Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 1, 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, December 1, 1931
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^^jiji^^ ^^^^^^ '<jgnni^ f*r of Hope founded 18»9| Hop* Dillv Pr»t» 1927) Con«olld*t*H t< Hopt SUf, JjMutty 18. m» * HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER ' •—--•—-— - -• - — --—•— *-' -—'•'" HEMPSTEAD IS NOW TICK FR Gandhi Breaks Off : Conference With British Premier Parting of the Ways for Indian Leader and MacDonald FA IL U R E ADMITTED MacDonald Says Indepen- . dence for India Still Possible LONDON — (ff>) - Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald closed his second tound table conference Tuesday with the declaration that it had failed to settle the communal problem, btU that the work of arranging independence for India would go on. Hahatma Gandhi, in a filial word said after listening to Prime Minister MacDonald's words, that he and the •British government had reached the parting Of the ways. Mahatma steadfastly refused the compromises offered by the colleagues and declared he would return to India determined to revive a civil disobedience campaign unless the government would give what he considered a real liberty to India's millions. Pinchot Demands Rich Provide Relief Pennsylvania Executive Carries Federal Aid Pro' gra«rt Direct to Capital ' \|rASHINGTON.-(/P)—To the door of iM national government, Governor Pinchot of Pennsylvania Monday night brotlght a demand for federal relief |or. the/, unemployed to be,.,paj| out of "Airwheel" for Autos! The fat and squatty "airwheel,* 1 already used on airplane landing gear, soon may take the -place of the balloon tire in automobiles. * The new lire has an inside diameter of 13 inches, as against the prevailing 19 inches of balloons, while its pressure is between 12 and 15 pounds. It is said to produce much -easier riding. The tire, shown here Installed, with a stard- ard balloon alongside to show the contrast, is being produced by an Akron manufacturer. Choice of Senator Up to Committee Session Tuesday State Central Body Con- 'venes at Little Rock a t2 p. m. ONLY TWO" MISSING First Test of Strength When Committee Successor Is to Be Named LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—Almost a full attendance of the Democratic State Central Committee in a, meeting at which the United States senatorial nomination will be made was assured shortly before the clmmittee were to assemble at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Only two members are known to be represented by proxies, they are: Secretary J. H. Andrews, of Wynne; and Mrs. F. J. Hixon, of Turrell. The first test is looked for when a successor to the.late E. J. Kerwln of Pine Bluff is selected. Hurley Culpepper Pace and Jo Nichol, a banker friend of Governor Parnell,. are being' mentioned for the place. ,. ; Convict Caught After 8 Years The grey-haired Fennsylvanian, who 1 has been mentioned.' as a presidential possibility, assailed the relief program of the administration as inadequate. He spoke his views In an address before the District of Columbia League of Women Voters. During the day, leaders of several liberal organizations met to discuss unemployment on the eve of the congressional session. They also criticized the government relief efforts. Norman Thomas, 1928 Socialist presidential candidate, said "The so-called progressives in Congress have failed." Analysing current economic conditions, Pinchot said "concentration of wealth had reduced consuming power" had increased production beyond the limits of demand. The result, he added, was the recent economic slump. He took issue with the administration's reported plan for sponsoring a selectee! sales tax as a means of meeting the Treasury deficit. The Pcnn,- sylvanian called for higher income tax rates on the larger incomes to solve the deficit problem and that of unemployment relief sa well. This scheme would affect him personally, he said, as his income tax return falls in the higher brackets. "But I am willing that the government shall take more of my income, rather than that millions should suffer from want and hunger," he continued. "I would be glad to see more of my estate appropriated in taxes if it be used to help set this nation on its economic feet," , Federal relief was described as the only possible answer" to the question by Finchot, who added, "federal aid in this depression is our clear duty and our best hope of prompt and permanent recovery. . "Those in high places have continually insisted that a national emergency be met with local aid alone he continued. "They have left it all with the exception of a bit of benevolent advertising to the states and communities themselves." He said Community Fund chests "would not be sufficient to meet the needs of the winter" even though full quotas were raised. Contending property taxes'constitute "the most exclusive source of income" for cities the Pennsylvania executive asserted "in short local relict of this kind means an increase in property tax, either now or very shortly. "Local relief means taking the poor man's pay," he said, adding that taking money from the small wage-earner through voluntary contributions or taxation would "start no factory wheels." In the absence of congress, he continued, the nation has been committed to that program. P.-T.~A. WiU Present 'Oh Professor' Tuesday Night The showing of "Oh, Professor," a Broadway production, will take place Tuesday evening at the new high school auditorium, on South Main street, beginning at 8 o'clock. This production is said to be a scream from beginning to end, with plenty qf entertainment between each act. Experiment Farm SYear^WdToday Institution Headed by G. W. Ware Founded by State in 1926 Five years ago today ,the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture Fruit and' Truck Branch Experiment Station was established near Hope. The station, wlhich contains 195 acres of typical Southwest Arkansas soil, is now one of the best arranged and most ntractivc horticultural stations in the whole country. In addition to the 20 buildings which have been erected to house workers, scientific laboratories, livestock, commodities, and machinery, the station has been permanently equipped with fences, roads, drainage, and other facilities necessary in properly conducting experimental work. Five years is a short period of time in the life of an experiment station, but the institution at Hope has already made some very valuable find- Ings, which can be profitably applied to many of the farms of South, Arkansas states G. W. Ware, assistant director, in charge of the station. Three and four year results on the various truck and field crops show that certain varieties are twice as prolific as others; that certain ferlili-/.nrs yielded a good profit while others lost the farmer money; and that one method or date and rate of planting is much superior to another. The average farmer hasn't the time, money, patience or facilities to experiment with most things. That is the job of his experiment .station. Results of the experiments on sweet potatoes, Irish potatoes, watermelons, cantaloupes, cucumbers, tomatoes, grapes, small fruits and the other fruits which have come into bearing, can be obtained by writing the office of the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station at Hope. Slap Collector Argument Over Loan Re suits in.Midnight Killing PINE BLUFF—(/P)—Benny Culpepper, 25, n collector for a loan company was shot to death about mid-night Monday night while attempting to collect n small loan fronva negro, Joe Washington. The negro was held in jail Tuesday, charged with murder.- Culpepper and another man, Victor Raley, went to Washington's home early Monday night where an argument resulted over a loan collection. Culpepper told Raley to call the officers but the negroes would not let Raley leave the house. Officers being notified of the heated argument went to the scene and as they broke through a door Washington came out with a shotgun. He fired two shots at Night Chief of Police Tom Lowman, who ducked clown and one of the shots struck Culpepper. Jap Troops Sent South of Railroad Weakening of G a r r i s o n Given as Cause of Movement Tuesday .MUKDEN, Manchuria — (£>)— Japanese army headquarters here announced Tuesday it had sent reinforcements "from somewhere inside of the' Soutl ManchurianAraUway zone" to Tsltsi hsr, the scene of the defeat of Oen eral Mah Chanshan's army a fort night ago. This action was taken because of "a dangerous situation" irt the district where the Japanese garrison was reduced to a comparatively small detachment, the statement said. Eight years after he dashed through a stockade gate to freedom from an Oklahoma penitentiary, Earl Kratz, alias Jones, above, bank bandit, was captured by officers in Pittsburgh. Kratz had lived in Pittsburgh since his escape, had married and is the father of three.children.. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HEQ. U. S. P*T. OFF. Contractor Now A Cotton Picker Walter Nelson, Confessed Murderer, Begins Career in State Prison LITTLE ROCK.—Walter Nelson, Hot Springs contractor, who Saturday pleaded guilty to first degree murder in Garland Circuit Court early Tuesday morning will takp his place among several hundred numbered convicts at the state farm at Tucker and march to a cotton field to help gather the bump" er crop. Nelson was permitted to plead guilty Saturday and Circuit Judge Earl Witt sentenced hi mto life in prison for the death of John D. Downs, store manager, who walked into a bomb trap set by Nelson for Downs' employer, Chas. Weaver. He arrived at the penitentiary walls here Monday, and was hurried through the routine which includes photographing, fingerprinting, measurements, tic., as well as a close haircut and a noutfitliiig in convict clcthes. Soon afterward, Nelson was transferred' to the main camp near Tuc-kcr where lie arrived, only a few hours more than a week since the bombing. It's always make n hit. Rain Benefits Crops But Damages Roads PITTSBURG, Texas. — The recent heavy rains here have been beneficial to wirier pastures, but have put roads in the rural districts in bad shape, almost impassable, and sonic damage has been done to rolling farm lands and terraces. Most of the sweet potato crop in this county has beer harvested, but a few farmers who hac not finished when the rains set in I'.re fearful of losing those not yet h.'iivi .:'.fd. Columbia Court Case Is Decided Can't Restrain Process of Co-ordinate Court, Ruling States LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—The supreme court held Monday that a judge has no power to restrain processes from B court of co-ordinate jurisdiction. In so holding, the supreme court granted a writ of prohibition to restrain Chancellor George M. Lecroy and J. Y. Stephens of the seventh district from enforcing a writ restraining the sheriff of Columbia county from impounding property involved in a claim of O. A. Reed 1 . S. G. Wright and others obtained an order from the circuit court staying the judgment of the Columbia county Court in paying Reed $368 on his claim, and Reed obtained an order from the chancery court directing the sheriff not to impound the property, "When a chancellor or circuit judge has jurisdiction iri a cause pending in his court and issues a writ," the opinion said, "the other court of co-ordinate jurisdiction would not have the right to interfere and prevent service of the writ. If this practice were permitted, it would create no end of confusion and the sheriff would not know which judge to obey." The supreme court held that the question of the'sale of the municipal lighting plant of Little Rock must be submitted to the voters. The city council authorized sale of the plant to Burke Smith for $10,500, but City Collector James Lawson refused to release the propert yto Burke after petitions asking that the question be referred were filed by taxpayers. The Pulaski circuit court refused to granl Burke a writ of mandamus against Lawson, and the supreme court affirmed it. R. E. Dent of Faulkner county won his appeal to set aside a receiver 1 ;, sale of his large plantation, the supreme court reversing the case with directions to the Faulkner chancery court to order that another sale be held. The court's opinion said the receiver, G. W. Adgisson, by unfair means prevented Dent from obtainins money to carry out a contract by which he was to sbid $39,000, the amount remaining unpaid to his creel iotrs, at the receiver's sale. Dent al ready had paid $30,QOO to the receivei Woman Freed in Death of Her Former Husband CLEBURNE, Texas.— (fi>)— A distric court jury'Sunday acquitted Mrs. Ma? Derby of murder in the slaying "I Muck Horn, her former husband, here "G. Conner Pleads For State's Colleges Probation W it h Future i Reinstatement of the • ' : Schools Seen ' MONTGOMERY, Ala.—(jP)—At an executive session, the': plea', of foui Mississippi state institutions of higher learning Monday was'placed before the'Executive'Council of the Association of 'Colleges and .' Secondary iSchools of the South, ;^.-..- ( - <". -V-i : " Unofficial comment; was> that the four institutions woiildjbe placed on probation with the commission or Ex- icutive Council being authorized. to restore the four institutions to the iccredited list when certain conditions that brought about suspension arc corrected. Governor-elect Conner of Mississippi who appeared before the council Monday indicated optimism on the part of Vlississippians here in behalf of the 'our schools. "We find no disposition on the part of the association to meddle in our ntrenal affairs," Mr. Conner said, "or attempt to dictate the plan of control of our higher institutions of learning or to select the employes for these institutions. "We did not come here for the purpose of submitting these matters to he association. We are hopeful that a plan will be devised whereby credits of students no wenrolled will be pro- ,ected and whereby plans for complete restoration" of the institutions will be gained before the opening of he next scholastic year." Denial of Seat to John H, Bankhead of Alabama Sought Further Contest in State Election Being Brought by Senator Heflin HEFLIN I^CONFIDENT Several Hundred Cases of Irregularities Cited by Chairman Hastings WASHINGTON.-^—A'report rec- jmmending that the Senate deny a eat to Senator-elect John H. Bank- lead, Democrat of Alabama, is being prepared by Chairman Hastings' elec- ion sub-committee, who are considering a contest against the Alabama election, brought by "Senator Heflin, who 1 was defeated, in-a contested elec- ion. ; Heflin Monday issued a statement saying he-would be given the contested seat- ' '.'.'''• ''• .'..'.' Hastings is citing several hundred cases i of alleged irregularities in the election in which Bankhead won over Heflin'by some 50,000-votes as grounds for denying the seat to Bankhead. No reports are expectedato be made to prevent Bankhead from taking his seat when the senate convenes however. ' "- . : :/ • '-'--.-•.'. : :-': ;: '''• • , ;,Under the-Hastings plan,-the/action will come when the committee /report is'submitted .' •'.-'.'..' Quaratine Ol Tuesday on Fe Tick Tnfesfaf X 1VJ.V JLJ.ll.V'Ol £11 Bulletins VANCOUVER, B. C.—(/P)-IUc- Ing In an opposite direction aloof the 1,200 mile Pacific rife «f Ihe United States for • new record between Canada and Mexico, Captain Frank Hawks cook oft here at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning, two hours and 42 minutes after J. R. Wedell, zoomed northward from the Mexican border. Wedell reached Reno and refueled early In the, afternoon. Hawks refueled at Portland, Oregon. TRENTON, tf. J.— (ff)— W. Warren Harbour, formerly mayor of Butnson and a wealthy thread manufacturer was appointed Tups- day "by Governor' Morgan F. Larson to succeed the late Dwight H. Morrow as United States senator from New Jersey. M.E. Conference Bishop Dobbs Will Meet With Presiding Elders • '. -•••-. . „*"• ' '.MM' •!**' i ••«'•.'''•:/ '- ' Poultry Meeting Texarkana Friday Braemar Hatchery to Be Scene of Program This Week A meeting of interest to every poul- .ryman and those interested in poultry is announced by the Braemar Hatchery of Texarkana for next Friday afternoon, December 4, The meeting will begin at 1 o'clock and! is to be held at their hatchery plant, 601 Dudley avenue. G. W. Adams, representative of a well known mill, will be the principal speaker and will address hte meeting on the subject of broding and profits in poultry. He has made a complete survey of conditions in the poultry industry and will impart some profitable information to those who attend the meeting Friday. The Braemar Hatchery is one of the largest commercial hatcheries in the state. In connection with the hatchery Ihis firm maintains a large poultry farm near Texarkuna. Members of the Hempstead County Poultry Association have been invited to attend this meeting and a number have already expressed a desire to go to Texarkanu Friday afternoon. LITTLE RbCK-Delegates to the 78th annual session of the Little Rock Conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, which will convene at the First church of Little Rock, Eighth and Louisiana streets, at 9 a. m. Wednesday are expected to begin arriving •during the afternoon and night. More than 500 ministers and lay delegates to the conference are expected to attend the opening session. Bishop Hoyt M. Dobbs of Shreveport, presiding bishop of. the Southern Methodist church in Arkansas, will meet Tuesday with presiding elders of the conference to select annual committees. The committees later will be submitted to the conference for approval. Reports of ministers and church institutions, including the Methodist colleges in Arkansas, Hendrix at Conway and Galloway Woman's College at Searcy, will occupy much of the time of the conference. It is expected that the organization will adjourn Saturday morning temporarily to attend the dedication of the new science hall at Hendrix College. Devotional meetings will be held each night. The final session will be held Sunday night, when Bishop Dobbs will announce appointments for the next conference year. The Rev. Paul W. Quillian. pastor of Winfield Memorial church of Little Rock, is concluding his fourth year as pastor of the church, and by custom of the church, is eligible for a transfer Sunday night. Another Anti-Dry Slated For House V • New Jersey District Elec turn Finds Both Major Candidates "Wet" ELIZABETH, 1 N. J.—(£>)—The "wet bloc in Congress will receive a recruit from^He«uJewey Tuesday unless the voters in the Fifth Congres- •--•-•- - • r/Hmes^. Force of ,.. Finish Work Hi day Af ten BETTER LIVE sional district foriakt tirely. ' Both the Republican and Democratic candidates for the House seat left vacant by the death of Representative Ernest R. Ackerman, a dry Republican, have declared themselves for modification of the Volstead act to permit .manufacture and sale of light wines and beer. Democratic state leaders, including Governor-elect A.'. Harry Moore, have taken an, active part in the campaign of their party's candidate, Percy H, Stewart of Plainfield. His program asks repudiation of the national ad- rriinistration. Moore, compaigning for governor on a similar platform, ran up a plurality of about 11,000 votes in the Fifth dis-. trict in the state election early this month. Donald N. McLean of Elizabeth, Republican candidate, has endorsed the policies of President Hoover and promises to uphold the administration. A challenge to the major parties' hopes was issued by Alexis L. Clark, prohibitionist, who said dry voters of the district would vote for him with unanimity. Harry F. Kopp, Socialist, and Morris Laudec, Communist, also are on the ticket. PlayinT"The*ater" Ends in Shooting; Man Held Evangelist Again Beaten in Missouri Recently Acquitted of Libeling School Teachers at Newburg SPRINGFIELD, Mo.—(/P)-Paul M. Bennett, Newhurg (Mo,) evangelist, against whom charges of libeling Miss Olive Warner, a school teacher, recently were dismissed, reported to authorities Monday that he had been beaten unconscious by two masked men who dragged him from, his car while he was en route home from Springfield. The beating was the second the evangelist has suffered since coming to Newburg. He was injured in a fist fight with a deputy fish and game warden last July. Authorities expressed' belief that Bennett's failure to leave Newburg after the criminal libel charge against him was dismissed, led to the attacks upon him. Mrs. Bennett said he had received threatening letters. They said the evangelist had agreed to leave in advance of dismissal of the case. He was charged with issuing circulars deflaming Miss Warren and C. C. Kilker another Newburg teacher, by accusing them of drinking. The teachers were cleared by the Board of Regents of the Southwest Missouri State Teachers College here and em- pli.yecl for »n " | burg schools. Pure ^ i " f ~ t "~ r ~5 : Ti'5£ pected to Replaced »'*"••* "^^ on Local Ft After many years.of ing and hardship,. Hen.,, stands today victor • in'a wi a dreaded' foe, the Texas' f-- There is rejoicing,amorigth*|t ship of the county ,tr "*"""' are. the farmers'and * that this eight and' c work is finished but' the. i and professional r*m and wi have co-operated in this,Jr " -free the county ,,6f thir] that a good work has; i The quarantine oh se 1 kansas> counties- was; 1 December 1, freeing .* acres of good grass lant pasture for stock ra try is sure to pro! ^ counties'are The eradid. stead county.- atthe gram of ,_, time, instead of „ state-wide proposition. ..™ v has gained much populari^ir ington and since the inaufuri this method many other states-) with ticks have been using* success.: •-, • 1 '?A* On March 1, 1931, H. B./V supervisor of the work' in P county ( came here from Howard county, where he had H, last year, Within a few days Ws5 of workmen were organized; vat* n rebuilt or new 'ones constructed^ on March'16th actual dipping it Every 14 days until last Monday, head of cattle and 10,000 nor* mules have been dipped by tb/~ ers, who have followed, the; ^ lions of the government to; the letter. "• »' ?„* * Aldridge Speaks. * . -• Mr. Aldridge in speaking to a, sentative of the Star, Monday, s "In the nine year's that Itevf doing supervisor work in tick s cation, I, together with alj'iny have received the best and most ; ful co-operation in Hempstead"c<, than in any county I have eve* w .„. ed. Not only have the fanners 4nd live stocl? men accorded me NEW YORK, ing "theater." -(/P)— They were play- Lg H«iWV\i* * Clarence Hitchcock took the part of the philander-homewrecker. His best friend, John Tilker, portrayed the role of the husband who comes at the end of the second act and finds his wife in the arms of another man. Just a play, of course, but it was jolly entertainment, Tilker entered. He saw his make- believe wife in the arms of her make- believe betrayer. He pullec} a pistol from his pocket, aimed dramatically—and fired, It was all in fun. The billet in Hitchcock's neck ma^ cause his death, Tilker is held for felonious assault. Minstrel and Revue at Guernsey Friday A minstrel revue for the benefit of the Water Creek church piano fund is to be given at Guernsey school at 7:30 o'clock Friday night, Recembcr 4. Students have been in rehearsal for several weeks, and an interesting program of bhck-face and vaudeville acts is premised. There will be a nominal a missi;-!!. the proceeds to ._.-».« --. •»•—.. VJpH ...,.*. .— — complete payment of the church'*- pl«* r ed for Another term in the New- piano. courtesy, but the business men. "and' ^', merchants have aided greatly Witti^J their words and deeds of encouragf f^gl ment. ' ,- VTH| "I have never worked in a county «S like Hempstead, where every phasaV * of the program was carried out from ,> ,' t the beginning to the end with so litr • tie friction. > , ij "As a usual thing if we do not feftva , H hardships to overcome in the beginy 3 ning of our program, folks gpt th>et|. toward the last and this works ^a, hardship on the men that are sent t° see that the work is properly This did not happen in this c Every one came right on, up tC last dip day and seemed to really necessity of so. dpjng. "I shall always be glad that I sent to Hempstead county for if . here that J have spent the most ptgas, (Continued Nan three? Romantic Cecily Cecily was 82 and romantic. She loved Barry McKeel and believed he loved her until another girl, who professed to be Cecily's ^'best friend," passed on gossip. Cecily refused to believe the stories—but the doubts planted in her r raj$4 grew to cause misery and. unjiappiness. Cecily's love story is one you'll remember. It's told in the new serial, "Three Kinds of Love," beginning next week in (he Hope Star. Blast At Refinery Causes $10,000 Firel Root Refinery Nwir El D*»^j rado Scene of ExpMion : Early Monday EL DORADO.— An explosion «oj- Jowed by a fire at the Hopt refinery » mile east of El Dorado Monday mprRj ' ing' caused loss estimated af|H|(», The bte was extinguished by Jfl* company's chenycal anct steam pjf fighting apparatus and, the damage was held to the unit where the^e*- pbsion occurred. It was announced that v pipe m what is known M a pipe still exploded and threw blazing oil. over the unit. No one was burned, according to the superintendent of the plant, who said that ,tte damage will b« repaired in,

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