Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1931 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 24, 1931
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Page 1
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V*.' m^u_ A ^ttUft ifc-^ p*pw wiui MM **•-*- wM9 «»-^-. g-^ MMv Wl l MtMHMn tot •very om In tlM eMf. Hope ^^jjgUjH^J '-" _^ Star ArkaiwM fed* ife* freetta* in nwflttftt night. W*diiMd*r In extreme ntt * •> r a VOLUME 33—NUMBER 36 Star of Hop* founded 1899| 'rfopt Dtllv PrtM f»27i ConiollditeH M Hop* Star, jinu<(* 18. HOPE, ARWAKSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24,1931 *P)—Meins Aliotitted PreM.' MBA)— Mttta Ncwtpipcr BntHittM AM'n FARM BOARD DEALS RE Ten States Favor Acreage Reduction at Cotton Meeting Action Taken at Jackson Meet as Proposal for Relief Legislation COOPERATION URGED States Where Statute Has Not Been Passed Asked to Act JACKSON. Miss.—(/P)—The south- wide uniform cotton control conference late Monday adopted the Texas curtailment plan, calling for 50 per cent reduction in cotton planting in 1932 and 1933, as its recommendation for relief legislation in all the southern states. Ten f tVc 11 cotton producing sates represented here cast their votes for the Texas plan to boost prices in the face of this year's bumper-crop. North Carlonia's delegation, instructed not to vote, adstnined from the ballot. The resolution adopted by the conferences, seeking uniform legislation throughout the South, was recommended by a special committee on which each stale has two representatives whicn wrestled for hours behind closed doors on the best plan for all the legislatures to adopt. The lead of the Texas legislature in 'enactment of an acreage curtailment law has already been followed by South Carlonin, Arkansas and Mississippi. Governors of all states where the plan has not been invoked, were urged by the ionference to convene their legislatures immediately to enact the uniform law. Louisiana has -enacted a cotton holiday measure -which will probably have-t* 'Sfe siibstilsti.J^by the pit/*' posed acreage reduction plan. The 10 state allegations which lined up behind the committee amended resolotlon offered by State Senator W. B. Roberts of Rosedale, Miss., veteran legislotor and planter, were those of Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Loo- isiana, Missihsippi, Missoori, Oklaho- !"•!. South Carolina, Tennessee and Texas. Hannonioos action and a definite tr"nrl Tor acreage reduction as opposed to total cotton prohibition predominated Monday among the approximately 200 delegates, including four governors, who gathered at the re- oiiest of Governor Harvey Parnell of Arkansas and Governor Theo Theodore G. Bilbo -of Mississippi. Dif f• rcn'-os threatened to deadlock the •assembly on several occasions, but when the resolutions committee reported out late mondny afternoon in favor of uniform reduction there was little opposition before the vote. The Roberts resolution recommended specifically that an acrage control lav.- similar in effect to the law now in force in the state of Texas be adopted by all cotton producing states, wfth such modifications of administratinve feature.-; as will prevent grave injustice In citizens of sections of such states." and that "the Independence and sovereignty of other states in adopting laws securing at least a 50 per tent reduction of acreage be respected. Tourists Injured In Auto Accident Mississippi Couple Hurt as Car Strikes Another on Highway TEXARKANA — Two persons wera injured in an automobile crash neur Paup» Knur, eight miles north of here at 10:45 a. m. Monday. Cars driven bv W. H. Lindsay. 909 Main street nnrt J. M. Johnson of Fremont, Miss., collided us they traveled in opposite directions the Johnson car towaids Texarkana and Lindsey's on its way to Hope. An examination at Michael Meaghei h'snilnl where Johnson and his wife, with him at the time of the crash, were brought by Lindsey, revealed that Johnson had suffered a broken le£, cuts and bruises about the face. His wife had several teeth knocked out in addition to being cut on the face and legs. Lindsey was only slightly cut on the face. Both cars were damaged. Wet and slippery roads were blamed by Lindsey for the accident. Johnson and his wife were on their way to Fort Worth. Fort Smith Officers Claim Arresting Record FORT SMITH— (fi>)— Fort Smith police are claiming some kind of a record—but they're not sure just what kind. Within one week they arrested four brcthers-in-lav; living In three houses at a street intersection, and convicted th.rn 'all of liquor charges. Southward, Ho! Leaving behind him contributions ol about $1',750,000 for unemployment relief, a smiling John D. Rockefeller is shown here as he departed from New York for his winter home at Ormonc Beach, Fla. The photo was through the train window. taken Gulf Station Is Robbed Tuesday Raiders Get Coat and Typewriter Only, Mr. Bates Reports TJie ,jt»*Mx Rejin,inx. company's bulk station on the>L. & A- (racks at Sixteenth street was "entered by robbers sometime after midnight Tuesday morning, District Manager Martin Bates reported to police Tuesday. i A raincoat and typewriter were stolen from the office, but apparently none of the tanks or cased oil supplies had been disturbed, Mr. Bates said. Garland County Bar Association In Jubilee Session Supreme Court Ruling on Divorce Law Is Sign of Prosperity DIVORCE IS GRANTED Kansas City Woman Living at Fayetteville Granted Divorce Tuesday HOT SPRINGS— (fP)— The Garland County Bar Association held a jubilee session Tuesday over the State Supreme Courts decision favoring the divorce law and set about preparing for an expected influx of divorce seekers. Suggestions were made for an upward revision of divorce case fees. First Divorce Granted FAYETTEVILLE —(/P)— A Kansas City woman, Mrs. May E. Wright, Tuesday was given the first 90 days divorce after the validation of the Arkansas divorce law by the State Supreme 'Court Monday, The suit was filed August 22 and alleged "That the plaintiff had been a resident of Fayetteville for more than two months. Independents to Organize in Bloc Parley Called for Wednesday With Appeal Issued to Democrats Bulletins WASHINGTON— (IP) —Robert Lincoln O'Brien, Boston editor, was named chairman of the tariff Commission, succeeding Henry P. Fletcher, Tuesday. President Hoover made the announcement at a press conference. Broken Arm Cause of Hunter's Death M. L. Barnes of McNab, Dies a Week After Accident Mnrtin Luther Barnes, aged 23, or McNab, 12 miles northwest of here, died in a Hope hospital Monday night from blood poisoning which developed in his arm after it was broken in a fall from a duck blind while hunting last week. BavnCK was brought to the hospital by his parents and wn.s able to walk lo his room, but rapidly grew worse and died suddenly. Besides his parents, ho is sur;ived by two brothers and two sisters, Funeral services will be held at li Tuesday afternoon at Saratoga, near McNab, witli burial in the Saratoga cemetery. J. P. Morgan Is Without His Body Guard Sunday NEW YORK—(/!')—Although police patrolled tlie vicinity of in the financial district against possible bomb plots, J. P. Morgan attended church at Glen Covo. L. I. Sunday without a guard. He is a senior warden in the church of St. John's at Lattington. Sunday afternoon the banker played golr. There was no sign of a body- t'ourd at the course near his country place. Contributed to Hope y- the popular adventure strip, "Wash Tubbs." intercktf .UJjcronSwrtncnt-'rcUef ind ; >e'|(N^ 1 w»?- : -?! I &',9^.^! t ??!?Unemployed Show Wednesday Night v WASHINGTON.-(/P)—Aggressive independents plan to force a powerful wedge into the House control regardless of which party organizes that branch in the coming Congress.^^ Benefif at S aenger Will Be Attended by Large CroWoV A preliminary meeting of ini cnts in both parties Sunday was called for Wednesday. The invitation was directed particularly at Democratic independents and came as leaders jockeyed for position in the quest for House control. The insurgents have not figured so strongly since the Republicans lost the m7Jority. Representative La Guardia, Republican independent. New York, and Representative Kale, Minnesota, lone Farmer-Laborite, said in issuing the call that > although the Democrats "have n majority at this time sufficient to elect a speaker neither party will have a working majority without the co-operation of the Progressives." The meeting, a joint statement said, was for arrangingj'preparalory work for a conference when all Progressives have arrived for this session." The statement indicated clearly that Kvale, who has made no announcement with which party he would align himself in organization, had decided to continue in an independent role. MAPPER FANNY-SAYS: HEG. U. S. HAT. OFF. girls we sometimes acro- Both he and' La Guardia said they would "reserve the right to support and urge such legislation as they deem proper and to the best interests of the country." "The Progressives feel that rules of the House which would permit the , House to retain control of legislation his offices I illu i remove boss control is of greater to guard importance to the people than the personal ambition of any individual for special committee assignments," they added. "The Progressive group therefore welcomes the continued cooperation of progressive Democrats who worked with them when the Democrats were in the minority." Should the Republican independents swing a number of Democrats, they would hold a balance of power sufficient to throw the organi/ation to either party. However, the 217 Democrats are sponsoring Representative Garner of Texas for speaker, while the 214 Republicans will decide at a conference November 30 whom they will support. Little River Levee Work Is Completed Expenditure of $300,000 Is Entailed on River Project CAPE GIRARDEAU, Mo.—(#>)—Rebuilding of the levee of a diversion channel of the Little River Drainage District south of hert has been com- ploted. The levee, taken over by the government in its plan for harnessing floods of the Mississippi river, protects the entire St. Francis River basin ir> P'utV^ast Missouri. Rebuilding cf th,e levee entailed ex- peadUure of ?3CO,OP9- Hope's movement to help the cause of unemployed relief will be featured Wednesday night by a special show at the Saenger theatre, the proceeds of which will go into a local relief fund. The show will be donated by Malco Theaters, Inc., operators of the Saenger, through the local manager Howard Schuster. A public committee has handled the sale of tickets, and a capacity crowd is expected'. This Writer Says The Star Is Good Opinion on County Roads Seems Not to Be Unanimous After All Editor The Star: I want to say a few words complimentary to the editorials you have been writing the last few weeks. You can write more truth and tell things more the way I see them than anybody I ever read after in my life. So, I hope and pray you are permitted to live a long life, for I think you are doing a great work. I could go on and say a great deal about different editorials you have written that were every word the truth. The County Judge editorial certainly was the truth. All the road work this end of the county gets is for the sake of volts. GEORGE C. M'LARTY. Nov. 2,'i. 1931 Tokio, Ark. Editor's Note: Your kind letter is appreciated. They say a man really does his best when under a handicap. The truth is, Mr. McLarty, I have been suffering incessantly from tonsi- lilis the past two months. Sometimes I fear I am in a bad way. Just the other week I was on a train going to a business meeting in Little Rock and fell in with Luke Monroe who was goin£ to Rochester, Minn., lo let the Mayo Brothers look at his tonsils- end do you know, in almost no time at all we were speaking of ooeratmns. I said, and Luke agreed with mo. the country was in a terribla fix whc.i a 1 ! a lawyer and a newspaper man had to talk about was operations. Regarding the Judge, I would allow. if I were you, for the extreme liberty lhat we Americans grant to I'ft'kv- holders and the press. After all, every freeman has his cross to bear. Newsoaper editors get tonsilitis; >"^ the. County Judge has to put up v.'ith hem. 3000 Years of Married Life Represented at Show PINE BLUFF—(#>)—Approximately 3,000"years of married life were represented at a picture show ."party" "given by a Pine Bluff newspaper. The paper invited all couples who had been married at least 40 years and 55 couples accepted the invitation. The weddings represented occurred in 10. states. Eight Texans on Congress Ballot Results of Election May Swing Balance of Power in House SAN ANTONIO, Texas.—(/P)—Seven Democrats and one Republican, candidates for the congressional seat of the late Harry M. Wurzbach of Sequin, Republican, Monday nicht drew the attention of slate and national political leaders. Upon results of the special election Tuesday in the Fourteenth Congressional District perhaps hinges the balance of power between closely divided Democratic and Republican forces in the House of Representatives. Democratic leaders had pleaded vainly with the eight members of their party seeking the post to agree upon one man lest a split vote give the Republican victory. Two last-minute j withdrawals left eight candidates in ! the field, seven Democrats and one Republican. Of this group, Carl Wright Johnson of San Antonio and Richard M. Kleberg, Democrats, and Charles W. Anderson of San Antonio, Republican, were regarded as the strongest. Ben L. Maloney, war' veteran and Democrat, withdrew in favor of Johnson and Dr. A. A. Luther, San Antonio Republican, withdrew in favor of Anderson. Democratic candidates, other than Johnson and Klebere. are John P". Malinask, William R. Fox, Spencer E. Bcmar, Thomas B. Smiley and Harry M. Peabody. In the present election, none of the candidates has a personal following Fuch an Wurzbach enjoyed. Tho only u'sue raised was as to prohibition, Johnson and Kleber^ declaring for modification of dry Inws and Anderson stating he favored enforcement. Gold in Bank of France Crowds Out All Visitors PARIS.—(#>)—There is so much gold in the vaults of the Bank of France that there is no. room for visitors. So the doors to the unclerRi ound chambers, lying under a sunken lake and guarded with the latesl wrinkles in bank protection, have been closed to all but b^nk employes. When '^- --nulls will be opened to sightseers depends, officials say. "on a bankers here Ivory Handle Co. Is lOOPer Cent Employes Subscribe in Full on Roll Call Canvass . J. K. Sale. and Cecil Weaver, canvassing committee on the 1931 Roll Call of the Hempstead county Red Cross, reported J18.50 in gifts Monday, including a 100 per cent membership for the Ivory Handle company, first of the industrial plants to be canvassed. Gifts reported by Mr, Sales and Mr. Weaver were: Cicero Spates, Saratoga ? 1.00 Ivory Handle Co. and employes (100%) 17.50 J. F. Gorin ?1.00 Thos. Brumfield 25 Steve Button 11 25 Beaural Herron 25 Horace Billings 25 S. B. Walker 25 G. L, Cox 25 ROSE H. Bales 50 Charlie Stuart 25 J. A. Dixon 25 W. J. Mack 25 B. White : 25 Louis Sandefer 25 John Smith 25 Wilson Ragland 25 M. Valentine 1.00 George Laudemilk 25 Lois Hamilton 25 Claude Bissick 25 Roosevelt Garland 25 Jack Loyd 25 Sherman White 25 W. M. Kennedy 25 Robt. West 25 C. T. Erwin 1.00 Clifford Sutton 25 John Henry Kern 25 Red Rogers 25 Ambrose Dunlop 25 Jim Forber 25 H. P. Cannon 25 Wilber Gosset 25 J. It. Henry 2.00 Ivory Handle Co 5.00 LITTLE BOCK— (ff)— Three Little Rock broadcasting stations and the Hot Springs station will be hooked up a half an hour Thanksgiving, day to broadcast from 8:15 to 8:45 Thursday morning, |the Arkansas advisory committee of the presidents unemployment committee announced Tuesday. WASHINGTON — (#)— Reports of a Communist demonstration which had failed to materialize early Tuesday afternoon, caused extra guards to be set around the White House. Police said they •were tipped tthat the Communists would picket the White House at times until Congress convenes. EASTON, Maryland— (£>)— Geo. Davis, 28 year old negro, accused of an attempted assault on a farmers wife was rushed to Baltimore City to jail for safekeeping Tuesday, just ahead of a mob of three hundred Kent countlans, who, stormed the Talbot county jail here seeking him. MUKDEN, Manchuria (^—Dispatches received Tuesday afternoon said that fighting had begun between the Japs and Chinese forces southern Mukden Tuesday morning and still going on at mid- afternoon. Local Chamber to Cotton and Activities Forlnvesi Chairman Stone Report for Cc tee's | TWb YEAR P El Life of the Fed< Board May De| on Inquiry' Boards story of gigantic ton and wheat was for Congressional investifi •report of its two years ac made to the Senate Atfric ______ mittee by Chairman Stoae;C| It showed that the some three hundred and' twh ^ million bushels of wheat at;J« $275,000,000 and one million 1 ' dred and twelve thousand i i dred and nine bales of cotton,! 533,000 attempting to keep ui>':; Chairman McNary askedjk was lost in these operations,'! in the witness chair said-l give no more information 't contained in the report. , Upon this inquiry may « life of the board. Murray Planf LowerFarinl _ Boari "Wednesday Morning to Organize New officers for Hope Chamber of Commerce are scheduled to be chosen at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning when the newly elected board of directors will meet a£ Hope city hall and organize for the coming year. The board is comprised of 18 loca' men, chosen from twice that number who ' were voted on by the chamber membership last week. The board elects the president, vice-president secretary and other officers, each year at this time. The call for the organization meeting was issued Tuesday morning by Ralph Routon, 1931 president. Air Mail Pilot Dies in Crash Body Is Found Near Salt Lake City After Extensive Search SALT LAKE CITY—(>P)-Pottcr was found dead at noon Tuesday in his wrecked plane, 8 miles tvcst of here. Accident Victim in Serious Condition Texarkana Man Is Suffering Internal Hurts as Crash Result PRKSCOTT — Hospital physicians here Monday described the condition of M. E. Milestone, of Texarkana, victim of an auto accident near here Saturday, as critical following a thorough examination of his injuries. .Mi'p.stone was internally injured in addition to a broken right lee, crushed left knee cap and broken left arm. He was bruised and cut about the bodv. Although he remained conscious, Milestone's condition was not believed to have improved Monday. Mrs. Milestone has been at the bedside of her husband since shortly after the accident. She came here from their home at Texarkgna, 1822 Locust street. She is a niece to Former Sheriff Fleet Magee, of Miller county. The accident in which Milestone was injured was blamed Monday to a dip in the pavement of the highway. The machine, said to have been traveling at a high rate of speed, left the roadway apd crashed into a small oak tree, severing it and plunging further into the woods bordering the highway before finally coming to a stop. The motor was driven back under the front seat and the entire body of the car was bent and torn. The Texarkana man was alone except for a big dog, which he carried with hi min his automobile. :\l I vW Attempting to Shif Burden to OKLAHOMA ClTY.- usual tax reform expfr Governor W. H, (Alfill ________ is 'attempting to 'shift th< tax" from the shoulders of home 'a owners to corporations and': large incomes ,1s progressing in Oklahoma. Virtual abandonment of the ad ; y rem system, which has been,ln> since statehood,' .is one of, aims of the Rovernor, < llS Campaigning in 1930 amonf|if tute framers and men whose hi* had already felt the sting of -c sion, Murray .promised that _ he would reduce the ad ;valo|i|iS on farm Ipirig an j homes 50 within a year. Failure. of the 1931 legilature;to^ act liis full program has kept ; from fulfilling his promise, 1 ernor says, but some of his have gone into effect and the 1 . or he has taken to the people ' initiative petitions. The agency through which :hfl attempt his tax experiment is r tax commission. It was empower 1 by the legislature last January/tofi lect all taxes which formerly fia^'J! brought into the treasury by 'l>«if:?f dozen departments> Investigating public utility , ..., ties, the commission brought ab*Out"ij creased assessments am"'in»'nt T40,266 .as compared with 1930, ' -*"• Meantime county excise-equalization. boards of freeholders, authorized 1 Un/<j der another Murrav law. rWrppsn^ "fi- " sessments on real and personal propT," erty by ?100,000,000. A personal ••!- — » *»v ,...<«• IT,-. rated on all incomes exceeding $2,OQQ a year. A corr-oro«ion $1,000 capital stock brought in $6a2.qOj|J-t n two months from 5,823 corppratis ™ An extra one-cent gasoline, i emergency relief of the poor highway purposes raised SALT LAKE CITY— (/P(—Searchers by air arid b«d, battling cold and snow on the great Salt Lake desert Tuesday sought % trace of Norman W. Potter. 36, air mail pilot, who had not tht flow of gold to New York ex- been heard fjonj f'nf» caught in a admirations. ," EUOW storm. $|fly Jfc Missouri Pacific Buys Short Road Doniphan, Kensett and Searcy Road Purchased by Large System WASHINGTON—(/P>—The 1 nterstate Commerce Commission Tuesday approved the acquisition by the Missouri Pacific Railroad of the Doniphan, Kensett and Searcy railroad, a rhort line operating from Kensett to Doniphan. The road is seven miles long and _ . _ serves a ri«h actfcuUurd suction of ] pastor of the Presbytjeriajj Easterjj Ajf from March 25, 1931, to November-£* The legislature provided the '' should be reduced frnm f'y* +o cents agallon December 31, but ray has started a move to continue until March 1, 1931, to obtain funds". 'or a system of farm-to-market road% Aged Resident of Libertyfe Buried Mrs. R. A, Hamm Dies at Family Home After Long Illness Mrs. R. A. Hamm, aged 63, djed at v the family home near Liberty. Moa- dav night following an extended illness. She is survived by her husband and four children, Mrs. Jake Thomas, Mrs. Jesse Evans and Garner Thomnson of the Liberty community, and Howard Thompson of Mineral Springs. Two step children, W. C. Thomoson off Washington and Mrs. T. C. Jones of Texas and a number of other relatives. Funeral services were held at 2:33 Tuesday at the home, followed b^r burial in the Bright Star cemetery, $j$ charge of the Rev. J. C. MTUJwin* <$

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