Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1931 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 13, 1931
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•••^MMMM»dttH#MifiAti^ l MMMllVMPHKESMBlSllE^S5& VOLUME 33—NUMBER 27 found*d l«»i Hof>* billy Prt» *i Hop* S«f, Jtnuiey \t, Hi MOPE, ARKANSAS, MgbAY, NOVEMBJSft 18, To Seek Removal of Ouachita From Clark County Site Baptists Report to Advocate Removal to Central Location State Meeting to Be Held at Batesville Early Next Week MOVE IS OPPOSED Citizens of Clark County Town to Attend in Protest ARKADELPHIA.— That the Baptist Educational Commission which met in Little Rock Thursday will recommend t othe Baptist State Convention that the three Baptist colegcs In 'Arkansas be merged at some centrally located point is accepted by Baptist leaders and other residents of Arkadclphia as a foregone conclusion. The colleges arc Ouachita, of Arkadclphia; Central College .for girls, at Conway, and Mountain Home College at Mountain Home. The State Convention, will meeitfor a three-day session Tuesday at Batesville. Although it is reported that • large delegation of Arkadelphia -residents will attend the convention; no definite plans to combat the anticipatedXruc- ommehdation have been made. It is beloved that the majority ol 4b* Bd- Bulletins BLYTHEVILLE — (/p) - Odls Workman, 18, of Lepanto, died FrU day of Injuries suffered In the accidental discharge of a gun while hunting Thursday, TORONTO — (/P)- Eight communists were convicted on the testimony of a Canadian mounted policeman who had pretended 'to l>« one of them for seven years, wore sentenced Friday, seven of them to five years and the eighth to a one and 4 two year concurrent term. Legion Auxiliary To Hold Button Sale Funds to Be Used in Child Welfare Work of the State majority of the Board 'of Trustees of Ouachita .Collefie, strongest in the Baptist educational system in Arkansas, favor removal, Little Rock , has been mentioned most frequently as the possible new location. Removal of the colleges, and especially Ouachita from Arkade'lphia, is favored by the commission, it is reported, because of the economic stress and the competition here of a state- supported college offering freo tuition. With an enrollment equal to that of the present, Ouachita would require an endowment of $1,000,000 to opcratn without going into debt, It was said. The endowment now is about $500,000. Residents of Arkadelphia apparently are not exercised about the possibility of Ouachita being moved, recognizing the sincerity of efforts of church leaders to solve the financial problems confronting the denomination's educational program. However, it is reported that Arkadelphia Baptists will oppose removal of the college by undertaking to show that advantages are afforded the institution here which would not be available elsewhere. In 1914 Ouachita faced a deficit of $60,000, and when creditors threatened to foreclose and to close the institution, Arkadelphia raised about $50,000 cash to save the college. An agreement was made at that time, it is reported, that Ouachita would be located permanently at Arkadelphia. • It has been pointe dout that if the college should be removed, Arkadelphia might ask the convention to reimburse the city for the $50,000 contributed in 1914. ' , . While it is recognized that there is force to the argument for removal to a larger, central point, such as Little Rock, it will be shown that Little Rock, with its Junior College, also would provide competition. It has been said that location in alarger city probably would cause an increase in both revenue and attendance. The falling off of attendance at Ouachita in recent years has caused a deficit, but it is pointed out that there has been an increase of 30 per cent in attendance this year. All-Stars Meet at 8 RE Friday Prescott and Hope Tie Up in Night Game Here Frescot and Hope All-Stars will meet in an American Legion benefit game a tthe Hope High School athletic field at 8 o'clock Frdiay night. The Hope lineup, comprising well known stars, will be as follows: Teddy Jones, quarterback, Ouachita; Footsie Reaves, fullback, Hope High; Dale Jones, Halfback, Henderson; Jimmy Jones, halfback, Henderson; Charles Wilkin, left end, U. of A.; Earl O'Neal, tackle, Hendrix; Wise, guard, U. of A.; Cornelius, center, Texas A. & M.; C. Schooley, guard, Hope High; B. Schooley, tackle, Hope High; FortcrfielcJ, end, Hope High. The American Legion Auxiliary of the Leslie Huddleston post will sponsor a button sale in Hope Sautrday, proceeds from which will be used to aid In child welfare work of the state. Mrs. Frank Russell, president of the local organization, announces that here will be a number of sales people on the streets Saturday and all who can are' urged to purchase a button as an aijf to this great work. 343 Filling Station Changes Ownership B. C. Hollis New Manager at Third and Laurel Street Location B. C, Hollis and P. N. Reed announce the purchase of the 343 Service Station, located at the corner of Third and Laurel streets. Both Mr. Hollis and Mr. Reed are well known in Hope and their many friends are cordially invited to visit are to be handled by this firm and them at their station. A complete line of Lion Oil products they announce that they are equipped to do all kinds of garage work. "Everything Ship-shape, Sir!" The old ship Constitulin looked just as she did 51 yea^s ago to Thomas Clinton, 74, when he revjited the reconditioned frigate on which' he once served as gun captain. H/s seen here, right, shaking hands with Commander U J. Gulliver, present cap'ain of the Constitution, aboard the vessel in Washington. Clinton is one o|the .few surviving members of the last crew which manned the Constltutlon'hefore the ship was laid up in Boston to rot, and ater to be rescued by thi pennies of American school children. R. W. Beene Passes Away at Magnolia Celebrated Golden Wedding Anniversary Last Year MAGNOLIA-R. W. Beene, aged 73, Magnolia's oldest merchant, died at his home here Thursday night. He was in business here 35 years. Mr. Beene was born in Louisiana but moved to Arkansas 42 years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Beene celebrated their golden wedding ' anniversary December ?(!, 1930. He is survived by five daughters, Mrs. Thomas S. Wiley, Mrs. M. S. Kelley and Mrs. W. T. Shipley of Magnolia, Mrs. Jack Gunnels of Village and Mrs. Arthur Webb of Texarkana, and three sons, Thurman A. Beene of Curtis and Gordon and Fleming Beene of Birmingham, Ala. Funeral ararngements had not been completed late Thursday night. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS; ma. u. s. PAT, or r. OHM Debits seldom bother debs. Judge Is Defended By Fulton Citizen :. H. Wilson Says Higgason Has Built Better County Roads Editor. Hope Star: As you have got n the County Judge pretty hard I will say this much in behalf of Judfl= liggason. • 'Last winter part of the road from Liberty Chx'i'dh to w-t»r«reek Church was"*neany impassable but today that oad is graveled"and Irl first .'class lapc there having been approximate- y 3 miles of it graveled this summer. Also, from Fulton to the Cross Roads Store all bad places have been put in fair condition. I can not say about the rest of the roads but for my part' he has made a wonderful improvement over the 1930 roads. Respectfully, C. H. Wilson. Nov. 13, 1931 Fulton, Ark. Editor's Note: Mr. Wilson's letter is appreciated. Any reader who takes the time to write to his newspaper regarding a matter of public importance, is doubly appreciated by the editor. Mr. Wilson knows the comparative condition of the local roads in his neighborhood as only a man can who lives there from one year to the next. We wish more readers of The Star's two thousand five hundred families could give us equally good facts. Our editorial policy has been to attack the county judges, both 'as a state-wide organization and as individual office-holders, for lobbying nn increased gasoline tax through the 19J1 legislation and for paying themselves a greatly increased salary in a year when every man whether in fho city or on the farm, is getting less. 22,840 Bales Are Ginned in County Only 11,278 Bales on the Same Date Last Year, U. S. Reports Hempstead county cottqi shillings continued to double the 19|0 report as of November!, 1, according Jo William Brummett, local cnumera^r for tht Department of Commerce. November 1st this year!showed a total of 22,840 bales ginncjd, against 11,278 on the same date in ;1930. The Union Compress & Varehouso Co. received 5SS bales here Thursday, making a seasonal total of 4|,411 bales thus far. Last year the conjpress received only 32,565 bales on (he entire season. $82,OOOTa7roifls Stolen By Robbers Five Bandits Escape From Police on the State Highway RAHWAY, N. J.—(/P)-Five bandits Friday escaped from the Citizens National Bank with the $82,000 payroll of Gibbs and Hill, Incorporated, after threatening a dozen customers and bank clerks. The robbers all armed, seized a registered mail pouch containing the money from the company's paymaster. Their trail was Ipst on a state highway. Cotton Laws For Southeast Opposed Carolina - Governor Urges National Conference; Virginia Indifferent CHARLOTTE, N. C.—(/P)— Governors of the two Carolines, Virginia and Georgi asought a remedy for the ills of gariculture in their section at a conference here Thursday wjith _agricultural leaders of the four'Hitaies. " Divergent views, on the question -of, mandatory cotton acreage reduction by the Southern states came from Gov. O. Max Gardner of North Carolina and Gov. Irba C. Blackwood of ' South Carolina in the only public addresses of the conference. Gardner suggested that President Hoover call ah international conference on cotton acreage reduction and warned that the South "might cut its throat" by reducing its acreage while the rest of the cotton-growing world increased. Governor Blackwood said he believed no great harm would come to the South by loss of part of the world cotton market. He said cotton had impoverished the South. "Nowhere else will you find a people of such ability and genius so poor." Governor Gardner expressed! a hope that President Hoover would notify the governors conference to be held at Jackson, Miss., November 22 that the federal government would call a national agricultural conference at Washington. Gov. Richard B. Russell, Georgia, and Gov. John G. Pollard, Virginia, did not address the meeting. Governor Gardner sai dthat farmers of the four states voluntarily would reduce drastically their acreage planted to tobacco, cotton, peanuts and potatoes in 1932 because of low prices paid for the crops this year. He promised that North Carolina farmers voluntarily would reduce their cotton acreage by 400,000 acres in 1932. Governor Pollard said the agricultural situation in Virginia was not so serious as in other states. Governor Blackwood, whose state outlawed the planting of cotton in 1932, reiterated that he believed legislation compelling a smaller cotton crop next year would aid the South. He called the states that have passed legislation to reduce cotton acreage by name and said: > x "Having committed ourselves to this program we must carry on. We cannot take our hand from the plow and turn back." Wellborn Station Robbed Third Time, Bandit Gets $55 Lone Robber Stages -Raid , at 6 o'Clock Friday Morning OWNER IS SLUGGED Wellborn Knocked Down t When He Resists Intruder W. Wellborn, filling station proprietor at Sixteenth and Main streets, was slugged over the head a'rid robbed of $55 by an unmasked White man at 6 o'clock Friday morning. Mr. Wellborn reported to Hope city police that he had just opened the station 'for business, and came out of a back room to find a young man, about 25, in the office with a revolver. 1* The proprietor put up a fight, but the robber knocked him out with three blows from- his revolver-butt, and then rifled the office of its cash. Mr. Wellborn described the man as being about 5 foot 8 or 10 inches, weighing about 160 pounds, and wearing blue overalls.-' He had dress shoes, however, which led police to beielve that he might have, been, a professional hijacker who had pulled on overalls over his street clothes. The man was wearing a cap. 'Mr. Wellborn's station -was robbed twice within the last year. The first time, a bandit held up the proprietor and took the station's . cash receipts away in a cigar box. Later, the station was entered at night, and rifled while the proprietor was asleep. Police were working on the third robbery Friday, but aside from the bandit's description, said they had no clew. Norton to Call Out Legislature Action to Provide More Revenue for Tennessee Held Imperative NASHVILLE, Tenn.-(fl>)-«ov- ernor Horton Friday summoned (he Tennessee legislature to meet In a special session Monday to relieve the state's financial stress, which has resulted In the closing of numerous schools and the suspension of payments on any state obligations and a payless payday* for hundreds of state employes. Two Electrocuted Digging Water Well Pair Loses Lives When Metal Curbing Strikes Power Line GLADEWATER, Tex.—(/P)—Benlon Pritchard, 25. and Harold Brooks, 27, were electrocuted while working in a water well near here Thursday. They were removing metal curbing from the well. It came in contact with an 11.000 volt overhead power line, kilTmg both. Larry Bartz, 21, another well worker, narrowly escaped death. He was thrown clear of the curbing by the shock. Bro.-.ks was survived by his widow and five-month old baby. Pritchard, who was Brooks' brother-in-law, had Harmed to marry a Pampa girl Friday. NASHVILLE, Tenn. — (IP) — Tennessee's General Assembly will meet at noon Monday in an effort to work out in special session the perplexing financial problems that it failed to solve during the. six months regular term. Gov. Henry H. Horton said that he would issue the legislative call not later than Saturday, the session to begin Monday. The constitution limits an extra session to 20 days. Political observers 'believed the principal remedial plan would be to provide sufficient money to tide' the state over until the next regular session in 1933. At the regular session the leg- slature failed to provide a substitute for the property tax, repeal of which at,the beginning of this year deprived the state of approximately $3,500,000 in annual revenue. Also appropriations were made without providing them. As a result of the state's tangled financial affairs, schools have closed in some counties and terms have been reduced in others. The six normal school faculities are teaching without salary other than that provided locally, and hundreds of state employes suffered a palyess payday, November 1. Comptroller Roy Wallace holds $3,500,000 in unpaid state warrants and the Department of Finance and Taxation estimates that general fund receipts during the present biennium will fall $12,068,003.50 short of equaling expenditures. This week the state advertised for bids on a $5,000,000 bond issue to retire an issue falling due December 1, but there were no bids. Still a Busy Artist at 93 Named For > 9 y. ^ to,** feis Governor point* Her H.rv*y PamelTl •enfc until j hiuiband ti husband 1. elected oil XJovernor P»riien ttidf Irt «1 ask the^<«\>D«nocratic? B ' .Committee to n for «d Friday to;mttt make be tantamount to Still devoted to his art at the age of 93, Professor John H. Nlemeyer continues his painting at his home in New Haven, Conn. He's the only living pupil of Ingres, world famous master, and remembers well his student day* hi Paris' wh'en 'he admired the radiant Empress Eugenie driving past'in her barouche. He scorns "modern" art and describes himself as a classicist. Membership Quota Over Subscribed Citizens of ^ State Show Appreciation of the Drouth Relief , , • , WASHINGTON — '(/P) — Chairman Payne said Friday that Arkansas by Red Cross membership enrollments was "showing in a concrete way this year her gratitude for the drouth relief last winter," Small counties in the first few days of our roll call .-show a membership increase of 176; per, cent. Tihs is the record of Stone cunty ,the smallest in the state. '*• In Russellville Ppe cunty, where 183 citizens jined last. year 600 have cnrlled and 900 have ben assured. In Marked Tree, the Red Crss chapter 'has passed Us gal f 2000 members. Arkansas is shwing 'the nation her gratitude and her desire ' to support Red Cross relief in other needy communities this 1 year. • Building Contract To Abington Firm New Structure at Beebe Junior; College Will Cost $30,975 BEEBE,—The Board of Trustees of Bebee Junior Agricultural College lege Thursday awarded a contract to D. C. Abington, & Company to build the administration building for $30,975. The building will be situated between the two buildings now in use, and will be of brick. 85 by 143 fqet, two stories with basement, The- auditorium will have a seating capacity of 560, and the balcony will seat 150. There will be nine class rooms, 9 study hall, library and office. Durward Kyle of Pine Bluf is the for . architect. Work on the building will BE: started soon. Members of the Board of Trustees are E. R. Robinson of Lonoke, J. H. Beerstecher of Malvern and Dr. E. H. Abington of Beebe. Sidney M. Brooks Talks to Rotary District Governor Ad- drewes Hope and Stamps - CM?» Here '« Sidney M. Brooks, of the Two Killed, Two Hurt in Oil Blast and Fire LAKE CHARLES, La.-(/P)-Two men were killed and two others were injured in an oil blast and fire Wednesday night aboard a string of oil barges that had just been loaded with 2871 barrels of crude oil at the Sun Oil company's loading rack at Hackberry, Cameron parish. James Bruce, 31, of Gooscport, a suburb of Lake Charles, and Joe Donlean, 55, of Moss La'ke, were blown into Kr 1 ' ' jyou from the barge and were killed. Their bcdies were being sought Thursday as the fire still buruai. Sing Sing Convict Stabbed to Death Third Inmate Slain by Fellow Prisoners Within Months OSS1N1NG, N. Y.— (/TV-Stabbed twice near the heart, Abner Schoon- inaker, 26. died Thursday in Sing Sing prison, tha third inmate slain by fellow prisoners within six months. Schoonmaker, alias Frank Morrow, collapsed at the door of the prison clinic, the name of his assailant undisclosed. He was serving a 10-year term for burglary, Warden Lawes said that none of the convicts in the yard when Schooh- maker was believed to have been attacked, would admit having seen the stabbing. The slaying caused Warden Lawes to cancel Thursday's football practice for the team, which is scheduled to meet the Naval Mjlitia on the prison field Sunday^ Vhe, warden said that M. Brooks Advertising^Agency Of tie Rockf aHd district governor^ __ kansas Rotary, made a fine inspirational address Thursday night at Hotel Barlow, paying'Tiis first official visit to the Hope and ,S,tamps Rotary club*. The Stamps,,Hotariqns came to Hope virtually 100'per 'cent_sirorig. It was through their co-operation that the joint'night meeting in Hope was made possible. The Rotarlans were accompanied by their Rotary-anns, who met .Mrs; Brooks, accompanying her husband on a tour of.the Rotary clubs of the state. * Governor Brooks had been out of Little Rock for three weeks, and the Hope-Stamps meeting was the 14th he had addressed in that time. The district governor pictured; Rotary as a welding democratic force in this nation of many different peoples. He visualized a tolerant mind which eventually would reach out and cope successfully with world problems confronting; the various divisions of the human race, He declared Arkansas had particular need to remember that no people are happy and successful unless they be thankful. He said that after the events of 1930, Arkansas should be thankful for 1931—and the test of her people is whether they are properly appreciateve' and thankful' to their Creator. Thursday night's meeting was presided over by President C. C, Spragins, of the Hope club. Both the Hope and Stamps members, and their gueits were introduced by' officers of the two clubs. Nick Jewell, of Hope, led in community singing, with the accompaniment by Mrs. Kate Scott Holland. t oatrv* in ' Mrs. woman Th« first, . Georgia, Mrvii only 1 iT short?! w^eatf.ago.'t ,'^ Governor v Parnell t the special election foe fill the, uittXplred ;ttr» of Thaddeuk Hi Cara*ray'; JwhbV Friday night y The*; e wUl,be largely a formlUyttheJ of a succtapoTi resting} ocratic " gener.1 election, but If receive, the hands of,the; committee arid that;l nomination 1 , wiltf-be approved \ by '• great majorityoi the voters! •' " JL ansas. t' T ' * < " > "I shall urge 1 my friends- oh' j committee to vote,for "Mrs. Carav as the democratic nominee for the expire^ "Mrt. woman. service in will be .iv , he was considering Sunday game. ,,;j cancelling the Noted Golf Player In Auto Collision Walter Hagan Uninjured in Wreck on State Highway LITTLE ROCK.-(^>),-Walter Hagan, pro golfer, escaped uninjured in an automobile accident 18 miles east of here Friday when his car in passing a truck on a highway ran heao! on into a car driven by a girl,. Hagan's car was damaged but the girl, whose name he did not learn, was uninjured. He was en route here from Nashville, Tenn., for an exhibition match. It is the first time I was ever hit in Arkansas said the Haig. -unrig* Churchmen Need Money as Deficit Impending ATLANTA, Ga.—(#•)—Bishop John M. Moor, opening the North Georgia conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, Thursday told delegates that unless additional money were provided at once, the church missionary board would end the year with a deficit of approximately $100,000. i most « capable, id StateV'seiiui'ti to the +*t$j$ll D'Andrea Starts Serving Sente Capone Henchman to - for 6 Months for Carrying Gun in Court*J CHICAGO —<£>)- Philip companion and bodyguard of face Al" Capone, surrendered to the Unite!- States marshal Thursday an1 was taken at once to the Cook county , ?t: jail to begin serving a six months sen. J;J tence for contempt of federal court. D'Andrea was sentenced two weeks ago by Federal Judge James H, Wilk« erson after he had thrown himself on the mercy o'f the cf»urt and admitted carrying a loaded ptetol into the cpur^ ^S room during Capone's income tax eva**" sion trial. He-said he meant no a^ front to th^ court and thought he hajcT $J a right to cirry ^ie weapon because, he had, beer> | i M j i,)nicipal Court bail|ff, Theai?lidof Jobless Pledged Mary Pislcford T«1U H«Q» vwt of M«ny|« Industry's Plans for Relief WASHINGTON ^H- Mary Plckr ford, the movie actress), pledged to President Hoover across the White House luncheon table Thursday co-op eratipn of the motion picture industry in his unemployment relief plans. Miss Pickford spoke'to the president and Mrs. Hoover of her own y\9&s fcr a new picture. She disclosed also that her husband, Douglas Fairbanks, \s planning § trip across Siberia and into China. As part ol h*r ylstt Miss Pfcfcfopi presented to, Mr. and Mrs. Hoover tickets numbered I «nd 2 of the |0, 000,000 to b« printed for National Motion Picture Wtt»k. She said that J&Q- tion picture (heaters throughout tb» country will five benefit perfornmnc^s proceeds of which will be turoe<ji oyfp to relief Mggcjc* in the co whew Of jpsrforwance? are rf •A

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