Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1931 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 10, 1931
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Page 4
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Shooting F*^tfl1nfl-j-fVn- J n.n k Mty*, SO Killed ff art; Slayer ' P.i-f imothjr Mays, aged * ' kflled'ia a shottfttft Casseoe, 18 mites Afternoon as the ever t6 officer* that he killed Hays ih ll and two brbth- altcT tfiei* motKt* ill a jr*6Ve whin ,by Mays, tfhfc drew; his gun on them from the that *fey* ftrerf ,__._ r hc-'had been asked to put fe said that Hays flr- .r of a double-barret Mitchell, v who had planned ft'tHfe riVer, fifed at Hays, him in the head' and chest Sf 1 brought to the Drennan . early Sunday night and , Hrsfsald'here that Hays killed a |»Vefat .years ago at Newport. Mitthell, who took the blame sfsyteg, wa? brought to Stutt- placed in jail. . Jh'fe ..^,^ . f Pittsburg I. Victim of Thieves SBthtG, Texas.—Thieves en- 1 i the home of Rev. W. A. Thorn* r ot the Pittsburg circuit of lethpdist church, and $15,; was afjfom'his pockets. The day bee"'Jobbery Rev. Thomas had! de...a considerable sum of confer- in the bank, t has been made. BBBi HOPE STAR AND Season's First Snow Palls in California 3 Here is the first snow picture of the season! And it Was taken in California- where the early snowfall caused many to scurry from football game sto the hills to participate in early winter sports. This scene was taken near Trackee, in the Sierra Nevada mountains, and.shows "Scotty" Allen, famous Alaskan dog race driver, enjoying:the early snowfall. Canal Association Ends . Corpus Christi Parley CORPUS .CHRIST!, Texas.—A veteran army of waterways campaigners, members of the Intracostal Canal Association of Louisiana and Texas, wound up their twenty-seventh .annual convention Saturday - in high hopes for early fruition of their plans. The association unanimously chose. Lafayette,..-La*, as next year's meeting place. : Members did not act on the suggestion of Congressman J. J. Mansfield, who is likely to be the next chairman of the house rivers and harbors com- mittee, for the half million dollar government bond issue to complete the national inland waterways system. Members, however, urged v upon, President'. Hoover and • congress, by resolution, the importance of speeding thej projects-in...the .interest , of economic rehabilitation efforts and suggested careful .study of unspecified other plans for. financing if congressional, appropriations were found insufficient. The first legal execution by elec- .tricity is said to have been that of William Kemmler at Sing Sing, on August 6, 1890. Representative Taylor Recovers in Hospital MEMPHIS.—(/P)—Representative.' J. Will Taylor of the second Tennessee, Monday was believed, headed' toward recovery at the Baptist hospital, where he underwent an emergency operation for appendicitis'early Friday. He Was stricken while on a visit-here. Deserts cover 24 per cent- of- the earth's surface. . Seven, million people were made homeless and about 200,000 lost their lives in the recent Chinese flood. HAZEL. ROSS BAILEY HERB TODAY WBO rona nnd kill* fMdk «HS.-, JUPITER " MaVCBieBt Barry ahe «a»« trlateretarr. MARY HARK- j fall* to get tke farnoa* Ja- ,B*eklaee. Police droptae MlewlB* Mary'a .brother. _, A*«Bllrjr. Eddie la nut •jr B eta mm m* coca to »eef <*-*< ,> •'••• ••' ,-Bollee reporter for tke ,• Eddie owed money f crook' called* THE I'tBraa ap Eddie** coat. BO, batlcr reeognlie* a« Bsfctf.'B' "Bute-era *fcer" ko i Bleat o( ikV marder.: her «o iBTeitlffate furtherr to mmrrr at onee. Mary 'CB IB a anenkeaay where _£aara .The Fly la aldla*-. OB kla way to loek up the » BceUace. cornea by to lake. .home. He prove* Tke Fly la ^there. -Dirk and Mary ar* lowed, by mem la tke aaa» wake ear that killed Eddie. Bowen iga'tke, thieve* by lamina; kla -« froat of their*. Dirk atll •boh. the eiUteaee of The ' r: laad Mary gfcea with BOWCB. U.OB JUPITER return* from BBTOBO with n womaa friend. >MH. JVPITER order* kla *OB it.,; Tke Fly dl*o»penr*. OW CO ON WITH THE BTOBT CHAPTER XXIV 'O '. utterly miserable people "faced each,.-other down the of th$* great Jacobean din- TV .'that night held particular iplneas for both of them. •was heroically resolved to a troubles from the other tutftftheir woebegone faces would the tale', even If the lo- Delia had not. rfYoa're looking a little peaked," ventured. "Better come ilon* to. Bermuda with me next raised stricken eyes at the "Perwuda." all right," she murmured, Jupiter cleared his throat explo- ,veJy, and set his melon aside und. 'Don't know as this Is the time 8 Pe<»k of ft but I talked to Ruy- about that matter this morn- His voice was still hoarse emotion, "It's all settled. you my heir, Bruce will be «n care o£— enough for a man t Uyes the rattle-brained life be "*•• Put none o' them French will get my money) .I've no BOD, but by God, there'" no ,w that says I can't have a daugh* the whole import of |l»J»;8ud- announcement ma4e Itself to her, Mary threw ouj her Jjands Iflroluntarily. b, no!" she cried. "You fl't 40 that! You nbustn'U" h? Why not?" Apparently he never dreamed that bis offer f oujd. be refused. Bis stare of jinjastenjent was almost a glare. Not I0» many years bad anyone crossed hjw In any major respect; be was *tpriy tak«n abac*. *,«*Tha$ Isft'i fair to Byuce!" Even |9 y£e va;> protesting the injustice '«| weft an arrangement, Mary'8 fteart began to pound dizzily. To .Jje th^ Jupiter heiress! She could onjy d'nijjr apprehend 99 yet fast .j$ vould mean to be mistress of so P9»y pillions, to bave the world to fa, to be lre« forever of the thgt ha4 put be' at the of tbe Cornelia Tabors of tbe WorW t«*»» test tew year*, f q be free to choose Dirk for a hutbang w he had cboten ber, and 0$ to 6$) like a 'seggar-roald who pt a&ayt be humbly grateful to " deference of Emily ost so«h«, <JMSCttJ4 U? be un- ; plectlcall/ in his throat, moving the silrer about agitatedly. When he had calmed himself, he said: "We^llMjr no more about Bruce. I hare the two greatest griefs to bear that can come to a man—my wife rand my son are dead." He was almost weeping. T7EAR foK film; ln ; his present r highly emotional state, tied the girl's tongue. It BfBmed foolish to try to convlnc* him' by the usual platitudes, thiff this violent repercussion was only natural, that a little familiarity between father and son would smooth away the sharp edges of their differences, bring them back together again. She. forsook the subject of Bruce for the time being. "Very well," she said quietly. "It you're sure you want to do that. You've always been kind to me, but this seems—too much, somehow. I've, never done anything to deserve so much. I've no right to it, really. If you change your mind—" "it's all settled. And it ain't so much. Not half of what people think," he flashed warily. "And time the taxes are paid and all, you won't be so rich you'll bend your back carrying it" This was pure swank, Mary knew, but she let him say it If it pleased him to belittle hls N wealth, it was a pleasure he could afford. "I ask only one thing," sbe said soberly. JI That nothing be said about It Just yet. No one must know." He was obviously disappointed but he agreed, grudgingly. It would have been infinitely soothing to tbat long-festtving wound to his pride and bis affections which bis son's way of life had dealt him to let the world know that Bruce was to be punished. In his own peculiar self-sufficiency, Bruce had always evaded him. This was tbe only way tbe father could hurt him. Mary knew tbat Mr. Jupiter was heartsick over the open break with Bruce from the listless tone with which he spoke of his yacht, for the "Gypsy" was the dearest toy he owned. Tve got- Hendricko," he said, "and he won't take on anybody I wouldn't Good man. Good navl gator, good pilot. And a damn good mechanic. Don't often find that in a seagoing man. We'll get away tbe first of the week." Go away from New 7ork, leave Dirk—? Mary's heart cried out that she couldn't, no matter' bow unfairly he bad behaved toward her. "You make up a party," the old man persisted, with forced cheerfulness. "Ask anybody you like. We've got cabins for 15. Maybe Steve Ruyther and bis wife can get away; do him good. Shut you up a few weeks with tbat wife of bis and maybe you'll decide you don't want to get married, eh?" He squinted at her, in a feeble attempt at ooJBor, "Maybe I won't—get married, anyway," Mary said. "Well, plenty of time. You're young. Little absence won't do any harm. You get ready and we'll stop cS In Miami and see some other young folks—" Mianil Mary's indifference vanished. She sat up, electrified by the thought that came to her. Miami wat. Florida, and Hialeah must be somewhere about Tbe Fly would be at Hiateah! can we start?" sbe asked *Wi« we b« in Mi»mi fry pu**l*d h» ww pteawd to m la "perking "I' reckon . ; so," he' answered. "Why? Somebody down there you want to see2" She laughed excitedly. "I should say so! -How long will we stay?" "Wbj? r long as you like, two- three -reeks, I suppose. Danged if I'll open the house, though. Always hated the thing—looks like an oil station. No vacation for me—go all the way to Miami and live in an oil station! . We!E lire on the •Gypsy'."- ""'r^.' ' *•.*•• H E was avoiding'"tB* palatial Spanish "cottage" which had been Mrs. Jupiter's favorite among her various homes because her memory was t$o vivid there,- Mary knew. But she did not care; the "Gypsy" suited her purposes even better. A plan of almost diabolical cunning had occurred to her! As she rapidly thought out its details, she knew that she must speak to Mr. Jupiter about it now, tor certain preparations would have to be made beforehand, to insure safety all round—for herself, for the necklace when it was in her possession, and possibly for the old man himself. She might take chances herself but she would never' again take chances on behalf of anyone else— the loud of responsibility sho al ready bore was heavy enough. At her earnest request, they left the almost untouched meal and adjourned to the library, safe from the avid ears of the servants. There, as clearly as she could, Mary set forth the facts she and Bowen had gathered about The Ply. It was not a conclusive show of evidence, but it was strong. It needed a final link to make It Impregnable —that final link could only be The Fly's confession. There was still the chance—she did not admit it, but It was there— that though it bad been the Fly's gun with which Mrs. Jupiter was shot, Eddie's hand had flred it. If that were true, she wanted to know It, but she did not want other people to know it if it could be helped. So they must do without the police For notoriety followed when one dealt with tbe police—sbe bad found tbat out. And in tbat one respect, at least, sbe meant to respect Dirk's wfsbes. His name would always be coupled with hers since the official announcement of their engagement, even if—her mind refused to follow up tbat painful "if." She would not drag him into this if sbe could possibly avoid it. All this she had to make clear to Mr. Jupiter, aa well as her plan to capture tbe Fly, When sbe had finished, he asked: "You sure he'll be there?" "It's almost a certainty, Bowen thinks. His horse races at Hialeah on the 16th. He'll show up, all right—he doesn't take tbe law seriously, you know. He's been arrested many times, but they've bad to let him go. He's careful. Bowen says he's tbe smartest crook un- hung. Maybe that's why they call him Tbe Fly, He's so bard to swat." Jupiter grunted. "It tbe police can't swat him, bow do you expect to?" *By avoiding their methods, and using my own! He can't b» taken in an open chase, that's been tried too many times. Very well. We'll emulate 9 spider, spread our web wait toy him! He'll come, Tbe tece will bring him. He is tbe pnjy <jn« »bo knows tb« truth atwut must b» mao> to TTE was silent a lone time. •*"'• could not read his thoughts. ,' Everything hung on his answer— she almost prayed. "If I thought you two youngsters were right — that tbat man was the one— I'd never rest, while h« was above ground! Every cent .I've got would go to see him hung!" Spots of red burned in the bloodless cheeks; Mary had not seem him. sd galvanized with life- «*ac* the ttnt few hopeful days • of the polled search for his wife'i murderer. Th« thirst for revenge gave him an unexpected zest in life.- It might be a better thing for him, in the end, than the coddling Dr. Jordan had enforced on him. Jupiter slapped the arms of bis chair. "If you were a boy, now 1 — but a girl like you — what will people think it I let you walk up to that crook with a fortune hanging around your neck? No, sir, I can't let you do- a crazy thing like that, Mary—" "Then/ 1 Mary said quietly, "under the terms of your wife's will, I will choose the necklace. Although it really doesn't matter now: whether I actually have tbe necklace in my possession or not — Tbe Fly thinks I have. Those stories will have told him that and be saw me wearing it. It's too late now to back out" As soon as be thinks it safe again, he'll be making another try for it And all the papers say you've given the necklace to me. I'm in danger now, and I always will be, while be's at large. For my own safety, the best thing I can do is bring him to justice as quickly as possible. As for seeking him out, I'll be far safer knowing his movements than I'll ever be with him at large . . . you see tbat, don't you?" Jupiter scratched an ear. "That's mighty near the truth," be admitted. "It may take a little-time," Mary. continued, "but it can be done. Don't you mind me! I shan't be frightened. I wasn't frightened before when I saw him in Shay's— I was thrilled as any school girl, and glad. I can't tell you bow glad! I thought it wouldn't be long until— but be got away. We'll bave to wait a while— flush him again, as Bowen calls It, but we'll get him, I don't want them just to send him to Jail — I want them to bang him!, I do!" Her own vehemence surprised her, but she knew It was true — tbat these unbecoming, bloodthirsty sentiments were truly hers. She turned on him, demanding defiantly, "Does it sound awful? I mean it. I never knew I could hate anyone as much as I hate tbat man!" She walked about, ber eyes stormy, ber face flushed, But Jupiter was not looking at her. He was seeing visions of bis own in tbe pattern of the rug, bis band clenching and unclenching on tbe crook of his cane. He held it at arms length, like a weapon, and banged the floor with it. "If be's the man," ha said, "I'll sea him bung if I have to put every, cent I've got behind it. By god, I'd like to tend to it myself! If you can toll him on board tbe "I can. I can trick him. I know I can!" Her throat was tight with exultation, and resolution. The dp" behind them opened. Mary whirled about. Bruce Jupl- . ter's voice, spoke suavely in the tens* wtet tbat followed ber h»t wprda: »UJf« yow c|n, Mies Hark- Ypu. do |b»t gort of tbing «Q US. Judge Halts lllmotsMilkWar Terrorism and Violence Cease Put Week in Face of Injunction SPRINGFIELD, . Illinois' twtf-months milk war, rephta with stuggltigs, deitnutfon of proptrty and terrorism in general, appeared Sunday (tight to have been ended by intervention of the United States gov erflment. The cauirt! ot the disputes-friction between an aMMatitm ot dairy farm- era and a St. Louis milk company- remains unsettled, but county and state authorities said they believed that actual war-fare has been stopped, To Federal Judge Louis Fitzhenry was given considerable credit for halting the actual rioting. He issued a permanent injunction restraining the farmers and milk truck drivers from further violence 1 ; The disorders started last August shortly after the Pevely Milk Company opened negotiations for a new contract under which the Sanitary Milk Producers AsMcation with' a membership of abAud 7,500 dairy farm ers In Illinois, Missouri and l«Jwa, was to furnish the PeVeFy,Company with milk. . : The fawners objected to the contract, charging that it gave the distributing company the right to fix prices at Which milk was to be sold. The Pevely company replied with a charge that the. milk' producers were attempting, to gain control of the St. Louis milk-market and force the company to" buy from, association members. Negotiations to settle the dispute came to nothing. Then began the period of terrorism. Masked men stopped trucks carrying milk to St. Louis, beat the drivers Into unconsciousness, and spilled thousands of gallons of milk on the highways. In some cases trucks were- burned ot- driven, into ditches. Ont driver was shot and scores were beaten. Several barns on dairy farms mysteriously were burned'. More than 100 farmers were arrested in the three Illinois counties where the trouble centered. ., It was not until last week when the federal government—through Judge Fitzhenry'—entered the case in earnest and the disorders ceased! There has been no violence since that time. If the quiet does not continue it has been indicated that martial: law may be the ultimate solution. " .. ""—:.— • *a • a» — Co-ed*' Privileges Grow at lllinow Grid Games URBANA, Ill.-(/P)-Henceforth University of Illinois classes in animated orthography—held Saturdays in Memorial stadium—will be as thoroughly co-educational as the more formal indoor courses. • Sachem, junior honor society, which sponsors the fromation of the famous orange and blue block "I" in the Illini football rooting sections, this fall has admitted co-ed's to membership in the heretofore strictly made section, with the idea of increasing the size, color and versatility of the block. Besides the "I," the section spells out names of opponents, "hellos," and: other appropriate words, and leads the organized vocal efforts. • • • • Texas Golfer Quits Shoes, Favoring Ease Over Style DALLAS, Texas.-(£>)-"Puny" Wilson, former Texas Aggie grid star now coach of Allen academy, Bryan, Texas, believes in comfort while he golfs. Forgetting his football worries, Wilson recently engaged in a golf match with W. O. Alexander, an Allen instructor. After a few holes Wilson's shoes began to pinch his feet, whereupon he played the remainder of the round in his stocking feet. He won the match. Parents Hire Own Teacher JEFFERSON, Ohio.- (fi>) -A litlte schoolhouse here is not going to be abandoned if the parents of 15 children can prevent it. When the parents were ordered to send their children to a consolidated school they rebelled, hired their town teacher and are holding their own school. i /VINT NATURE GRAND? All of the dumb-bells are not in sports clothes. Nor ire all of the obsolete cars inWawhawsky's backyard. Hence we suggest automobile liability and property, damage insurance for your protection. t Roy Anderson &C& Phone 81Q Hppe, Arkansas President^ Daughter* Suit Priticipajgj Nan Button, show above with her 13-year-old'daughter, Elizabeth Ann, is plaintiff-'In a $50)000. suit against C; A. Klunk, Marlon, Ohio, hotel keeper j for libel in conection with the sale of a book, "The A^iswer to the Presidents Daughter," at Toledo. She- is author of the book, "The President's Daughter, in which she claims that the-late President Warren G. Harding is the fathe* of her childv The book which she charges Klunk sold attacks her character, she cteims. ..'•,.. Attempt to Rob Bank Frustrated Watchman Is Wounded ff Gun Fight WUK Ytfg* at P«rkdal« PA«KDALE.-the coolnS»s a« bravery of Clinton Cockretl, ..._ watchman for Barnes' gin, /runtrtti an attempt to rob the local bank Mot day morning. Cockrell, ssriou* wounded, Is in the Lake Village ho pital, but report* from there Mont 1 night said that he probably would cover. ...'., The tw» robbers captured Mid diij armed B. C. Copeland. night mar»h« andf Pervius Russell, a negrtt. Th forced Russell to guide them to wht Cockrell was on duty. Suddenly a, pcaring before Cockrell ,the robf * ordered him to throw up his ha 1 ' Instead, Cockrell reached for'his . and the two men instantly opened' I on him. He was wounded jn the and right shoulder but fired shots at the thufs as they fled. The two men, forcing Marshal Cfl land to accompany them, ran to (' car which they had parked just -. side town. They drove toward M« roe, La., and. forced the officer o the car elfht miles north of that Sheriff John C. Rlley left ten . roe early Monday mornlny.. He-pli ed up Marshal Copeland and the.1 are aiding Louisiana officers In search for the yeggs. The president of France receives more than double the salary of the President of the United States. Smoking and drinking is said to cost the average Frenchman $25 a year in texas. • The Grand Canal,-or Yun ho.i China, rambles for almost a ' thoti and miles through the coastal pll of that country and is the longest J tificial waterway in the world. SPEE SOCONY MOTOR OIL adds SPEED to your motor »H you MAGNOLIA c 541 STATIONS AND DEALERS W TEXAS, OKLAHOMA, ARKANSAS, LOUISIANA AND NEW MEXICO ___^BBBB»v W*B»- fm I The Stamp i of Quality Appearance'of the @ seal or the letters NEA on newspictures, comics'and other features in this newspaper means that the material so credited is the product of NEA Service, Inc., the world's greatest newspaper' feature organization'.' From NEA, nearly TOO daily newspapers ; 'in North America—to say nothing of othefj papers that stretch across the world^—receive .each day enough ( material to supply every ,. editorial need of a newspaper: beyond^ its / local and wire news. / NEA has been ( in this. business for:36 years. Its activities' are devoted exclusively to the production and transmission of news- pictures and features. On its far-flung staff ^are some; of,, the highest * paid newspaper workers in the world. There are NEA pro* ducing plants in»Sanl Francisco,, Chicago/' Cleveland and New York. There are NEA bureaus in Europe and in the principal Ameri- .can cities. And NEA's daily output—comics, news* pictures, fashions, sports stories, serial fiction, cartoons, health articles, radio news, etc.— is sold exclusively to one paper in each circu* lation territory. «• Newspaper readers of this city will find these quality features only in "'•'the pages of— Hope ft Star •»* *«pp^

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