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

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 1, 1932
Page:
Page 6
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the ille freshman uiitetits?, ht elimpioft i &« out his first ;tw* state touMrty in the ffafck dthe the interstate J •lift new method on clay tennis discovered here., tiion John. Maguire, at 1 jB$*er Oaks Country compositions; of iron sul- rust, strewn on the 'set ott the inner court the outer in a e» Tulane tennis the new- courts, pre*•'' would- bc> widely "first practicable tend Likeness re as Coaches -Donald and bf twins* coach rival Sketball teams here and having squads with Be initials. "(XH. S.,',' Sp&*er these things in com- jrt. -asiS 1 ;•*•? have about the same &d they represent , towns "*" «he t 'colors <jf both i and Black; anot- Being at Atlanta _, ___ -A, dairy School Mers is being held in the bflCommerce office here ev- JJsjjHaJtettKXHU Thft.school coMuctea by George Holland, ""at'fhe, Chamber of Com, teacher of vocational agri- ?- the -Atlanta, high, school. ' farmers are enrolled and subjects related to im- foiethods. . such as . cows, balanced* rations, J eWJStruction, growing the fcaives,. and nerd management. ^•^ GUY.—Because of earth- which have been prevalent in it, 'Mexico's dwellings and office off .have been close to the pBut this city is now the proud of a "skyscraper" office 12 stories. Much of the T , let in the building de»'fear of damage by earth- P'i" ' r - ' '• •' From a convict In the Pennsylvania Eastern State Penitentiary—to a member of its Board of Trustees—is the amazing step taken by. Henry G. Brock (above), wealthy banker—and he is shown* below with other prison trustees —left to right, steading—Dr. George E. Walk, Dr. Guy Holcome, and Brock; seated—Henry Woolman (president), Mrs. A. F. Llverrlght, and Dr. S. Leopold. PHILADELPHIA—(NBA)—Henry G. Brock has gone back to prison. But this time it's not as ajdespairmg convict, staring through barred cell windows at bleak gray walls, but as a -respected member of the Board, of Trustees. The wealthy banker : v and clubman did not' forget the men he left behind him when he was discharged from the Eastern Statepenitentiary of Pennsylvania." ". '••.•;,;. A man careening automobile- killed three persons as it crashed into a pole at a dangerout street intersection. That-was in March. 1923. Henry G. Brock staggered from the machine to the pavement, only dimly aware through the- haze of a brew-be, fuddled brain of the horror of the tragedy which stirred this community. A few weeks later,, penitent and subdued. Brock came before a court with his counsel, Owen J.. Roberts, now a Justice of i the U. S. Supreme Court. ' \ He pleaded guilty to murder which the court fixed at second degree,' and was sentenced to a term of six to ten years in the. Eastern State Penitentiary. • , ; That a woman companion and not Brock was driving his car on the fateful night was a matter of public gossip. Her identity or her part in the crime was neve? .divulged, it is now generally belivea, because Brock believed in a gentleman's code. Over the destinies of the Penitentiary, behind the walls of which he Served three years and two months of his,term i Brock will now preside with others sjs a member of the Board of Trustees. He was appointed !by Governor Gifford Pinchot. DuVing< his term, which was abbreviated by a pardon, and in the years since, Brock has been constantly engaged in penal reform work. When he entetr^ the penitentiary iew of the inmates, were engaged in any kind of Work. A mere handful were employed at knitting neckties, but that was all. Brock saw the effect and feared the danger of' idleness. He saw too how their pessimism and bilterness could ruin their chances of rehabilitation once they were out in the world again. He set to work quietly. -Using his own money, he provided equipment for his fellow-convicts that enabled them to work. The tools Brock bought Huey Long Must Change Technique , ' . , ,..;,- ' I , <sV In Washington He Will Ndt Be Huey Lo«f; Louisiana Knew »"* BV W. P. Brooks political .piece do resistance in Loulsi aim since 1028, faces the necessity of adopting n new technique asi he begins his delayed term in the United States senate. t The Louisiana governor, whose exploits commanded columns of spflce ih newspaers, is throwing himself up against a much larger political canvas and observers in the capitn! will Watch his seat in the senate chamber With more than casual Interest for many weeks. At first the formalities and restrictions may irritate the new senator, bui, if so, he probably wfll keep his irritation to himself and plug everlastingly away at what he sets out to do. He is persistent and follows his thoughts with direct action. Ke WHS fiery and fearless in his administration of state affairs and cvrn the most stringent rules unlikely wilt hamper his style. He will find ways and means to achieve his ends. As governor of Louisiana. Long, greeted dignitaries in pajamas, signed bilk in bed. refused to leave his state for fear a political foe might usurp the power for a day, and put off his Washington debut for the same reason. Within 11 months after his election as governor in 1928 he faced impeachment charges — and was exonerated. His fiery personality won both admiration and hatered. , Here in the capital, the youthful senator 1 will find many a curb upon his natural inclinations to cut red tape and formality. First off, he will come smack up against the well known senatorial taboo against much activity on 'the part of new senators. Others as tempestuous and impulsive as the Hon. Huey have banged this unwritten code without much avail. The seasoned veterans have ways and means of enforcing this creed which are unobtrusive bujt effective. As governor, the 38-year-old executive had plenty of power to force action upon almost any matter. He even called out the militia to help him when he needed it As senator, he will fnid conflicting and special regional needs of others frequently slow up direct action upon his proposals. Further, there was only one govr ernor in Louisiana (at least Long contended as much although at one time sever*! pcrstmS had MMfe tt* efflcc). Hew is senator*, each prerogatives «t& ttsKk as the lemafi from Louisiana, , im further, th« press galleries fmi*t cover the activities of the house af representatives, the While ttftuse, and the various governmental departments each day, so that Mr. Long's activities probably will' not assume the import relatively that they did at home. Here each utterance and action must be weighed in the press dispatch hopper in relation to all the others. Senator Long; as the champion of legislation to prevent the planting ot cettoft next year, must decide his course immeldately, •' H he,is to effectively present his ideals on the cotton situation h« will Tiave to find Ways and means to meet these Washington problems because the set up is such that Indirectly rather than direct action usually is the order of the day. . caused little workshops to be set up in the prison. From these small centers of convict, industry came ship models, toys, wear. ing apparel and articles of hammered brass. i At the hearing before the Pardon Board _at which Brock's petition wa^ unopposed by the District Attorney's office. Roberts .revealed that Brock had disposed of ?40,000 worth of prison-made products through 'gift shops which he established in various parts of" the city. The Board of Common Pleas Court Judges in Philadelphia appointed him to the Board of County Prison Inspectors June t, 1929, and his plans for employment o prisoners there and for a new building to relieve its congestion are now being carried out. "I am devoting my life to this type oi work," said Brock when his latest appointment was revealed. "My object is to improve prison conditions, to assist prisoners in preparing to take a normal position in society upon their release." Canadian Track Prospect Uphold* Drake Tradition DBS MOINES, towa.-(/P)—Foreign track prospects are becoming an annual event ori Drake university's squad. Oswald Penso of Kingston, Jamaica, started -a tradition two years ago when he became one of the best bread jumpers ever to perform for the B\ill- dogs. Last season Wilfred Gordon of Jub- bulpore, India, won the Missouri Valley conference mile championship under Drake's colors. This spring Coach Franklin "Pitch" Johnson will have Walter Stilwel of Calgary, Canada, as his outstanding prospect in the sprint and hurdle events. Want to Buy It? LONDON.—If you're in the market for a nice castle, with ancestral records and everything, the Duke of Montrose will sell you his. The burden of increased taxation and business conditions has forced the duke to sell Buchanan Castle, his residence in Grymen, Stirlingshire. He intends to have a small house built on the castle in which he and the Duchess of Montrose can retire. Break For Freedom BIG RAPIDS, Mich.—A local butcher shop had an extra large turkey gobbler up for sale. As a prospective customer walked in the store and asked about the bird;, Mr. Turkey cocked his head, got an idea of what it was all about, land flew through the plate glass window. The bird caused ?200 damage before it was captured. Such Nerve ! FORT WORTH, Tex.—Jerrald Sizemore, 17, sat in peaceful thought in his automobile. With a start he stopped his dozing. Looking out of the windshield, he saw two youths working to unbolt one of the headlights Sizemore jumped out of the car and the two youths ran. He managed to catch one of them, who was held on charges of tampering with an auto. Spider in An Egg DUNCAN, B. C.—The spider tha frightened little Miss Muffilt had nothing on the one that gave M. Talbot of Trunk Road a surprise recently. He sat down to his breakfast and topped his egg with a knife. There inside a small air sack between the shell and meat of the egg, he found a small black spider, he says. „ *i0:llpilpi!;!&^^^^^ I** 1 -! Chance brought these two — from a city of millions—together on a night made for romance, , Gaiety, haunting music, su dued lights and the swift ex* citement oj a girl's laughter. Such was the meeting o/ Ellen Rossiter and Larry Harrow* gate.. Their story is told in the glowing new serial, "The Pime* a'Danee Girl/' by Joan Clay* (on, beginning WtdneaJay Ev|n»ng in Hope Star Sfefe»A.!l*Be«KRC*.*A.. - &, ....i,. i k'-i&fe,..iii . .. . , , ,ft^*i .-u~*n&-* . • £,tA... ...,}.f2^eia^l^s. .. - SIWB5R«rSB»ll»^^ \f. » HOPE, ARKANSAS ' : ' , * .. ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^.^ .^ggjjjgj^jjjjjjj^ _^^~__^^|| S T 0 RE MUST LOS Store Closed Tuesday to Make Final Preparations for Closing-Out Sale! . ARKANSAS CLOSE Most sensational Money Saving Event ever announced in Hope, Arkansas. Think of it! Ward's store will close Saturday, February 6th. Everything must be closed out. Prices smashed for this merchandising clearance. Come, Buy, Save! Only four days left in which to buy at these the most sensational prices ever offered in the history of Hope. FINAL SALE STARTS WEDNESDAY, 9 a. m. MbN/fOOMERY WARD fit Co Phone 930 ftope, Ark.

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