Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 6, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 6, 1932
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HOPE, ARKANSAS, WfijDNESDAY, JANUARY 6,1982 Suf 6f Hop* founded 189? i Hopi D«ll>» Coti«oUd«ted «» Hop* Stir, Juuur? IB, 1929 Where the Killers of$ix Missouri Officers Found Death Bulletins Opening Gun Fired By Gov. Roosevelt Addressing Solons New York Governor Bids far National Support in Albany Speech U. S. LEADERLESS Both Business and Government Are Stagnant, He Declares ALBANY, N. Y.— (#) -Addressing the New York legislature at its open- tog session Wednesday, Governor Roosevelt declared for a new social order in which he proposed that business and industry "be given a new leadership which will help them and at the same time give n definite recognition to a new economic balance, base don (he right of every individual to make a living out of life." While the governor devoted most o( his address to state legislation, he also used It to outline his program for stabilizing the business of the nation. As one of the leading candidates' for the Democratic presidential nomination, Governor Roosevelt said "more than two years have gone by and the leaders in both government and business have shown us few plans for re- Construction of a better-ordered civilization in which economic freedom of the Individual will be assured." He said in recent years the economic freedom of the individual had been swallowed up in the specialization of industry, agriculture and distribution, with over-reduction on one hand and starvation and nakedness oii the oth- **•"'' 'ft* Increasing concentration .or" wealth •«nd wte power {^Y'wealth* iJbntrots; do not guarantee intelligent or fair use of cither, he' said. LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—The Mon- Ucello Aggtcs were Informed by Ihe Attorney General Wednesday that (hey could not use Ihe schools' share of the cigarette (ax revenue for construction purpose*, because Ihe legislature designated it as a sinking fund (o retire Ihe agricultural schools bond Issue. WASHINGTON.-^)—II was Indicated Wednesday In highly authoritative circles that an Important statement of the American polled In the Far East will be made shortly by Secretary Slim- son, following discussions with the British and French ambassadors. It WHS Indicated that Ihe scrcctary was not entirely satisfied with Japan's apology for the Mukden incident. WASHINGTON.— (#>) —John J. Raskob, Democratic National chairman, conferred with a group of party leaders as a prelude to Saturday's meeting. The first reaction among the Democrats to Ihe licmc rule liquor referendum proposal Is that prohibition is not a party question. Alleged Hijacker Is Arrested Here Walter Turner, 30, Seized After Purchasing of Auto in Hope Walter Turner, 30, wanted by Texas authorities on a hijacking charge, was arrested by Hempstead and Nevada county officers here Tuesday night af- Murder Suspects Ordered Released The Case Against Alleged Slayers of Cattleman Apparently "Blown Up" HOT SPRINGS.-W. F. Martin and A. M. ("Buddy") Jenkins, two of the four suspects arrested at Houston and DRIas, Texas, Saturday in connection with the murder and robbery of Preston Austin, wealthy Texas cattleman, here September 26, 1929, were ordered released from custody Tuesday night by Prosecuting Attorney Houston Emory of Hot Springs. Emory sent the following message to Percy F. Heard, chief of police at Houston: "Grand jury still investigating Austin case, Advise release of W. P. Martin and Buddy Jenkins ponding further investigation by grand 1 jury." • . The prosectuing attorney did not comment on the telegram. Jenkins was released immediately upon receipt of Emory's message. Martin has ben at liberty on $2,500 bond since Monday. W. S. ("Shilo") Scrivener and Walter Shanks are the other suspects arrested at the request of Hot Springs officers in connection with Austin's murder. Shanks was an'estuo" at Dallas. Scrivener is in jail at Houston awaiting trial on a charge of murder. It was disclosed that he was in jail on the day Austin WHS murdered. Officers were reluctant Tuesday .night to discuss their decision to release Martin and 1 Jenkins. It is the general belief here that "the whole case has blown up." •**• Small Streams of State Are Receding Quachita and Saline Rivers Continue to Rise Wednesday LITTLE ROCK.—(>P)—Water is reported tc be receding from the smaller streams but the Saline and Quachita rivers are rising from the rains of the past two duys. Through highways remain open and where highways are closed secondary routes are causing little delay. No estimate has been reached on the highway damage over the state. New Operator Joins Local Beauty Shop Ruth LaRue Turnhsm, expjert finger-wave and marcel operator from Dallas, has joined the White Way Beauty Shop, it was announced Wed" by Mrs. Audrey Young, pro, Mrs, YQUBJ is featuring her i an ytfrQ&ifitery we*lf on/*'-- miuci, n ,,uw. under" the aliases of "Charles Turner,V"G6y Lane" and "Little Sheriff aylpr," had been named in a felony warrant issued from Canton, Texas. He was taken to Texarkana Wednesday by Sheriff E. H. Weaver of Nevada county and Deputy Sheriff Clarence E. Baker of Hempstead. Turner is the son of Will Turner, who lived on a farm near Red river, this county, until last week when he moved into Nevada county. The son had not lived regularly with his father in recent years. Officers had been on the lookout for Walter Turner for the last four months, they said, because of the Texas warrant. Turner appeared in Hope Tuesday and bought a used car from Hope Auto company. He was accompanied by a woman. They went across the street to Taylor's cafe, and were eating when officers arrested the man. Officers found $65 in cash and a revolver on Turner. The woman was not held in connection with the charges facing Turner, and Wednesday she was reported to have driven the car out of town. Legion Auxiliary To MeetThursday All Members Urged to Attend First Meeting of This Year The American Legion Auxiliary will hold their first meeting of 1932 at the city hall on Thursday night, beginning promptly at 7 o'clock. All members and those who are prospective members are urged to be present at this first meeting. A tentative prgoram for the year will be outlined and much work for this: body is planned for the coming year. Hempstead County j PoultrymentoMeet Annual Election of Of f ic- -vc^s to Take Place'-at •<•*This Meeting The Hempstead County Poultry Association will hold the first meeting pf 1932 next Monday night at the city hall. All members of the association art requested to be present ut this meeting as the annual election of officers will be held. This group, since its organization two years ago has been active in stimulating much interest in the poultry growing idoustry in the county. U is expected that Mr. Flint Nichols of DeQuecn, who is in charge of the accrediting work in Arkansas, will be present. Several flocks in the vicinity of Hope have been accredited and there arc several more owners who desire to have this work done. Interest in poultry is expected' by many who arc familiar witli conditions to be greater throughout 1932 than for many years. Blanket of Snow Covers Midwest American Legion to Meet Thursday Night Post Commander J. L. Stringer of Leslie Huddleston ost of the American Legion announces that there will be a meeting of this organization Thursday night at the. city hall, beginning at 7:30, "•"'This is to Be'"one> afaong the most important meetings of the year and the entire membership is urged to be present. i »~"* A-* f-f &ifr FLAPPER FANNY SAYS.- REQ. U. ». PAT, Off. CHU Towns Isolated, Roads Blocked, Schools Closed in Many Sections KANSAS CITY.-(fl>)~Approaching northwest winds threatened to increase the rigors of winter in Midwest and Southwest states, lying Tuesday night beneath u rapidly thickening blanket of snow. Isolated towns, blocked roads, a fatal train wreck, dismissed .schools, and a threat of floods in rising rivers, have resulted from the snowstorm and preceding heavy rains which visited parts of Nebraska, Mincsota, Western Iowa, Western Missouri, Central and Southwest KaKnsas, Oklahoma. Texas and B. &f ; W. dub Meet at Barlow Mrs. Ralph Routon, Local Musian, Hostess for This Occasion The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club held its regular meeting at the Hotel Barlow Tuesday evening, with Mrs. Ralph Routon, hostess. The dining tables, arranged to form a large "T", were lovely in a winter motif of silver bells, miniature Christmas trees banked by balls of snow and snow covered greenery. Another tree also graced the piano. Place cards were handmade, bearing the capaion, "The Voice of Music," Jan. 5, 1932, with bars of music under, "Never," "Always" and "Sometimes," introducing the program of the evening, which was presented following the serving of a delicious five-course din- 1 ner. Mrs. Routon, a musician and composer, who is attaining much renown, took cognizance of the New Year and introduced Miss Mamie Twitchell, who read Frank Stanton's Here's Hopin 1 ; Mrs. Frank Russell, who read another of Stanton's poems, A Poor Unfortunate," and Miss Martha Jean Winburn, who read "The Way to a Happy Neaw Year," by Beattie. Mrs. Routon, who collaborates with a Shreveport poet, Mrs. Emma Wilson Emery, announced that Mrs. Emory had graciously written a poem, "Days" especially for the Hope Business and Professional Women's Club, and dedicated it to them, and read it for the first time in public. Mrs. Emery was Scenes at Tuesday morning's gun battle in Houston where Harry and Jennings Young, killer bandits, \vere shot to death. Top left, officers grouped around the bathroom door where the brothers were killed. The body of Jennings is lying across the door. Top, right, the house where the brothers were trapped. Lower, removing Harry Young, the wounded bandit, who died later, at St. Joseph's Infirmary. DV,«.« ME-A Oo-.,;,,= «„„*+,.., n.,~o,. Photo NBA Service, Houston Bureau Uttly tto tWck-Ucadsd firl status New Mexico. The snow reached iLs maximum depth of 18 inches at Guymon in the Oklahoma Panhandle, where great drifts put a stop to motor travel. The Washita river left its bank near Paul's Valley, Okla. At Sallisaw, the wreck of a Kansas City Southern passenger train, which killed th eengineer. E. Benjamin, was attributed to landslides, caused by heavy rains. The western Kansas prairie towns of ratt, Dodge City, Garden City, Great Bend, Liberal, Concordia and Osborne. where 14 inches fell, were reported snowbound in blinding stoz'ms today. In this section snow was reported falling too rapidly for the use of plows clearing highways. Snow ceased at Dodge City lute j Tuesday us it did at Amarillo, Texas, j where 12 inches fell, blocking streets | and causing school authorities to warn i pupils by radio not to leave home. j In Texas the Trinity river reached flood stage near Dallas by u rise of 11.7 feet in 24 hours. The Texas Panhandle generally was under a foot of snow, with rains fulling throughout the rest of the state. The MIOW was general throughout New Mexico, extending into southeastern Colorado, where eight to 10 inches fell. A raw wind swept the rest of the state. At Omaha eight inches of snow fell- The- temperature dropped Tuesday to. tow degrees above, ;:uo at Valen'.ij-.e, Njcb, given a vote of thanks and the poem will be incorporated in the minutes Democrat Elected In New Hampshire W. H. Rogers Defeats Former Gov. J. F. Bartlett in Race for Congress MANCHESTER, N. H.-(#>)—William H. Rogers, wet Democrat, Tuesday was elected to the Congressional seat made vacant by the death of Representative Fletcher Hale, Republican, of the First New Hampshire district. He defeated former Governor John F. Bartlett, Republican, 27,453 to 24,505. Rogers, the first Democrat to represent New Hampshire in Congress in 10 years, also was the last Democrat to serve in the House. In 1922 he provided a political upset by being elected to the House of Representatives in the normally Republican disrtict. Weather conditions played an important part in the special election. Heavy snow and severe cold in the rural Republican strongholds kept many from the polls, while Rogers piled up a commanding lead iri the cities. A tide of Democratic votes in Manchester and Somersworth swept Rog- and the original copy placed in the club's scrap book. Mrs. Routon gave a short talk on the meaning and purpose of music. "Whice begins where speech leaves cff," and told of what composers hoped to express, interpreters sought to convey and listeners might receive, j "All emotions may be touched through R ogers "election made the count in the medium of music, some of which j , he lower nousc: Democrats 220; Re- ers into office. He carried Manchester the largest city in the state, by 3.941, and piled up leads in the other cities in the district, with the exception of Portsmouth, Bartlett's home. Rochester and Laconia, normally Republican, went Democratic by small majorities, as did Dover, a political ground. Henry Allison May Is First 1932 Boy Reported The first 1932 baby born born in the county to be reported is Henry Allison May. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Homer May of Patmos, Route 1. He weighed 8 pounds and was born last Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock. is of so much worth that it never loses its charm but is destined to live forever." the stated. "Popular music may please us for a short while, but it scfon palls and we must seek for » new tune, but when we turn to the ' mutters or to the real, substantial cumiKisitions, the appeal is such that we enjoy it whenever we hear it, no matter how it is interpreted, or through what medium." Mrt. George W. Ware, a soloist who ever delights her audience, sang two scngi-, "Gypsy Feet," and "Memories in a Garden." the music of both having been composed by Mrs. Routon. whc accompanied at the piano. AK the concluding number, Mrs. Rcuton introduced Miss Martha Jean Winburn, coloratura soprano, who gave a beautiful interpretation of Harriet Ware's descriptive song, "Sunlight." Guests for the evening were Mrs. Ware and Miss Winburn who wen: Mrs. Chwles publicans 214; Farmer-Labor 1. and Mrs. Evan Wray who accompanied Miss Mary Arnold. During the business session. Miss Maude Lipscomb was elected recording secretary and Miss Jack Porter elected corresponding secretary, to fill uncxpircJ terms of members who had asked for a leave of absence. Miss Arnold told of having attended the annual birthday party of the Washington B. & P. W. club, which was a marked success despite the very inclement weather, and a meeting of the Texarkana B. & P. W. club just before Christmas. Dr. Etta E. Champ- Hn read an interesting letter from Miss Mary Elington Arnold, a former member, who is now connected with a government hospital for Indians, at Injured Seriously In Auto Accident Mrs. Harvey Robertson of Graysonia, Is Victim of Wreck Near Delight DELIGHT.—Mrs. Harvy Robertson of Graysonia was injured seriously in an automobile accident near here early Tuesday on Highway 26, when the car went into a creek where the bridge had been washed out during the night. She sustained a scalp wound, injuries to her back and internal injuries, and is paralyzed from the waist down. She was taken to the Moore & Wallace sanitarium at Arkadelphia. Ira Roberts, owner and driver of the car, also received a severe cut on the forehead. Roberts was taking the Robertson family from Graysonia to Allen, Okla., to which place the latter was moving. Mr. Robertson and two of the three children who were in the car, were injured slgihtly. The heaviest rain for several years fell here Sunday and Monday. Several small bridges on the highways were washed out, and considerable damage to the gravel roads resulted. The railroad bridge across Antoine river near Antoine has been rendered unsafe for trains, and an effort to remove the drifts and save the bridge is being made. Reconstruction Bill Blocked in Senate Measure to Come Before Body Thursday for Consideration Noah Webb Elery M Kinsman, Farmer Believe With Shotgun Through Wi WIVES ARE SI One Brother-in- for Murdi Noah Webb, Doyle in northern,! was shot and kilted his brother-in-law,,, Dierks, Howard county^,,; Mills was captured ln?Ni in the night bj? Shg "" " and Deputy' Sheriff Howard county, and' r t Hempstead county!.' brought him to the-< Washington^ The case*.: tigated by' the He coroner, John L« Weaver. ArreitedatNi Mills was arrested' as: Nashville. He was .wet officers said, having' and a half from theWi car. , ' , '' Webb, mortally wo) by neighbors, placed ,* started for a' Prescott^ he died on; the way. . the- Nashvilfc,-News,- Hope StarVWedhesday papW, Milte shot Webb dow of hiS"hc s Which Ui Me miles ( • on highway 'No, Bounty. Trouble Between^tfen Webb and Mills married Webb's wife was placed in" a : — r _ : ium some time ago for her health^): was released. recently^Cbfficeife v > ported there had been.trqubl& bet the men in connection,.. —"*Webb's trip to the sans Mrs. Webb was with her sister, ! Mills, at their home in Dierks, Mills made his fatal trip into stead county to visit Webb v reported. The remote location of the>Wen home, combined with impassab roads, delayed officers in r^,, the result of their investigation; 'I the Hempstead and Howard countyiofS ficers still being in northern " stead county late Wednesday. WASHINGTON.— (ff)-\ plan to begin Senate consideration of the reconstruction bill was blocked by Senator Blainc of Wisconsin at noon Wednesday and the measure was held over, under the rules until Thursday. Hayward. Wis. Following discussion of uumei-QUS ,a MIV. R,<?Mtan. Pan.a Gibson, Mjgg busines" matters, it wes announced that Mrs. Frank Hicfcs would have I'li-'i 1 ™" i t if '1'b i?rva:'i "n J-n- ur.ry 19 h. at the Barlow Hctel. Spoiled Spoils LOS ANGELES.—A thief looted the basement of a home on East Fifth Street and attempted to remove a 25- gallon cask of wine. H e got the cask out of the basement, all right, but in rolling it down an incline his hold broke an4 the barrel slipped out of his grasp. Gathering momentum as U wo» th* hiiL it struck a curb- a#4 splintered, he wine floode;f WASHINGTON.— (IP}— As the way cleared for Senate action on the reconstruction corporation, expectation was expressed in administration quarters Wednesday that President Hoover will have a chance to sign the bill before the week-end. Under Secretary Mills of the Treasury Department conferred with the president about the same time the senate banking committee formally advocated prompt discussion of this legislation to infuse two billion dollars worth of credit to the business world- Mills reported that the president was encouraged by the speed with which congress had attacked this emergency reconstruction and with Federal Land Bank plans. •»••» 1— Nationalists Are Arrested in India Boycott on British Goods Begins—Member of Mob Is Killed (By Associated Press) Nationalist leaders were arrested by the score Wednesday in India as the civil disobedience campaign gained headway and a boycott of British goods began. Mahatina Gandhi, sal spinning in prison at Poona. but at Benares, one Nationalist was killed when police fired on a mob and at Jubbulpore a Nationalist group, forbidden to parade squatted in the road and refused to budge. They had been there 24 hours. Elsewhere shops were picketed by women and business was at a standstill Bombay cotton, bullion and grain f ^change? ngfjce closed. F.Y.Trimble Buys Abstracts Assel Purchases Division of Hempstead County Co. ;' From Receiver Frink Y. Trimble has purchased the 1 ( . •abstract division of the Hempstead: County Abstract company from Us re. ceiver, Lloyd Spencer, it was an, < nounced Wednesday by Mr. Spencer, Mr. Trimble, originally of the firm of Searcy Si Trimble Abstract Co., con» solidated it with the Hempstead couh-./ ty company a year ago; and remji> t- chase of the Hempstead company this week returns to him all the abstrast business of both concerns, , Offices are being maintain^ by Trimble in the quarters " stead county company, Bank building. Boy Robbers Stage Wild WestHold-Up Youth Ranging in Age From 12 to 20 Escape DESHLER, Ohio.— (#>) —Overawing officers and citizens who stood in the street nearby, four youths, held up the Deshler State Bank Tuesday and escaped toward the Indian estate line with $4,000. The youths, the oldest not more than 20 and the youngest about \Z> drove up to the bank in a roadster, la wild west fashion, they proceeded to rifle the institution. Pulling up in front of the bank, orw of the boys fired 1 his shotgun into thp air. Three pi the youths dashed inj® the bank leaving the fourth, about 1% i>t the wheel of the car. They ordered the cashier. H.. B. Mounthaven, and his assitant, to on the floor. Each then took up a station in the banking room and tenwUcaUy rifled the cash taking every piece of money, ipo nf nniflfti AstJ^sfcrtedtfcJwswMftW attempted to h£ftd (fowl " ...As,

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