Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 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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Saturday, February 6, 1932
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Page 1
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, !"•« -vi " , v 4J< .<»3i» SBSF* ' *V iV-rff > ' • Jt' t*.^|Pl .^^j^LiAKLtiAji...'....^..^.. v.... _i - • -g-»-g«t..afea«aa HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY-6,1032 American Missions Bombed In Shanghai Japanese Soldiers Ransack Buildings Despite Warnings irplanes Batter Buildings With Fire in Flattened Chapei Sector ARTILLERY FIRING American > Residents Continue to Evacuate Nan- king Saturday (By Associated Press) Two American missions in Shanghai were attacked Saturday afternoon while a fleet of airplane bombers roared overhead for a second time •. during the day, battering the flattened Chapei sector. Japanese bluejackets forcibly entered and ransacked the American Presbyterian mission and Press within the area occupied by the Japanese. They entered the mission despite official notices of .the American consul nailed on the property. The American Southern Methodist Episcopal mission in Hongkew, which last week was ransacked was subjected to light shelling Saturday by light artillery guns in Chapei during the afternoon and mission officials who were in the building, attempting to appraise last week's damage were forced to retiro under shell fire. It was not known jwhethcr the firing .came from Japanese or Chinese guns. Renewed air bombing was concentrated only on the Chapei section. American residents continue to evacuate Nanking but the consular officials remained; tary reinforcements^" feeing lent from Japan to Shanghai, will .be withdrawn as soon as accomplished will be contained In an explanatory statement by the Japanese government which will be published Sunday, it was stated on good authority Saturday. Seventeen Killed In Ship Blast Spring Hill-Bodcaw To Play^asketball Game Scheduled at 7:30 Sautrday Night at the Local Armory Thp Spring Hill boys ( ond girls basketball teams will play at the National Guard Armory Saturday night. Bodcaw boys will oppose the Spring Hill quintet, while the girls will have as opposition a team from Mineral Springs. Another game of interest will be the Hope Juniors against the Spring Hill Juniors. The first game will be called at 7:30 iin/1 the others will follow in rapid succession. A large crowd is expected to attend these games. Jurisdiction in Vote Contest Is Challenged WASHINGTON.- (/P) - Jurisdiction of the supreme court to decide a case brought by L. X. Nixon, negro, El Paso, Texas, contesting the refusal of democratic election judges to permit him to vote in a party primary was fhalenged Friday in a brief filed by counsel for the election judges. The opposing brief declared a political party has the inherent right to determine the qualifications of its own members. W. B. Graves Funeral Held at Paragould PARAGOULD.—Funeral services of William B. Graves, aged 44, who died late Wednesday afternoon at his home in Hope following an illness of several months due to leakage of the heart, were conducted at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon from the home of his . parents-in-law, Mr. an,d Mrs. Tom kHerron, of North Third street, and 'burial was made in Linwood cemetery. The Rev. W. Gaines Lynch, pas tor of the First Christian church, officiated. The active pall bearers were;' Carl Potter, Vernon G. Harrington, Jay Beard, Ernest Frills, C. J. Blount and Allie Howell. The honoary pall bearers were: Dr. H. J. Green, W. S. Bragg, Cliff Markham. Bob Wrape. Harry Jones and Ernest Gardner. The body, accompanied by his widow, Mrs. Ethel Graves, and son, Hilburn, and other relatives, arrived at Hoxie early Friday morning and was conveyed overland to this city by the . Mitchell Funeral coach. Four explosions and an intense fire on the Tanker Bidwell as she lay at dock in Marcus Hook, Pa., on the Delaware River, killed seventeen members of the crew including the master, Capb Joseph Rivers, who died in his cabin attempting to save the'logbook arid papers. The captain's wife, Mrs. Viola-Rivers, and three' others were injured when blown off the ship by the' force, of the blast, lured in the above Tclephoto. One man is missing. The twisted deck of the Bidwell is p'lc- Fire Razes Home * ' i'.••••. • ' On Columbus Road Earl Th6mps6ri Loses Residence^Heat IFirei Shbtguii'.." A fire of undetermined origin destroyed the farm home of Earl Thompson, on the Columbus highway, Friday forenoon. ••.'{. The entire family were outside the house when -the 'fire broke out, although some were nearby. The flames destroyed all the contents before any means of control coUld be arranged. A shotgun was discharged, either from falling, or from the heat of the flames, one shot piercing the skull of W. C. Thompson, father-in-law of Earl Thompson, just after he had hurriedly run into the house to see what he could save..'He is said to-have rested easily Saturday, however. Old Fiddlers Will Play at Rosston Five Basketball Games Also Arranged for Next Saturday An old fiddlers' contest and all-day basketball program will. be held at Rosston next Saturday, February. 13, according to an announcement from the Nevada county community to The Star. Forty dollars in cash prizes will be offered to the best fiddlers appearing Saturday night, beginning at 8 o'clock in Hosston High School bymnasium. The cash prizes will run from ?10 to $1 a piece, and invitations have' been extended to fiddlers all over South Arkansas. Five basketball games have been scheduled from 1 to 5 o'clock Saturday utfcrnoon. With intermission far supper, tho day's program will be con. tinued with the fiddlers' contest at 8 o'clock. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : REG. U. b. PAT. OFF. Governor Parnell To Be Candidate for U. S. Senate .... r. ' • . , • I ' •' VVy . . • / • Senatorial Race to formally Open Next Wednesday Slow Start. Governors Race Atty.-Gen. to Seek Re-Election Experiment Station Director Addresses Farmer Guests of Kiwanii MARKET "SATURATED Cotton Now on Hand Equal to Entire Year's Production Nine of the leading farmers of Rempstead county turned out for a "Live At Home" program arranged by the Kiwanls Club for Its weekly meeting, Friday night at the Capitol Hotel. This was in support of a statewide movement to ' impress on the population the small chance of getting a fair price for the things the . farmer has to sell on the market this year, and the necessity of raising as much of his food and feed as possible, as a bulwark against continued low prices for farm crops. George Ware, in charge of the Fruit & Truck experiment station, and principal speaker of the evening, t8ld how cotton had always been the m^jor cash crop of Arkansas, and would no doubt always continue to be. "Our farmers know how to raise cotton," he said; "They have experience with this crop, as well as the tools and the farm lands adapted to it. However, 17 million bales of cotton were produced in the South last year, to which must be added a carry-over of 9 million bales, making a total of 26 million bales to -be consumed, when economists' estimate «pnly 13 'dur- By HENRY N. DORRIS Associated Press Staff Writer LITTLE ROCK, Ark.—(^-Governor Parnell is definitely "a candidate for the United States Senate. "You may state that 1 positively will be in the race for United States Senator and at the proper time will make a formal announcement," he tlod the Associated Press. Governor Parncll's statement was not unexpected, as it has been known in political circles he is a candidate and has been organizing his race ever since shortly after Senator T, H. Caraway died last November. The senatorial race will get under way formally next Wednesday night at Fayetteville, when Vincent M. Miles of Fort Smith, Democratic National Committecman and a candidate for the senate, speaks before the Young Democrats organization. * It will be Mr. Miles' first formal utterance since his announcement early last month. He is expected to make known his platform. Meanwhile, political circles are awaiting the announcement of former Governor Charles Hillman Brough, who is to be a senatorial candidate. Two other prominent men who are almost certain to enter the senate race are expected to give the word soon. One of them is Associate Justice William F, Kirby of the state supreme court. Judge Kirby was in the United States senate for four years preceding 1920, and was defeated for reelection by the late Senator Caraway. The other prospective candidate is Joe K, Mahony of El Dorado. Just what the situation is regarding the governor's race no one seems to know. There have been no visible developments since Circuit Judge Hidhard M. Moninf of Little Rock, threw his hat in the ring two or three weeks ago. There seems to be much milling around, however, among the politicians and it "would not be surprising to see something definite spring forth soon. Other state races are getting off to slow starts. For instance, the lieu tenant governor's race. The incumbent, Lawrence Wilson of Camden, possibly will |a(eek Jfc-election but there's talk he may make the governor's race. Attorney General Hal L. Norwood is practically certain to be a candidate for re-'election. John L. Carter, assistant commissioner of insurance and a former assistant attornt.\ general, has made no announcement of his plans, but he seems to be keeping, touch closely with developments in the attorney general's race with a view to entering. It isn't always fvu) for a wuowu to put wi a ni/tw Uses Shotgun to Commit Suicide Marion Williams 6f Atkins Leaves Note Telling of Wrongs RDSSELLVILLE.—Marion Williams, age 3!5, filling station operator 10 miles north of Atkins, who shot himself in front of his filling station at 6 Friday morning, died in a hospital her^e at 11 Friday night. Williams, who placed the muzzle of a shotgun to his forehead and pulled the trigger, left a note saying he hoped his blood would be upon the man who had wronged him. His wife told officers that when he arose Friday morning he told her he was going' to kill himself, but she paid no attention to his threats as he had made similar threats before. Williams is survived by his wife, three small daughters and his pat-en's. Mr. and Mrs. Erve Williams of near Atkins. Suspension of Preacher Approved by Committee NASHVILLJB. Tenn.— (ff>)— A one year suspension imposed on Dr. Rembert Smith. Southern Methodist prs- tor at Sparta. Ga., on charges of "gross imprudence und high unmhinisterial conduct" was affirmed Friday by the church's; committee on appeals;. Guernsey Wins in Saratoga Game Three Interesting Games Are Played at Armory Friday Night A number of interesting basketball games were played at the local National Guard Armory Friday night. Guernsey boys won by a score of 8 to 3 over Saratoga. Spring Hill girls played the Saratoga girls in the most interesting game of the evening, the score in this game being 17 to IB. Guernsey Independents and Emmet Independents also played. Wilbur's Opinion Upon Low Cotton Price May Be Prolonged Geo. Ware Warns Bulletins NORRISTOWN, Case ,of Edward Allen, charged with the murder of Francis A. Donaldson, 3n|, last November, was given to a jury early Saturday afternoon. The prosecutor did not ask the death penalty and tjie defense offered a self defense plea. WASHlNGTON.-(^-rres!dcnt Hoover Saturday obtafetcd a 1 unanimous pledge of two score of national organizations to join a unified campaign to stop money hoarding which is stifling business rejuvehatidn. < LIMA.-^(>p)-Aqgust Do Legula, former president of Peril, whose administration, recently was under discussion before a committee of the United States Senate, Investigating foreign loans, died Saturday. , ' NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y.— (ff)— Daniel Wcller, 60, who retired January 1st as president of the Standard Oil Company of Louisiana, committtcd suicide Saturday morning early by shooting Himself, In the head In the basement of . his brother's home. Ht was in ill 1 health. ing 1932, •••-";•:•. ."'-../ '..,;-,, . VJ ^\ Cotton May Stay Low • "This< is also the average consumption over the past 10 years. Thus,' it may be some years before this surplus is taken off the market," he said, Mr. Ware told how all farm produce had declined in value about half since the depression set in. Cotton has declined about 65 per cent in value in this time, as compared with 55 per cent for all building materials. Cotton buys only half of all the things the farmer needs to buy from the' merchants, even though all these commodities have also declined, he said. Mr. Ware pointed out that Arkansas cotton crop was valued at 263 million dollars in 1929. This declined to half that figure in the drouth year of 1930, or '134 million dollars. The value for last year's bumper crop was only 150 millions, due to low prices, j In face of the above figures, cotton is not 'apt to increase in price this year, and may decline, he said. Al- j though there was but little increase I last year in the value of cotton, the lOlmillion-dollar food and feed crop has enabled Arkansas farmers to get through this winter without assistance. Ware urged an increased yield per acre — a yield as large as possible, on as few acres as possible, in order to lower the per-pound cost of producing, as one way out of the low price dilemma. He also urged a well-developed local market," such as the curb markets found in various places, as 28 Missing After Two Vessels Sink Tug Founders,, in Gale, Schooner Goes Down in Collision N E W Y O RK.-(;p)-Twenty-eight missing men are believed to have drowned as the. result of a ship collision -and s d terrible gale that caused •Twenty-one of, 'the missing were members of the cretfbf the schooner Eleanor Nickerson, whiqh sank after a colision with 'the steamer Jean Jadot 350 miles east of Halifax. The other seven were aboard the tug, Lonnie B. Shaw, when it was seen to sing stern first off McCrea Shoal, at the entrance to the Delaare breakwater, when high seas swamped her last night. . ' ._ Details of neither accident were available. The Jean Jadot reported by radio to the Lloyd Royal Belgian Line here merely 'that six members of the Eleanor Nickerson were rescued and it made a futile search for the other 21. an outlet for produce raise in abundance. the farmers 17-. ^_»U1^ ! itive favorable I whc Farmer Ills Own Market "The farmers' best market is himself," Mr. Ware continued. If hogs ure worth 4 cents per pound in St. Louis market, and it costs Hempstead county 6 cents per pound to grow and ship hogs there, the farmer would have to pay 8 cents per pound, or considerably more, for the pork , he needs for his own use. Therefore he should raise pork to sell to himself at cents per pound. He told of one tanner who sold a baby calf for $1.50 while another farmer fed some surplus feed to a similar calf ( only to sell the hicte for 65 cents several weeks later, and can 24 uarts of baby beef, which has a value of around 40 cents the quart to a farmer. Mr. Ware urged neighboring farmers to let the local experiment station to make tests of the kinds and grades tl seeds, a process which is prohib- itive *" cost to the individual farmer, WASHINGTON - (#>> _ The long- awaited attitude of Secretary Wilbur on an oil tariff was expressed by himself Friday as favorable, but his approval was conditional upon a numb-r of parallel steps to bring order in tin; disturbed industry. In a letter to the senate commriM. 1 committee, the secretary of the inl'.- lioi said, he favored a pending bill !'.• Senator Shortridge, republican, California, which would place a duty of $1 a barrel on imported crude oil, hut Wilbur emphasized he believed the tariff would help only if conservation measures in this country were taken an dothcr safeguards surrounded the levy. make these tests; and that is its principal work. The farmer visitors were: Elmer S. Jones, Royce Weisenberger, Jr., Riley Lcwallen, B. M. England, George L. Johnson, O. A. McKnight, Oscar O. i.iul Edgar J. Brint, and Joe Porter- lii'ld. Other visitors were: Sam Daini ion, assistant to George Ware at the experiment station and Mayor John V'fscy. John P. Cox has charge of next week's Kiwanis program, which is on vocational guidance and Boy Scount work. A board of directors meeting li.is been called for Monday night, at 7:M at the Hope Furniture company .•lore. • Women Golf ers of Hope to Tourney Texarkana Country Club Plans Event for February 12 Women players of the Hope Golf club have been invited. to enter a Women's tournament^at the Texarkana Country Club Friday, February 12, Manager Terrell Cornelius announced here Saturday, Only visiting women players will participate for the trophies, the Texarkana announcement said, according to Mr. Cornelius. Tournament play is to start at 10:30 a. m., with luncheon at 1 p. m., and play again in the afternoon, for a total of 18 holes, Hope women wishing to participate should register with Mr. Cornelius at once. Voluntary Enlistment of Jobless Is Urged LUBBOCK-(yP)-Voluntary enlistment of all unemployed men of military ages and classification in the army, navy, marine corps and air services is advocated in a resolution adopted by the Allen Brothers post of the American Legion. The legionnaires condemned proposed drastic cuts in appropriations which would mean an amendment to the national defense act. Enlistment periods, as advocated by the former service men. were for one, two and three years. The resolution, prepared by Judge Clark M. Mulliean of the 99th district court, urged the intensive military training of the volunteers for American defense, under the bupervisioq of the regular armed services. Indents Million Mrs. Frances Taucher, Cicero," HI., Divorcee, has been notified that she is one of the heirs of the late Anton Klemench, and will receive one-fifth of his estate of $5,000,000. Klemench, her uncle, had resided most of his life in Italy, where he built up the fortune as a macaroni and railroad magnate, and Mrs. Taucher had never seen him and didn't know he was wealthy. ' ' rar Hills Boy. His Companion Nay Die Breaking j r« ii-», v/ed for'. ( dent Near Brake Blam- Acci- delphia ARKADELPHIA, Ark.— The coroner's jury which investigated the killing of Henry Glenn, aged! 10, and serious injury of Burl Beard, 60, .both pedestrians by an automobile on highway No. 67 a mile south of here Friday rendered a verdict that the accident was unavoidable. The 'car 'was driven by P. C. Sorenson, and with hi mwas C. R. Lind, both of Grand Rapids, Mich. The boy, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Glenn; who live near here, met almost instant death. Beard, whose home is at Donaldson, 15 miles north of here, is in a critical condition at Townsend hospital. One leg and one are are broken.- Physicians said it will be necessary to .amputate the leg if he recovers. He also is suffering from shock and possible internal injuries. Witnesses said that Chester Glenn, his son and Beard were walking OB the left side of the highway going south. A truck driven by Will Clements was going north. Behind the truck, also going north at a faster rate, was the Sorenson car. The driver sounded his horn. Brown pulled slightly to the left to give the pedtes- Irians room and Sorenson instead of attempting to go around the left of the truck while it was pulling left, applied his brakes, One of the brakes. on a front wheel broke, throwing the car to the right, striking the three pedestrians, who had gotten onto the gravel shoulder of the road. The boy and Beard were thrown several feet. The elder Glenn was grazed on the calf of the leg as he leaped to one side. Sorenson stopped and rendered aid and came to Arkadelphia' and surrendered. The Glenns are share croppers, living on the Charles Hulsey farm. , Charges Against Pair in Car Mishap Dropped LITTLE ROCK —(£>)- Cnurgv* of manslaughter against Dr. Paul J. Coyne and E. Santee, drivers of an automobile and -a Fort Smith-Little Rock but, respectively, which collided on January gi near here, resulting in the death of a bus passenger, were dismissed by the prosecuting attorney's office Friday. ell, 60, of Seminole, uilly injured. Houston How- Okla.. was fa- Walkersville Girls Are Defeated Here Columbus Boys Downed by Columbia County Quintet Columbus girls won over the undefeated Walkersville, Columbia county basketball team at the local gymnasium Friday night. This game was among the best girls game this season and was a continual battle from be- gimiing to end. The score was 38 to 20. Last years district champions, the Columbus boys, wex« not so fortunate ;u the girls. Their game with the Walkersville boys, ended with a score game was hard Ro Old Ferry ., Mysterious Ml , . Investigation BLobttrftQ^ \& Footprints in Mud Help to Sheriff ,• w ' v\"« f— The brutal and of an 1 aged rufalji he attention of B ficers Saturday;" * AlfMrf WftllftCe; "<% the Patmo*-Dooley*s miles south) of Hope, < day of a compound tht result ot Watted. _,, „ assailant some time Friday^ Wallace was;found b;?; Friday and broughWtoVI ing condition. ,' Dr. J. ». Weav summoned Art '1 which reported Satutda.,,. "came to hi* death at the r deputies were iri' Friday night, And Saturday,; ,They foundi hear Wallace died, a..' splattered. wMH^ prints in the tlleve to be clu The old manl store on the' road, and -wtb Hope' while" Whether'robbery wa's'f murderi officers had Saturday.* - , y^ A Wallace's nearest, i Questionnaires Mail All County Clerks Arkansas LITTLE ROCK -tfP)- naires seeking information, up the 4,100 Confederate pensfc to. be re-classified have been "serit.'ou to county clerks for among the pensioners, After the questionnaire has < filled out, the pensioners Is reqylri?(| to make affidavit as to its con-fatness. Under the board's new ruling, 'w| < ""' ows of veterans under 75 years **'~ have been divided Into three. '0] Those between 75 .and 63 age will receive $20 a monl between 53 and 63 will month, while those under not be paid pensions hereaftefr; ., Veterans and widows above T5,yej,. of age will receive $40 to $50 a montl according to the amount of ' available. • , Failure of a pensioner to answer the question will cause him to be dropped from. the rolls, as the board seeks tp make an entirely new roster, based on , the information requested, One of the questions calls for information from widows as to the name of th$ veterans they married, the dates aiiji r he places of marriage. • - • oi 36 to 17. fought but the Columbus boy's could not get a lead on. the opposing team. This team has not been beaten this season. Hope Juniors l«st to the Columbus Juniors by a score of 30 to 17 in the final game 9? the evening. A large crowd from Columbus attended the gamje as well as many local fans. rielen Spence Eaton Is Questioned in Death DEWJTT, Ark,-(tf>)-Helen Spence Eaton, the pretty 19-year-old girl who a year ago shot and killed Jack Worls during his trial for the murder of her father, was questioned in a coroner's investigation Friday in the death pf Jim Bohots, found slumped under the steering wheel pf hi* automobile near here. Ballots, a restaurant owner, bad been shot twice in the chest. The shots were fired at close range. Bo- lots' pistol, of ' the same caliber as he bullets that killed him, was found under the car, Coroner Howard Morphew said, H could not have been suicide/ Mrs. Eaton denied she had been with, 80% hots Thursday night or bad any know? ledge of the slaying. She was not arrested. Coroner Morphew said he was con* vinced a woman was implicated. Mi««ing El Dorado Boy {« Bought by Officers EL DORADO—Poh'ce were requested Friday night to search for Raymond Elia. aged 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. A, R. EUa who disappeared from his home Monday. The youth was seen, several days ago with a stranger, ficers weas tsiild- ployed »t Liwv' is five fest six His lather i« fex. Ths y««th ttjehes in ' weighs 1?5 Rounds, 'has djrk red and is freckled, He had two front teeth.

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