Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 15, 1933 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 15, 1933
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

1* t>1 ', ''<"'' * / " " , ' ' ' "' , '" --flbPfi STAR AND DAILY PRE88. BtoPR, AKKAN8A8 " ' ^ "" " TL - -"—---.:>'*'iff ' Political Power >>,!** -_. Btered. lot i tact, •meat •«»^#**, Ifl«* iftiOdt , To let f.ll. lAgittUon. ibutt. ' r *^ •* , 44 Pound (abbr.). *• 4« Lunar orb. '47 Billiard rod. t 48 Mafetolent « impair. ! 66 Chum. (51 Masts. ' i 108 Cockroaches. V,«lSttaKk '62 Mistakes, m •\ft Story. ^ VERTICAL 1 Pertaining to the : nerves. 2 Charity. 3 Sound of a flying bullet. 4 Structural unit 5 Composition. 6 Insect. 7 Seventh note. 8 Provided. 9 Promises. 10 Cupid. 11 Classified. 13 To make dejected. 14 To rex. 15 Pretentious house. 17 Stream ob-' i attraction. 19 <3r««k t«tt«r Si Silkworm. 24 Postmeridian. 26 Round and t»p«rin£. 2« Finale. 30 Drunksrdi 31 T« water artificially. S3 Male cat 38 Engine room . greasers. 3t Pickets. 39 Soft broom. 40 Ratlte bttd. 41 Your and my. 42 Northeast 44 Race track circuit -,4_ 45 Congress made - legal la the United States? I 60 Black haw. 52 Bulk, f - ' 53 Jewel.' f 55 Sailor, i 56 By. X V 57 Ocean, x — - , 59 Credit (abbr.). 60 Stop! -*fr~-' 61 Mountain. . OUR BOARDING HOUSE Rent It! Find It! Sell It! —With— May Be Treasury Undersecretary HOPE STAR WANT ADS Y *, The more you tell, A v The quicker you selL ? 1 insertion, lOc per line minimum 30c These rates for consecutive insertions. , 3 insertions, 6c per line minimum 50c 6 insertions, 5c per line ,' minimum 90c / , 28 insertions, 4c per line minjmmn $3.12 1 ./(Average 5V& words to the line) HOTB— Want advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that tne bill is payable on presentation of statement, before the first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT ., \J?PR BENT: Well furnished four£? room apartment. Private bath, gar- I?i,,age. Phone 576. 15-6tc SALE OR TRADE We buy, sell and trade BUILDING AND LOAN CERTIFICATES W. J. Herring & Co. Hall Bldg., Little Rock, Ark. FOR SALE—250 bales pure alfalfa "haV' P- B - Russell. Russell's Barns. Phone 408. 13-3tp CONCERNED, SOU CAN RAISE ANY BIRD, OR ANIMAL IN TU D.T.S.^ 7H6Y& AN ORDINANCE AG.IN MAVIN* cmcKE.H£», , PIGtONS AN SUCH ' , N - rHE -poSTAL (T A £ O PF»C»AL BUSINESS, OP T ME JURISDICTION OF & LOCAL HE BIG, PEDERALPU5EON 1 ^~#'*5fi .off. *•> /7S OlXT OT BOOT*. TO DROP 6«)W GOQOOtt By AHEftN OUt OUR WAV By WILLIAMIT MO APtOOMO TH' M06t/\ CUUMB tf 't*,tt *3"°?» " '' .' t ->"n >>> }«r >•»** f' H Steve's Version of It! By MARTIN SALESMAN SAM She Lost Her Appetite ! Vb, 0V- COOtt'b'E.,, VOO By SMALL To RNO OUT wm susie UfWT, SUSIE, e-R Kfc^s B To DIMMER If James Paul Warburg (above), New York banker and manufacturer, is appointed Undersecretary of the Treasury as expected, Secretary Woodin soon may be writing melodies to hh Undersecretary's poems. For like Woodin, War- >urg composes songs, lyrics being his specialty. Aged 36, a World War veteran, Warburg is a Ger-; man-born Jew who was brought to this country In his Infancy. fOR SALE—Broilers, call Fred Petre. Phone rural operator number 4«4. 13-3t-pd r 4Rnnn ^_^____^__——————— 'We have a standard-make Grand Pianp, also a Studio Upright, on which we have collected large sums. Will sell for the small balance due. Easy terms. Address: T. W. Hopkins, Box 7W, tittle Rock, Ark. 00 fishing! See HolUs Luck for Cold ?ish and Shiners at former Mc- B i»hersons Station, Fulton highway. Garden seeds, Tomato plants, Insec icides, Rose Dust, at reasonable prices. Gold fish minnows. Monts Store. ll-23c Dortch's pedigreed Rowden No. 40 cotton seed. Quality field and garden eds. Armour's Big Crop fertilizers lowest possible prices. McWilliams Company Seed Store, Second anc "- 6c "T NOTICE LAWN MOWERS sharpened. Baylor. 815 West Sixth street, Ajrfransas. R. L Hope WASH TUBES "T mi" nrllM 1 *^^ > The Return of Willy Nilly ! Seizure Threat by RadicaHJovernor Olson May Declare Martial Law Against Minnesota's Wealth ST. PATTL, Minn.—(^Ph-A threat of martial law and confiscation of wealth to provide relief was dangled over the legislature Wednesday by Gov. Floyd B. Olson, who said he hoped "the present system of government goes right down into hell," if it fails to prevent recurrence of existing conditions. Addressing relief marchers from the capitol steps, the only Farmer- Labor governor in the nation charged state lawmakers, particulary the senate, with holding up measures to alleviate suffering. He said he was making a "last appeal to the legislature" which must adjourn April 19, and that if it did not provide ample relief "I shall invoke the powers that I hold and I shall declare martial law." . i MVTHIN& MILLIONTH O ANOEMOMtA VS WU5> UMTH OOY. PRINCE WlU-S NU.W MmfKcxe OF wpfccies 1 . •SOMEHOW, WHERE, HE HNS fOUND THE STOLEN WONEY. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Farber Has Plans !. MWDE-S INTO THE. COURTROOM, FOLlQVJEP BV NONE OTHER THW By BLOSSER BEYOMD WORDS, TO FIND THAT CAPT. YORK is NONE OTHER THAN THE MASTER CROOJC, FARBAR, FRECKLES ^NP GALEN DO SOME PUOTTIWG • • * SE.E...IF WE CAW ) 7WE COAST LOOKS JUST LAV OUG ) CLEAR, WOW.... HOW HANDS Oh) THAT / ABOUT IT? C'MOfJ, MACHINE GUN, ), LET'S TAKE A MAYBE WE CAM HELP THE i OF THE WEULieNV, a •*-"***/'," - •<•$•• CHAWCE .'.' .-AW ) BOY! I'LL SAV! /WIFULCrlArJCEJOO..A IF WE SLIP UP, NOW, IT'S GONNA BE TOO BAD! I !t < /;'.-. // ;/' / '/ „/: USTEMlTWERE'S FARBAR/TALklN' AGAIN SH-H-H. r^A£: ~ tl? 1 THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) Brain Fever ! I'M SIVlWc? you A CHANCE To JoisJ MY OUTFIT.... IT'S A 6OOD PAYW' (?ACkTET=HARRYORMSBY AND HIS YACHT AP£ OVER OKI TWE fJORTH SHORE....V/E CAN SHAKE HIM POWKI FOR A HUMORED TMOUSAKID...VJHX S AY.' VoU'LL BE RICH BEFORE YoO 1T....VJHAT SAY ? By COWAN WRIGLBB *-!? IOOK FOR THE REDTAPE OPENER BUT YOU HAVE. NO \ tWfc AUTO lOEA.TWE THOUGHTS \ DIDN'T HIT VOU, THAT FLASHED THROUGH ] So VMHY JNORRV NMND \N TU/XT ti VOU'D THOUGHT OF I DID, VOU'D BE UPSET MARRY AGWM o i »M »Y HCA swvicc me. - mis, vi A Week lit Hope I»»y ttatllr Ntft (UHirfty \ ""''- • #4 ; -' \\;m |l!l ifil: '••'. VOLUME 8<i—NUMBER 140 (API — Mtinl AMorlitid Prcil. (NBA)— M««n« An'n. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APKlL 17, 1933 Sut of Hop. found*! Ito4 t Mdj»« tKily , CaniollJ<ttj «i Hopt SWr, JinuAif 18, Here and There •Editorial By Alex. H. Waahburn- O RDINARILY when the politicians are attacked and they can't make n good defense they say nothing and blame it on the papers "because they won't print our side." But the politicians surrounding Governor Futrell couldn't say that when The Star attacked him for his refusal to veto legislative acts relieving the bondsmen of defaulting county officiate, because The Star does print both sides, and The Star was the first daily paper in the state to come out openly for the governor in the campaign. And so, as a last resort, they snubbed us. Instead of answering The Star's criticism directly, they answered it through a paper that had reprinted OUr editorial. You may read Governor Futrejl's —<?. letter elsewhere on today's front page. Editor Hurley, of the Morrilton Democrat, is a good friend of mine. All the ten years I have known him Russia Will Free 1 Britisher; Asks Conviction Others Soviet Proves Bribery, Sabotage Against 5 of Them DEATH FOR~NATIVES But; Worst Foreigners May , Get Probably Will Be Expulsion MOSCOW. Russia— (/P)— Prosecutor Vishinsky recommended Monday the dismissal of charges against Albert W. Gregory, but insisted on the conviction of five other British engineers of the Metropolitan Vickers Electrical company as ".spies, saboteurs and bribers." The prosecutor nlso iiskctl mt-rcy for two of the eleven Russian defendants on the ground that they partiality redeemed themselves by betraying the other defendants. Vishinsky demanded the highest penalty for Vnssili Guaev. whom he identified us the main saboteur, bul left to the court's discretion the punishment to be assessed against the other prisoners, including tho Britons. Jltissin Proves Bribery ' ' hinsky made clour from the outset tho polticnl character of the triiil— ils r|U s- lion of the soverlgn rights of an independent country !o judge anyone by its own laws despite uliy outside pres- (Continued on page three) Insanity Taint Is ? Winnie's Defense Mother of Condemned Murderess Testifies on Family History FLOHENCE, Ariz.— (If)— Mrs. H. J. McKlnnerll, mother of Winnie Ruth Judd. attempting to save her 20-year- old daughter from the gullows, told a lunacy jury Monday there was a strain of insanity in her daughter's ancestry. She said r.he hnd a first cousin who woii insane, and her mother had a cousin who was insane, Easter "Another Day FLOHENCK, Ari.—(/P)—Easter Sun- flay to Winnie lluth Judd was just Another day-one of five which possi- hly uic all that remain to her. Unless ii sanity jury, which continues hearing of, evidence, finds she is mentally uru able to appreciate the death penalty law has decreed must he exacted for ithe murder of Af.uls Anne LeRoi, she will die on the stiite prison gallows at sunrise Friday. A year ngo when Mrs. Judd was new to prison life, .she attended Easier .services in the somber little prison cliupel. Sunday she did not itsk to attend cha'prl. She could not have attended, had she desired, for the death watch has been established over her and the .-nay no longer mingle with other inmates of the prison, even in prayer. RAPPER FANNY SAYS: Hta.u.». pAT.orr, Ciol<i-diggcrj who think they have easypicltings often find things don't puu owl so \ycll. ic has been o plain-spoken, polltical- y-frce, newspaper publisher. And after printing it he says of the governors letter: "We stilt believe that he should liave vetoed the bond relief bills. Wo believe the people of the state would :IHVC made the legislature back the governor's major program, just as the people arc insisting that congress follow President Roosevelt," XXX This newspaper isn't hurt by the snub that the governor's henchmen liavc administered. But the confidence In which Futrell \v«s held by the people has been dam- iiged, and it i.s going to be destroyed unless Futrell himself takes command of the ship. , Contrary to the politicians' belief, newspapers editors don't mold public opinion'. They print the news—and let -the politicians hang themselves. The Star ran only one editorial attacking Futrell. That was March 30 -the day after he allowed the bond relief bills to become law. But for several days beforehand we had been printing daily stories that these bills were up to the governor for action. Thats how the public became interested. It knew about it. Inform ten men of what took place in the governor's office—and nine of them would have written the same editorial I did. But probably they wouldn't have been as fair. They would have laid all the blame on the governor. By long experience us 1 an observer I have learned that an expc- ulivq must surround himself with Ics- :r .. political (lln'ilE—and frequently VICTIM New Move foit Arkansas Beer Futrell to Call If Two-Thirds of Legislature Agree Committee to Poll Solon* for Pledges on Suggested Law SERVE WITH NO PAY Proposal Is Laid Before Group of Both Houses at Capital Little Rock—(/P)—A move among the legislators to obtain a special session to legalize the new beer was made here Monday, Representative Little, of Mississippi counly, suggested to a group of members from both houses that certain unnamed members of each house be selected ns a committee to obtain pledges of two-thirds of the membership to vote for a beer bill. Dynasty RIGHT—Squat, grim,, solid, (He House of Morgan crouches beneath' the skyscrapers of Wall street. .• * BELOW—The Morgans who have ruled, and how rule, their Home! (1) Juntas, the founder. ' • (2) John Plcrpont, who raised It Immense power. (3) John Plcrpont, Jr., present ruler, who made it still greater. (4) Henry Sturiis (5) Junlus,. second and eldest sons, partners, and "heirs apparent" to the dynasty. Futrell Explains Hcfusal to Veto f f Writes Morrilton Paper 4 Reply to Attack by Hope Star i MORKILTON, Ark.-The first public utterance of Governor Fulrell in re;, ply to an editorial attack by the Hope Star for Ins failure to veto legislativ<3 acts relieving the bondsmen of Governor Futrell has indicated he taulting counly officials, appears ; would call a session if two-thirds arc favorable toward the plan. the current issue Democrat. of the Morrilton Little sought to confer with the I Editor Curtis B. Hurley, reproducing governor, bul the executive was out I the Hope paper's editorial, united: with of tho city on a hunting trip. The Star in its criticism of the gov- No words of mine were necdc'd, after those news-stories, to tell the peo- pic what had happened in : Little Rock. The sole purpose of the editorial was to distinguish'between the governor and his advisors. And for my pains in writing about the advisors I am snubbed by the governor—or am I? Futrell wrote the letter. I am wondering now who addressed the envelope, XXX Tho Star i.s beginning publication today of a scries of six special articles on the financial house of J. P. Morgan. Like the series on • Samuel Insull, Technocracy, and many others, this brings to newspapers a type of reading matter that once was found only in tho magazines. You have heard of the House of Morgan all your life. It has been denounced as the octupus of American politics. On the other hand it was the bunking power behind the organization of the General Motors Corporation you and 1 recall back in 1915 or 1316. Politicians, Chevrolets, DuPont gunpowder—arid many other things— are scrambled together in this interesting piece of history. XXX Postmaster General Farley relieves progressive-minded Democrats by saying that there will no "spoils system" in the postoffice. The Civil Service system will stand. Tho Democrats are angered by the Republican method of making last- minute appointments to run nearly through the Roosevelt administration, but that won't mean that our party is going to overthrow the civil service system. Last-minute appointments are a bus- hies?: two ran play at. If some Republicans will hold postoffice jobs through three years of Democratic rule, then just as many Democrats will hold office through just as many years 'of Republican rule—wlien, and if, that time ever comes again. But it would have been disastrous for the Democratic party—standbearer of liberal thought in these United States—to have destroyed civil service and thrown the Postoffice Department back into the spoils system. Postmaster- Farley has quickly corrected that false impression. Scottsboro Trials Suddenly Halted First Negro Sentenced to Die in Electric Chair June 16 DECATUH. Ala.— (IP)— Trials in the Scottsboro case were temporarily halted Monday when Judge Horton stopped proceedings with the declaration that a fair triul at this time is impossible. He halted the trial of Charlie Weenis, second of nine negroes indicted for an attack on two white girls to e,a on trial. Before the Weems trial opened the judge sentenced Heywood Patterson, first negro to be retried and convicted, to death in the electric chair June 16. Lnldallvc Plan Pushed LITTLE ROCK.—The Thjeec-Point- Two Association of Arkansas immediately will begin the organization of units in cacti of the 75 Arkansas counties to circulate pctitioiis asking Governor Kutrell to call a special session of the legislature to legalize beer •and wine, it was decided Sunday, at a it«t!«i|. u f offiwf^i^fl*mchfS(*«..of tho association and a group of legislators interested in the proposed legislation. Representative Leo Nybftrg of Phillips county will mail to members of both houses letters, accompanied by a copy of the proposed bill., legalizing the sale, possession, manufacture and transportation of wine and beer permitted under federal law, asking the senators and ' representatives if they will serve without pay if a special session is called, and if they will sup(Continued on page three) Baker May Head City Police Again Star Hears He Is to Be Chief—Homer Burke Also Returning When Hope's new city officials are formally inducted into office at the council meeting Tuesday night, April 18, at least two new old faces will return to the police department, The Star understands. • Unconfirmed rumor says that Clarence E. Baker will return to his old position as police chief. Mr. Baker left the city department more than two years ago to become a deputy under Sheriff John L. Wilson. Another rumored appointment Ls that of Homer Burke, former night police- jnan, who is said to be leaving his place us traveling special officer for the Missouri Pacific to serve again with Baker. Brice Arnett and John Turner, two members of the present force, aie to be retained, according to The Star's information. Incoming city officials refused to comment on this tentative list Monday; <incl confirmation will not be possible until the new administration is sworn in Tuesday night. Heading the new officials will be Mayor fluff Boyelf. Others to take the oath are: Recorder and Clerk T. R. Billigs- ley; Treasurer Charles Reyncrson; Municipal Judge W. K. Lemley; and Aldermen H. L. Gosnell, Luther Gurner, W. A. Lewis and C. E. Taylor. The House That Morgan Built, Probed by Senate enior v The governor, ignoring .the Hope paper, wrote the following letter to Editor Hurley, as revealed by the Democrat: : "The most painful part of the edi-l toriul was the implied charge? that Duval Purkins was responsible for> the non action. This is wrong as. you Will later see. In the first place, Fur- 1 kins would not have dared to approach' me upon a bill Ja which he- .was. per/- 1 *| sonally interesied. He did not ido So. "Therp .were' four of these bills from Cleburne, Clark, Boone and Bradley counties. The one from Cleburne county was passed early in the session. A hearing before me was had. It developed that the representative and senator were for the bill that relief to the bondsmen was made an issue in the last campaign, and that the candidate favoring relief was elected. In other words, the voters demanded that relief be given. From my experiences as a legislator, and my knowledge of circumstances if a veto had been made, the bill would have been repassed over my veto. Past experiences shows that such leads to a breach between the Governor and the Legislature. "As I remember, all of the four bills were backed by the Senators and Representatives who were especially elected to represent their particular sec. lions. All legislative power is vested in the Legislature and not in the Governor. The Governor should bs (Continued on page three) Beef and Cabbage Dinner Is Big Hit Fifty Men Attend Social of Everyman's Bible Class A corned-beef-aiid-cabbage dinner of Everyman's Bible class drew a crowd of more than 50 men at First Christian church last Thursday night. Visitors reported the event to be one of the best ever offered by this clash, with a reputation of having treats for members of the class and visitors which are usually the talk of the town. Musical entertainment was provided by the male quarter of First Baptist church, and by John Ridgdill's string band. John P. Cox was the speaker of the evening. Others who delivered interesting messages were: C. C. Spraggins, Dr. J. L,. Cannon, Pat Casey, John Vesey and W. P. Agee. C. S. Lowthorp, teacher of the class, served as toastmaster. J. K. Floyd is president of the class. Arkadelphia Bank Is Robbed Again Monday Bandits Enters Citi/ens at 3 P. M., and Escape With , $3,000 in Loot Fur the second time within a few weeks the Citizen!) National bank was held up shortly before 3 o'clock Monday afternoon, Ihe robbers escaping this lime with about $3,00(1 in loot, according (o telc- plvnic advices to The. Star. Three well-dressed, unmasked men entered (he bunk just before closing hour and backed clerks and customers toward the big vault door. The door iuuuued, however, when the bandits sought to slam it shut. Giving up the attempt they lrft it ajar and escaped with the money. Officer!! of the bank said H"? bandit car apparently was parked in a side-street, and the robbers c-scapcd unnoticed by people on the street. 2O Partners Run Big Business of Morgan Senate Will Try to Find Out Secrets of Great Dynasty —Morgan Firm Is Not Incorporated, It Makes No Public Reports, Partners Not So Rich Themselves But They Handle Billions ' Editor's Note: This is the. first of six stories on the House of Morgan, again to be the subject of a Senate inquiry. BV WILLIS THORNTON NBA Service Writer NEW YORK—Once again the mysterious and mighty House of Margan must stand, as it stood 20 years ago, before a Congressional inquiry and the judgment of the American people. Once again we try to lift the lid and peer into the greatest private banking institution in the world, the House that has dominated American finance for nearly 70 years, that has become synonymous with money and tha power that goes with it. Is this House a financial octopus, crushing into its greedy embrace all money, all industry, all the financial life-blood of the nation? Its enemies say so. Is is an admirable banking institution, rooted in character and trustworthiness, conservative anchor in limes of bad banking, reorganize? and doctor of sick industries? Its admirers would have you believe so. To the tourist strolling through the narrow canyon of New Yorks Wall Street, it is ;i squat, severely-plain building :<et into the corner of Broad and Wall streets, directly across from the sub-treasury and within a stone's throw of I he Slock Exchange. Towering buildings overhang it on all sides. The plain, massive door-lintel bears no inKCiiption. Letter^ coming from that offire bcai no legend but "23 Wall Street." I" the financial section it is known simply as "The Corner." Faint traces may still be st'eii on this stone front of the bomb explosion by which in 192(1 a fanatic tried to destroy it. To the business visitor, the interior (Continued ou page three) Mrs. C. A. Atkins Dies at Age of 73 Hope Woman, Noted as Generous Giver, Succumbs to Apoplexy Mrs. C. A. Atkins. 73, widely known charity worker, died at her home on West Fifth street at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon of apoplexy. Mrs. Atkins was a heavy contributor | to charity organizations. She was a member of the Church of Christ and a loyal supporter of that institution. Several months ago Mrs. Atkins donated $5,000 tq Hardirig college, located at Morrilton. Funeral services were held at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Church of Cliirst, conducted by the Rev. J. D. Copeland, of Pelight, Ark., and Dr. G. C. Brewer, pf Memphis. Burial was in Rose Hill cemetery. The only immediate relative surviving is H. P. Davis, of Patmos. Active pallbearers were: Joe Reynolds, Leon Darwin, Joe Reese, J. W. Ervvin, Sweeney Copeland and Thom- us McRdams. Honorary pallbearers: O. A. Graves, R. M. LaGrpne,'Dr. G. E. Cannon, C. C. Spragins, Jijhn RidgdUl and J. L. Jamison, ' : ; Drivcrlteli Porter Reed Jailed ing Spectacular] Ht CapiUI H POLICEMAN IS Sam Kennedy ' Broken Leg Wh Strikes Him One man waflfj Monday, another m\i,\ and a third was hel< as the result of an: accident late Sat on East Division S-. New Capital Hotel., Alpha Nix, 38, farmer ; owner 1 , died in Josephine 5 15 Monday morning from'a skull Porter' Reed, 28, was, jail With four charges'against growing out of the fatal car Sam Kennedy, night police; was in Josephine hospital ' broken left leg » Reed, driver 6f the^ . . guilty Monday in municipal y a charge of reckless driving! i ing on three other charges, u" manslaughter, driving y ' " ed, and failing to stop' dent, was continued until*'] day morning' to allow Reed counsel i The car occupied by Reed.. struck two stop-buttons as U east on Front street and east «s the< driver street-at the north sidej Capital hotel, „ ; Nix thrown O stop-button the throwing >Jix to the |he knocking him against an Which was parked beside f; The car continued its wild on Division. " Jack Bush, night clerk at th hotel, was the first to reach _ )ured Nix was found lying /in street, unconscious A | Hope ture compahy ambulance was and Nix and Officer Kenned] taken to Josephine hospital. , 4' When Porter falle'd to"stop, v Of! John Turner and Bush gave^ch They traveled about two miles tow Emmet on "Highway 67. Failing find any trace of the Porter car 1 " returned to Hope where thepj Porters car parked near OI Lunch Stand on Division and I Walnut streets ' A search for Porter was £t» T He was arrested early Sunday^ lodged in jail, pending the oWt Nix's and Kennedy's: injuries. Skull Fractured Nix never regained ness, physicians at Josephine r ! ,pital said. There . was but -W hope of saving his life. He died a fractured skull and a deep above the right ear. i Kennedy was in the hospital day. Physicians said he would v «s cover, ,,'!»' The body of Nix will bs taken. Hot 'Springs where funeral and,,b.utf services will be held Tuesday, He' survived by his widow and 01, daughter of this city, and other relfK tives at Hot Springs. Singing Convention at Patmos on Sundays The annual singing convention ,< the Hempstead County Singing as ciation'will ba lield Sunday, April at 10 o'clock in the new high schooJ,J^ at Patmos, according to Ej. G. chairman of the association. lie is invited to attend. The Extraordinary Endurance of the Human Body. How Man Outmatches the Animals in Adaptability to Sudden \Changes. See The American Weekly the Magazine distributed with Sunday's Chicago Herald and T-Adv. Dan He Kissed a Brunet Dan Cardigan took a pretty .nit to a party one ruu.mev < ing, Jfissed her and then the trouble begap, Dans snobbish mother~ determined hp oho'-itd n "**ey girl. Dan loved ^dtiiui'* who worked in « drug st«r§, just « hint of tfee pM of 8»s serial, "Paring Jfppi." " afford to mis? 9 sm&e ginning t^mgrrow Jp

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free