOIN I NG» i «IMJ '»v *** * trfa f < j' ""^ BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES It's All Very Simple ! <•' /J&'"^, } x f!-- .' ,. W By SMALL Making Light of It! SALESMAN SAM 6-OIM'OUT CXJ\TH ;\ v ^*n"v*>r^j * , ooTrie.^ UC/PERT TEBOG-L '/ O 1933 BV NEA SERVICE, TNC. "E°. U. S. P*T By CRAM The Chief Testifies ! WASH TUBES WVLU SE Ml, C«\EF. I MBRtV-M \ F I NO HE HESS fc VOUC6 i£ COUNSEL FOR "TOE yeFENSE COMT6NPS TttCtt UAPOSTOR VS A SWEET, IMMOtENT CHILD. AS OF- pouce, SIR, DO NOU AGREE UIVTH HIM? RECOUP. HE W(KS VJUMtE TRIED FOR MURDER, tSS FOtt OER. GUFERNWeNT UP tOSTA GRr\»JOE, UNP 1SS CONFIC.T FROM P6FF1CS loses FIRST 6r\ME= BV LPAT.OFF.a 1633 BY HC« SCnVICC. INC By BLOSSE A Familiar Voice ! -.-, -n "£ "I. ft* Cnrtfef fcsch ^ '"•*•;'• U^-^^^-^a.:.a... , ^ A H (AP)—M««m AModitcrf frets. (Nf3A)---MMh» Ntw»p«p«r Bnterprli* Aw'n. HOPE, ARKANSM WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1938 FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS WANTED—Clean cotton rags. W »y 5c per pound. Hope 'Star. FOR RENT FOR RENT—Attractive five room house or apartment. Close in on Grady Street, Phone X73 or 321 8-3tc NOTICE ~liAWN MOWERS sharpened. R. L. Taylor. 8X5 West Sixth street, Hope, 5 " 26 Girls Debate, Girls Reading, Boy Declamation, Piano, and Violin, Junior: Glee Club, Boys Voice Spelling, Violin, Piano, Girls Read •ng, and Boys Declamation, The qualifications are a half yea work in school an dto pass in thre subjects the preceeding semester. Home Room Program 1 Based on Vocabulary Tht home room programs on Monday, April 3, were short talks on "How 'to Build a Vocabulary," made by different members of the English department. The speakers were: Josephine Morris, John Wallace, John Clyde Hill, Verle Rogers, Lucille Hutson, Willie Blanche Henry, Katie McDaniels, Geneve Rogers, Rosa Spillers and Jewell Scoles. A few of the points brought out by the speakers were the way to use the dictionary, to learn a new word each week, and to look in the dictionary for every new word that one finds in reading a story. WRICUY'S YOU CAW'T DO THI5 TO I CAPTAIN YORK,TO YOU ME AM 1 MY MEM....THIS ) AM'.CUT THE THREAT5 ! (5 PLWN PIRACY, AM' S ALL I WANT YOU TO DO IS YOU KNOW THE PENALTY 1 TELL ME ONE THING FOR IT....WHO APE /\ WHERE IS ED CAMP /, YOU,ANWHOW? l=FS£=J \ : THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) MY NEPHEW?-..-WHY... HOW SHOULD I KNOW THAT'S A STALL I JUST BEFORE VOL) .'.AILED FROM GUAYAQUIL,YOU S/W HIM.... I KNOW HE'S BEEN HIDING THERE, AND I WANT TO KNOW WHERE HE IS (> NOW/, I WONDFJR '.r ED CAMP'S THE" MAM WE SAW JUMP CVER< BOARD,OFF THE. NELLIE M.,JUST AS WE WERF: LEAVING THAT SHIP ? V: BUT, GEE, GALEN....1 CAPTAIN YORK' VOICE'SOUNPS MIGHTY FAMILIAR TO ME// 4ft V A? - 3) / REG U. S. P«T. OFF. i 1933 Bf NEA SERVICE. INC. A Laugh for Chick ! I'M SO GLftO I RAN W * l 301 ^' ' V<NC*W. YoJ'.V^aE: 0*1 X GET IM j OFF H£H0. B^T -COUCH \wnw TUAT fV\sciw£nN& \ ILL F1S1 ^_ C>UT TOR MR. BBODY, WE6CD OF TUB CITY ^ YOU , M«S. ? 1 UOAHT TO TO /V\V By COWAN" T—! UfOU/l AND VNIAEM , 7WER& S.TOOD DID MRS. COCAE.R WGH-HW HIM!! I W.S SO Here and There Editorial By Alex. II. Washburn City of Blylhcvillo last night authorized the licensing 1 of places to sell the new .°,.2 per cent beer. The Blythe- viHe Council said nothing about how they proposed to get afduhd Arkansas' bone-dry law, merely giving it as their opinion that the new federal brew is "non-intoxicating." This brings up the interesting question as to what the state prohibition law actually says. The Volstead Inw passed by the fcd- —fi'ernl congress defined inloxicaling liquor as anything with 'A per cent alcoholic, content. In passing (he bscr bill the congress merely revised the definition, moving the percentage up to 3.2. But Arkansas state law mentions neither percentage figures nor the word "Intoxicating." It is n prohibition of tiny and all alcoholic content. The law says (Crawford & Moses Digest filGO): "It shall be unlawful .... to manufacture, sell or give away . . . any alcdholic, vinous, mult, spirituous or fermented liquors or compound or preparation thereof." Elsewhere there is mention of the word "intoxicating," but not in the general definition just quoted from the Digest. XXX This would appear to bo absolute prohibition. The Arkansas Supreme Futrell's Broom Completes Sweep of State Capitol Virtually All Departments Affected by House- Cleaning 4 TO BE RETAINED Game & Fish, and History ' Commissions Among Those Undisturbed LITTLE ROCK—</h—Tho Furtell broom has virtually iomplelcd its sweep of the tehousc. Few departments hove riot bqcn affected by the "house-cleaning" promised by Governor J. M. Futrcll in his prcmnry campaign and carried out by him with the aid of the 1S33 legislature 'and boards under his control. The election by'the utate bonrd of health this wpclt of a successor to Dr. C. W. Garrison as state health officer, effective on June 13 when his term expires, left few changes yet to be mndc. Dr. W.. B. Grayson of McGchce was named health'officer. New Adjutant General The next change expected to be •made by the governor is the appointment of a new adjutant general to succeed E. L. Compere of El Dorado. Col. .Elgan C. Robertson of Murianna Is being mentioned for tru- appointment. Four other department heads are ex- pqctcd to be retained. These are Guy Amslcr, secretary of the game and fish commission; D. T. Horndon, secretary of the history commission; George C. Branncr. stole geologist, and . pltrht board. ' ' ' 'In June, C. M. Hirst, state coinmis- tibher of education, goes out of office to be supplanted by a state superintendent of public instruction to bo appointed by the governor. The office of commissioner of education wns abolished by a 1933 legislative act. which, however, docs not become effective until June 8. The state superintendent will be ippointcd to serve until January, 11)35, Jvhcn a superintendent elected next year will take office. Tlic office thereafter will be elective. The Governor's At his inaugural, Governor Kutrell was presented a huge broom made- in his home city of Paragoukt and symbolic of his -promise In sweep the ttatehou.se clean of appointees of tlic former administration. In-carrying this out he has completely reorganized the stale highway department; appointed a new .state revenue commissioner, bank commissioner, Inbor commissioner, insurance CLinmissioncr. Shortly before he look cficc a now .slate comptroller, Grffin Smith, ono of the governor'!; campnign managers, was appointed by former GoVcrnor Parncll. In addition, Ihc legislnlure abolished the hlato tax and railroad commissions, creating in their place the .stiito corporation ecmmi.'i.sion. The- prison system WHS reorganized by legislative act and a nt;w urlmini.slration set up, as was the state hospital for nervous diseases. Numerous hcnuniry boards liiive been rcorgmii/.ccl by the KOVC.TIIOI. Only 2- Names in No. -Carolina City If "Mr. Drurn'^ Is in Error Then "Mr, Calclwell" Is Correct HICKORY N. C.--(/P)-ir.s a fif.y- fifty chance, says Prof. C. H. O.lhey. of Balls Creek tonosilidatccl school, that a slrunger can call the correct name of any man he meets in the community. Looking up from the roster of his students, (he school ;:uptTiiTl(Midunl eaid all a stranger hud ID du on meeting a man, is say: "Hello Mr. Drum." If the fellow pays no attention. Cathcy says, the error can quickly be corrected by saying: "I beg pardon — I mean Mr. C'uld- Court, it is true, could arbitrarily put the state in line with the federal congress—but the stale court will not do that. Nor should it. Tlic federal congress passed the Volstead act. And then it threw the Vol- slcnd act oul and passed the beer bill. The Arkansas legislature passed the bone-dry law, and either the legislature or on initiated referendum will have to revoke it. That is democratic procedure. XXX Mr. Walter Jones, Hope man. takes us to task today in an Open Forum letter published on another page. Mr. Jones docsn'l like criticism of the League of Nations idea of an international police patrol to end war. Mr. Jones thinks the League patrol is practical. He thinks it would end war. The statement was in u news-story —not an editorial. But I can answer him this way: At one time President Wilson probably had a majority of the American people with him in his fight for the League. As u very young man 1 thought Mr. Wilson the most heroic, the most tragic figure, in modern his- .tory--H,,,T ( wRnyc,th Century Diogenes swinging his lantern 'Vainly in the search for an honest world. But having missed achievement in the first flush of enthusiasm, Die original League idea soon became utterly impossible. Tlic world lias aged since tha war. And today there arc KO many concrete problems harassing it that it can't afford to study abstract, problems like an international police patrol. XXX I can illustrate my point in today's news-. The Russian 'Soviet govcrnmcnl has been in power 1C yours, but the Unilcd Stales, still angry over investments I hut were .sci/cd when the CV.ar collapsed, refuses to recognize tlic new government. Senator Borah told the congress today that this is an absurd position. We aren't afraid of Russia; the Soviet is an established government; we owe it in the name of justice and good business to recognize it—so Borah said. Many of our poople arc slill speculating on abstract notions like the Leapue of Nations, or half-forgotten bonds that were lost under the Czar, and have continued to miss an export busini;.'s that once made us famous. We need to return lo realities-ami when we do. we will find plenty of problems to solve, without discussing the League of Nations. XXX I quotu Iho Russian case, because CJrcut Britain has just broken off trade relations with the Sovie!, in order lo throw her raw material purchase.-; to her own colonies, Canada AiiF.trulia, South Africa. The Russian market, therefore, it beckoning to American precincts. But because we have indulged in j political vanities, in.'lcad of being the realists that our forefathers were, we have continued to lose business that we should have gotten. If this be cynicism, then we will grow steadily more cynical until finally we have caught up with our European competitors in a trading ability for which we were onca the most famous nation on earth. Stit of Hop«: founded I89»j Hop. Dilly PttW, " ~~"'~"?"~-™ ftsp*, sy.».J*»H*- f y. \«> i?». CULT SLAYERS GUIL — / ; ~ 1 • ' : — ' • — — • • • • • -' • (fe .... Carload of Beer-/ Goes Through City for Louisiana Fete ShreT/eport Opening for 3.2 % Legal Beer Is Noon Thursday TENNESSEE~IS WET Beer Bill Passes Both Houses—Had Been Bone Dry Since 1909 There was 3.2 per cent beer in Hope Wednesday. But not for long. A refrigerator-carload arrived on the Missouri Pacific shortly before 11 o'clock in the morning, and was .'••hunted to the Louisiana & Arkansas for delivery in Shreveport, where the The two names domina'e the corn- unity. erger Students to Give Play Wednesday The DeLuxt. 1 club of the Henry Merger High School will present "The Happy Vagabond," n three-act comedy drama at the ner.ro hi.eh school auditorium Wednesday night. The play will be presented under direction of Clovis Carrigan. Thu cast i» composed of the bast talent of the club. Among the specialty numbers will be spngs by Earle Johnson and Emmajean Royal. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : HEO U K. PAT. OFF. Blytheville Permits Sale of 3.2 % Beer BLYTHEVILLE. Ark— (/P)— The Blytheville city council voted 4 to 2 Tuesday night to permit the sale of 3.2 per cent beer in Blytheville, fixing an annual license fee of $25 for sellers. Officials would not say whether actual sales would be attempted in tho face of Arkansas' stale dry law, although the ordinance that was passed classified 3.2 beer as non- intoxicating. Spring Court Closes; Many Cases Untried No Action on Will Dodson for Murder of J. W. Lewis —Scott and (Green Murder Cases Also Continued, ' as Judge Adjourns Court Although Holding Docket Open for Developments Hempstead circuit court was adjourned in Washington Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock. However, Judge Dexter Bush declined to formally cldse the docket, pending possible further business. It was the; opinion of Circuit' Clerk Dale Jones that probably no otherj cases would be heard at this session of court. '{% ' A jury Wednesday morning returnl: ed a verdict of life imprisonment in: \he murder case of J. P. Jackson,', negro, for the ambush slaying of Doll; pickinson, negro woman, who was ihol to death' the night of October 22j while she stood in the kitchen of her mother's home near DeAnn. : The case started Tuesday shortly be 7 tore noon and went to the jury at 2:30 Tuesday afternoon. The jury was dismissed at nightfall by Judge Bush to re-convene Wednesday morning. The verdict was returned about 9:30. Special Grand Jury A special grand jury, called Tuesday, returned an indictment charging legal sale of beer begins at noon Thursday, April 13. The car load that went through Hope to the Louisiana city was the product of the famous Pabst brew- cries in Milwaukee, Wis., the Missouri Pacific picking it up from a northern road at St. Louis. Packed in a refrigerator car the beer was iced beforehand to be ready for the Louisia'na ^"opening" next'day aff- cr its arrival in Shreveport: [ murder against Leon Brown, negro, 1 tor the slaying of Clint (Bus) Willis, another negro, whose body was found last Wednesday afternoon on the bank, of a creek near Blcvins. In court Wednesday morning Brown 1 pleaded guilty and was sentenced to life imprisonment by Judge Bush. Willis was found with his throat' cut. His head had been beaten and battered into the soft mud of the creek bank. He confessed the murder a few hours after his arrest. Dodson Case Continued A murder case against Will Dodson, Hope man, for the.street slaying here of J, W. Lewis the afternoon of January 6, this year, was not called foe. trial, the being continued Bill to Governor NASHVILLE, Tonn.—(/P)—Thc lower house late Wednesday concurred j in senate amendments on (he Tennessee beer bill and snt it to the 'governor, where signature is assured. Tennessee Gets Beer NASHVILLE, Tenn.—(/p)—Voting 22 to 11 the Tennessee senate Wednesday passed the bill already approved by the house to legalize 3.2 p;r cent beer May 1. The .stale has been bone-dry since inna. The bill needs only house concurrence iu ii few minor amendments before being sent to the governor, whose signature is considered certain. It provides for sale only in places where food is served. A tax of $1.20 » biirrel is expected to yield the slate 1 million dollars annually. Postal Rate May Be Cut in Cities Farley Would Reduce It to 2 Cents Within Local District The right slant cltcu conies to a gui iu a moment of reflection. WASHINGTON—Possibility thai the fcstcffice Department will move for a two-cent postal rate within cities, retaining the threo-cen rate for inter- distric posage, was scon Tuesday night alter Postmaster General James A. Farley revealed he had submitted a recommendation to President Roosevelt. M. 1 . Fin-icy iilso disclosed that he hcped, by increased postal revenues and by economy, to balance the post- office budget which at the present artc is running into an annual deficit of $132,000,000. The. postmaster general said he had received opinions that if the postal rate is cut volume of business will be so restored as to yield gcratly increased revenues and lit said that sonic advisers felt that a flat two-cent letter postal rate over Ilie country would bring in enough n venue to balance the postal budget. A decision will be made within 48 hours. Mi. Farley indicated. The pro- posiil is to establish a two-cent rate en letters to be delivered svithin the same postoffice district in which they arc posted, and three cents on all others. The two-cent rate would include suburban and rural deliveries from a city or village postoffice, it was indicated. Ozan High School to Present Stage Show A style show will be presented in the auditorium of Ozan High School Thursday night. Benefits derived from the show will go to the Methodist until the October term'of court. Lewis died a few hours after the shooting in Julia Chester hospital. The bullet tore through Lewis' pelvis bone, piercing his intestines. John Robinson, bystander, who was struck by a stray bullet that pierced the abdomen and left leg, recovered. The shooting grew out of a quarrel between Dodson and Lewis over a, team of mules, as they stood in front of the K. G. McRae Hardware store, in the heart of the business section. Negro Case Continued A murder case against Burl Johnson, Hope negro scissor-sharpncr, for the shooting of David Scott, another, negro was continued until the next term of court. At the time of the killing Johnson contended the shooting was accidental, that a bullet was fired from his pistol while cleaning it. He said he did not know the gun was loaded, however, when officers found the pistol it contained six shells, with one exploded. The slaying of Scott was the second time the scissor-sharpeher has been involved in a murder. He served a short sentence in the penitentiary for killing a negro about eight years ago. Another Continuance A murder case against Robert McFadden, negro, the third committed in Hempstead county during the first two weeks of January,'this year, was continued until the October term of court. McFadden is charged with the stove- wood slaying of Woodson Green, another negro, who died from injuries about the head, alleged to have been inflicted by McFadden when the two fought in a section of woods, two miles northwest of Hope, after quarreling over gome stove-wool the two had chopped. Trials charging burglary and grand lacerny against Leonard Brown, Ray Bradford, John Underwood, James Stewart, Howard Nicholas, Lonnie Sloan, James McClendon, Richmond Goad, J. T. LeMay J. B. Berry, Tal- madgc Henson, J. S. Berry and Hollis Faye Houck, were not heard during this term of court. Liquor trials against L. B. Rogers, E. C. Ward, John Colston,. Cliff Fom- ''by,.-(Mi*' Foster, Ben '-Powell, A. B. ifbwell and-Wllf Whitff,'-were not'Call- ed during this session. Trials for- John Nelson and Fred Phillips, charged with rape, was con- .tinued. Trials for B. B. Bostic and Willie '•Burt, charged with the Fulton bridge holdup, were not heard, although Charles Terry, companion of Burt and Bostic, was sentenced to the penitentiary for the crime. No indictment was returned in open court by the grand jury against Shirley Crank of Garland City, charged with being an accessory after the fact to the bank robbery for the holdup of the First National bank here February fc3. Crank surrendered when it was agreed that ho would be released under $2,500 bond. • Other cases not heard were against R. B. Hall, charged with disposing of mortgaged property, and against Albert Williams, charged with maiming. Bid for Trade Is Given So. America Roosevelt Makes Friendly Gesture on Pan-American Day WASHINGTON.— (K')— The existing warfare in South America was condemned Wednesday by President Roosevelt as a backward step, in a speech commemorating Pan-American day. The president took occasion to propose that all American governments initiate individual steps promptly "to abolish all unnecessary and artificial restrictions which now hamper the healthy flow of trade between the peoples of the American republics." He addressed a special session of the governing board of the Pan-American Union. General Censures War Department Asks Reorganization—"It Has Collapsed in Every Previous War" WASHINGTON.— (/P) —Major General Johnson Hagood told the house military committee Wednesday that the War Department is so top-heavy that "the shock of a war would destroy it," and then submitted a reorganization plan which he said was designed to have 50 million dollars annually. "The War Department has always collapsed at the outbreak of every war, and the present organization will collapse at the outbreak of tha next war because it is too top-heavy, contains too many conflicting agencies, and has too much divided responsibility," he said. "It has become so complicated that an archangel right out of heaven could not operate it," he declared. 2 Murder Cases Nolle Prossed in Hempstead Court Cbrnelius and Wyatt Indictments Dropped at Washington LANDES IS DROPPED $600 Robbery Case, With Four Arrests, Is Also Nolle Prossed Two. murder cases have been nolle prossed in Hempstead circuit court, one against Jess Cornelius and the other against Oscar Wyatt, both Hope men, it was learned Wedesday. Cornelius was held for the murder of .Earl Cornelius, who was fo'und shot to death in a garage of an ice plant here several months ago. The shooting followed what was sajd to v be a night-long search for Joss Cornelius' daughters, in which the father was joined by his brothers "Big Jack" and Henry Cornelius, and Henry's son, "Little Jack."' Slain In Garage They did not find Earl Cornelius at once, and there was no hint of trouble until Jess Cornelius saw a man standing behind a door in the ice plant garage. He is alleged to have fired at him with a shotgun, and Earl Cornelius fell mortally wounded yin the right lung. ' v He died two hours later on the operating table at Julia Chester hospital. Although of the same name, the Cornelius families are unrelated. The victim, Earl Cornelius, was the son of D. C. Cornelius. ...'•"• The murder case of Oscar Wyatt grew out of the fatal shooting of 'Ja'tties Moss, negro, who -was killed early, one Sunday morning, at ' the Southwest Arkansas Fair grounds. ' No evidence was presented regarding events at Wyatt's preliminary hearing, but according to the story told to officers by Wyatt, he had gone to the Fair grounds around midnight to disconnect the various gas linss which served concessions during the fair. He was accompanied by .Harvey Lester. Tells of Alleged Attack About 2 o'clock that Sunday morning the negro Moss appeared and struck Lester, knocking him bshind a building, Wyatt said. Wyatt was saic to have whipped out a pistol and shot Moss through the heart. Lester showed officers a pocketbook containing $200 which the men said caused the negro's attack upon them. The Landcs robbery case, in which four local young men were accused of hauling away a small safe in an automobile, carrying it to a point three miles north of Hope where it was cracked with a heavy hammer, has also been nolle prossed. , Six hundred dollars in currency and silver and $280 in checks were taken from the safe. Eighty dollars in gold, which was wrapped in a newspaper in another compartment, was overlooked. Gasoline or kerosene was then poured over the safe and set fire, burning all records with insurance and other valuable papers in an effort, it was believed by officers, to conceal evidence of the robbery. Charles Crosnoc, Jack Prilchett, Arlis Rhodes and Hoyt Rider, all of Hope, were arrested in connection with the robbery. What Legislature Did XXX By The Associated Press church fcr a piano fund. The program | ed, and it provides that the decree of Editor's Note: — This in o series of articles acts of the 1933 general assemplu- Act No. 57 Deficiency judgments in foreclosure suits were sought to be abolished by Act No. 57 of 1933, which was a bill introduced under the signatures of Senators Abington. Shaver. Norfleet and Stewart. The act provides thai Ihe plainliff in a foreclosure suit, before he may be- ccme entitled lo receive a decree of i'creclosure, shall file a stipulation in his complainl that he will bid the amount of the debl, inlerest and costs. The chancellor is directed by the act to inquire into the value of the property sought to be foreclosed on, where the sale has not been coni'irm- chancellor has determined Whether the bid was for the fair value of the property. The act gives the court power to appoint the owner of the property as receiver, which in the case of home owners would permit them to remain on their property and to fix, with the approval of the court, the amount of rent they would pay during the receivership. The bill became a law without Gov- I VllUAVl, lk*4 M ^flttilts 4-U14V*. Alll; £4* U£A <**Af | CU, UilU Ik jJL W 1UCO 114CIV Vlw u*4*>. "" v — * 1AV v**^ WI-I.M.>>>- w --> ., promises to be entertaining. I gale shall not be confirmed wit! the t eraor Futrell's signature. Plain Dealing, La., Robbers Convicted Guilty on Shooting Charge in Bank Holdup Last February BENTON, La.— (#>)— A jury Wednesday convicted without capital punishment Charles Frazicr, 35, and Dirg Harbey, 22, Arkansas penitentiary parole violators, following their trial on charges of shooting to murder during the robbery of the First State Bank at Plain Dealing last February. They had previously been convicted of robbery. Meyer Resigns as Reserve Governor Roosevelt Asks Hoover Appointee to Serve Until Successor Is Named WASHINGTON.— (#)— Eugene Meyer has resigned as governor of the Federal Reserve Board and President Roosevelt has asked him to serve until he finds a successor, it was uu- nounced here Wednesday. Russian Prosecutor of th: six iBrltlsh subjects who lire to stand trial In Moscow on'espionage charges, is Andrew A. Vyshinsky (above), who was chief judge during the Soviet's famous sabotage trial in 1930. Englishman Offers Plea Guilty as Spy But Other 5 Resist Charge as Russians Proceed to Try Them Mills Given Li 21-Year Sen! for2Compai .. ; |£-$i 2 Women Asquitted i ligious Murder Pro_ at Inez, Ky.;/,':; ENDS TRAGIC, "Ju.tWaveTOar Women Testify- on "AlUr" SI INEZ, Kyt Mills, Ballard Mills and • McGinnis were ctfnvifil murder in the sacrifice" case by Wednesday. Mills was given lifei onment, and Ballard a Ginnis 21 years each'. Two women defendants in the vesligation of the myster'to'tus'l. murders, Mrs. M61he McGinnwf Mrs Ora Moore, were acquii '"" An Hypnotic I INEZ, Ky.-(/P)-The ., „_ sacrifice" trial was given to the,;.;; at 9.58 Tuesday after Judge J. ey had issued peremptory ins! for the acquittal of two of/thi fendants. * », T,*^ Judge Bailey ordered Fred MI Tommie Boyd freed of cotnj>U< the slaying of Mrs. Lucinda'. during wierd religious ^jjr' mountain cabin two months^ judge said there was i connect them with the , .Harry I. Ramey, defensejla 1 closing arguments said "*w»$i was "as black and horrible the commonwealth has pt he said that John H. Mill mad at, the*time , MOSCOW, ftussl^.(^—W, H, .MacDonald, brought out of 'a Russian prison where he spent five weeks in solitary confinement, pleaded Wednesday when he and five other Englishmen were placed on -trial charged with sabotage, bribery and espionage. The others pleaded not guilty to the indictment, whose details arc based upon the testimony of a woman named Kutuzova. She said they are all spies and had bribed Russians for information that was sent to England. She charged that they systematically damaged Russian industrial plants. Farmers Demand Money Expansion Leaders Threaten Roosevelt With Farm Strike by May 3 WASHINGTON-^-Dcmands for currency expansion to help the farmer out of his low price troubles were sounded on both house and senate Tuesday. Evidence of a widening breach between the White House and some Democratic senators appeared on the senate floor in reiteration by Chairman Smith of the agriculture commit, tee of hostility toward some sections of the Roosevelt farm aid plan. Representative Boilcau, Republican, Wisconsin, urging expansion of the currency in the house, told members that unless the so-callod Crazier currency-mortgage aid proposal were passed 3,000,000 farmers would lay down their tools on May 3 and strike. Under the Frazier plan, advocated by Senator Frazier, Republican, Indiana, and backed by the National Farmers Union, it is proposed to issue currency to refinance farm debts at 1'A per cent interest and IVi per cent on the principal yearly. Frazier is offering it as a substitute tor the administration plan to refinance farm debts at 4'/4 per cent through a $2.000,000,000 bond issue and $400,000,000 from the Treasury and Reconstruction Corporation. Borah Asks ILS.A. Recognize Russia Ridicules Charge That America Fears Soviet Propaganda WASHINGTON.- (&) - Replying to a speech against recognition of Russia by Senator Robison, Indiana Republican, Senator Borah told the senate Wednesday Russia had "no intention of destroying the government of the United States and I know perfectly well they couldn't destroy it." Robinson had said recognition would place " a gun, in their hands with which to shoot us." Ramey said the • ants, Ballard Mills, Blalne'.d Mollie McGjnnis and Ora Mq under a "hypnotic speilfj-ar a case, of the "blind leading 'and they went into tie ditct Two daughters of Nisi -,I was slain February f durj,.,_ „., ceremonies near Tomahawk,' Ky'.;' ; the jury they loved their mother? had not expected she would'be 1 during the exercises. , J" s ' The daughters, Mrs. Mollie nis and Mrs. Ora Moore, 1 shortly after the prosecution cq ed its case. ''» No Emotion Shown' The Miters' testimony given outward show of emotion. Just they testified, Mrs, Alma r M" wife of the alleged leader of'j was recalled by the defense and"3 tthat no one except John^a,,! had touched Mrs; Lucinda she lay on an improvised Tommie Boyd's mountain UO.MV, y_y "I loved -my mother better t&dn $$ one in the world," Mrs. Moore said even tones and agreed with hsr ti nster's testimony that she hacl not C3 pected the aged woman to be laljed, The sisters claimed they were. s f.« lowing John H. Mills in going the ceremonies. Mrs. McGu told how she stood on a waved her hands, and Mrs, «wyi,v^ said she stood on a chau and ")1 waved my hands." "1 had no thought any harrn Was, going to be done to my mother/," "" McGinnis testified. Schools Depem*"^ 1 on Prompt TaxeS 57 % of Property Tax Goe? J to Education—Money Is Needed LITTLE ROCK.-Goveinor Futre}! and members of the Aikan£4S Cori- poration Commission Tuesday expressed belief that all Arkansas citizens who can obtain ihe necessary money will pay Iheir taxes this year, icgajd' less of provisions of Acl 280 whicU, exlendcd Ihe lime lo redeen deJirtT queiit properly lo four years and reduced the penalty to 3 per cent. Governor Futrell said he believed lhat terms of the act would be taken, advantage of only by those unable to pay laxes, and lhat those citizens who could pay would do so despite that the act virtually allows a four-year extension on this year's taxes. W. H. Childers, member of the Arkansas Corporation Commission) ipeaking for that body, called alien-lion to tlie fact that of evcr> dollar of property laxes colleced, 67.3 cents go to the operation 'and debt retire* ment of schools. '•1 think every patriotic taxpayer, 1 ' he said, "will pay his taxes to insure the opening of schooh. next September., and their c-jperation throughout next year. He should realize that the schools cannot opep. or opsraje out tax funds, snd practical}* school funds come from general erty taxes."

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