Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 10, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 10, 1932
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Page 2
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WiLis Mm$ 3; ... A \_LlA-i...' M* «r Mr _ jiM [fpr fciiiuftt* <o Jtaftpittitf b*»*tK*a tftafes* ttfort ** |j^; A New Traffic Problem ' ;, improvements that automobile manu- built into cars in the last lew years is tyy j Rapid acceleration is the rule, now; to cruise along an open road at a' mile-a)Ut suffering frdm excessive noise and vib- Wtfi&TJ'^ I ' |iut all of:thia>< evidently,, has been a gift to motorists who i f t readyfor it yet Our automobiles do their job better Mj »ao*otfrS: -We. aren't, ott the whole, quite fit to be I with fast cars. gcomea evident .from figures, on auto accidents npiled by ther-Travelers Insurance Company. •,, triutetfTdBile" registrations in the United States byabout 2 per dent. The number of traffic accidents pff; Yet the Dumber of traffic deaths increased by "* --r.cea&iijidsthe number of severe but ridi£ fat|j re. , • v ' (• \ w,, ?us , w ^ UVViVyuAt , U|7 '*3 investigators conclude that in- speed was the factor chiefly responsible. It is hard meaning df this hew tfehd is clear. The odds-'of : in an auto accident have been shortened. 'ln - 1930 there £ one death, in every 26 accidents; last year there was " indictment against the motqrist.stop there. iestrian seems to be getting more cautious ; accidents g 1 pedestrians; fell off markedly last year. Deaths re- roni coUisiods between two automobiles, on the oth T , •**•••* "***T -w***» w n* ** ••%• w***viw««^M£ VTA4. MAA^ *^ >i per. cept w aTnd^cl?aths-resulting from auto» objebts—such, for instance, as lamp posts fiacfeasin g iriateriaUy. T^ makes,extremely unpleasant reading. It indicates ;ihe'average mo'tbrist must realize more clearly than ever s the exact nature of the responsibility that rests on his when he starts out for a drive. It indicates that municipal supervision of driving is .-npt: nearly t enough. It indicates, in fact, that we still fail to ap- Jate the great seriousness of our automobile traffic death wetn. • ' '•"••'• :-'> "' Guarantees of Peace 2NE"VER the delicate tangle in .the far east causes you Wf jo^orry about the possibility of direct trouble between S;Unrted States'and Japan, it might comfort you consider- ly to give a thought to the existing financial and-comr |%;ni'ereial relationships between the two nations. ; i^ -To begin with, the analysis of the J. P. Morgan foreign jBusiness recently presented to the Senate Finance ; Gom- ree shows that American investors are extensive holders Japanese securities. Since 1924, the house of Morgan has ited in this country Japanese public and private borids to extent of'more than $280,000,000. Other banking firms, * less, have also handled Japanese bonds. American in- PSji consequently, have the best of reasons for opposing 1 break in relations. t Nor is that all. The production of silk is Japan's major Jusfry; and America is Japan's chief silk customer. Would * * 'men welcome a conflict? finance and industry provide excellent Trucks and Railroads ! to place motor buses and trucks under 'Just as the railroads are controlled by the -e Commission, seems to be drawing forth itimony, Leo J. Flynn, I. C, C. examiner, told a the other day that trucks displaced more -^rfc cars in 1930 in the movement of jjve- ,te on that figure for a moment $nd you nd why the railroads have been having a does not mean that trucks and buses .lor the sake pi .ths railroads, it does thpugh, that the rsanroads' com|*titors ought p same sort of regulation that applies to the themselves. The present set-up is hardly fair. The Value of Planet army bombing plane* ffom March Field, Calif, the air to drop supplies of food and clotK Nftvajo Indians i» the Arizona mountains up two rather interesting points for speculation, rst, how long- would the numerous Indian uprisings of century feave tes>e4 if |he anny of those days ha4 T^n^ tyfa g^ p0m|jag plane would have from ambitfh zlMg W> Little Big Horn, for wouW have routed YJKARS AGO L. A. Lambka, manager of the Eureka St*v* and Heading > plants at ffcNftb and Fulton, was lA' the city Monday, . .- -....-,- <MrsvG. E. Cameron; and little son, Arthur, who have been visiting her and Mrs. A. A. Gibson, >r their home in Pitts- ' ^gte a **P(^W t?r** i?*^* -^ - -**-'•-«» .- ^J^&iip m^Wm Do You -D. M. Finley will leave tomor- ffir several weeks' visit to her ormer home at Washington, D. C. TEN YEARS, AGO <r R/ C.- EJtea, *who-ia in the employ of the American Grocery Co., of Little Rock, -spent yesterday at home. ' Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hill and children, John Clyde and Evelyn, spent yesterday with relatives at Columbus, ittendlng the golden wedding anniversary of Mr. Hill's parents, Mr.' jand Mrs. J. C. HflW if J: • MJwhitment by President Hard- ng "of J. A'. 'Davis as postmaster to ucceed D. B. Thompson was announced late Saturday evening. Coppery^astinf oysters -really con- am copper, }a' scientist has found. Now if somebn«"would just start experimenting, with tfoldf&h; V From the Japanese answer to the League of Natfonstropbtals; it would seenv that', the only .thing Japan is not " clo in f^lnftjls 1 stop fight- announces that he wea*,;*:tygh, stiff collar. WffU, that's .;one v w«y of keeping your M?i«£. -' ! ( "''•'•;•' ."-i There may stilt-* be some argument as to who won the World War, but there's-little doub tleft as to who will pay for it, Chinese bandits who reduced the ransom of an American from 110,000,00 to $200,000,000 must have been read- ng the stock market hews. Legion Head Aids Jobless Henry L. Stevens, Jr.,'above, com- mandr of the American Legion, is touring the country, taking charge of regional meeting* to work out details of the legion campaign to increase employment. Fayetteville Man May Seek Governor's Chair FAYETTOVILLE, Ark.-(#)-Chancellor Lee SeaTnster of Fayetteville said Monday he was being urged by friends over the state to become a candidate for governor and was giving the matter consideration. He said he would make a decision within a few days, Judge Seamster was appointed chancellor of the Thirteenth district when the district was created. At the time he was city attorney here. He represented Benton county in the state legislature in 1919-20. Here's Pepper, Signer, Satisfied hej» PJ! the )ft|l World «Ji» a taOMf. fat* Aliens, Reconciled, ToTryLifeAnew Wild Demonstration Over Acquittal of Son Cheers Aged Father NORRISTOWN, Pa.-(#)-Rose and Eddie Allen and their aged father, Horace, Sunday planned to forget the bitternses which ended Saturday night when a jury said "not guilty" to Eddie. Eighteen-year-old Rose, who testified for the prosecution at the trial of her brother-for shooting the man she loved, Francis A. Donaldson in, said she - would return to • the . home she -left last November "to begin all over again.*' ; . Eddie, who is 23, was free after three months in prison, the ordeal of a week-long murder trial and the torture of telling to a crowded courtroom A tale of the tragedy which necessitated references to his sister's alleged indiscretions with Donaldson. "It's good to have all that over with," he said. "Rose arid I have 'talked things over and we are going t otry to forget it alL We will never mention all this to each other as long as we live. I've always loved Rose and I always will." Horace Allen, the father, who looks 20 years older than the 58 he is, forgot his financial reverses and his enfeeblement in the joy, of a reunion With his children and the memory of a cheering throng's tribute to his boy after the verdict Saturday night. "I wish to thank, with all my heart, the many, many persons, known and unknown, from all sections of the country, who have sent us words fo kindness, sympathy and encouragement through all these trying days," he declared, "I have received so many letters that it is impossible for me to answer all individually, but I would like them to know how deeply I appreciate their thought and kindness." Sunday Eddie drove back to the jail and collected his belongings. He had no time for anything like that Saturday night, when policemen had to clear a way for him through a widely yelling crowd which shouted "Atta boy, Eddie," "Ray for you, Eddie," set off fireprackei-s, blew automobile horns and shrieked itself hoarse. It was the greatest demonstration this county seat has seen since the World war armistice. The acquittal had been forecast after Eddie told his story Friday. That day the courtroom audience hissed and booed Prosecutor Stewart Kase and broke into handclapping at statements made by Allen. Francis A. Donaldson Jr., father of the dead youth, denounced the verdict of acquittal. "The law,' as I see it," he said, "which is supposed to be for the protection of all has not been upheld. The trial and its result have been a great shock t ome, but I think that the freedom given to the overbearing conduct of Mr. (William T) Conno% defense counsel, during the trial, and the over emphasis placed by the trial judge upon the self-defense theory could not have resulted otherwise than in the verdict returned by the Jury. "I still have, and my son's friends have, unswerving loyalty in the memory of a gentleman unafraid, killed on a mission of peace, and from that I connot be swerved by prejudiced opinion an4 » verdict caused by emotion." Advised of Mr. Donaldson's statement, Judge Knight said only "We ex- those things." Thousand* at Cre«cent City forMafdi GrM ORl£ANS-(/PHFhowand» of poured into this gaily decorated city Saturday to join 9 pleasure popul«c« in marking the °W custom of M*rdi Qr«s. , « v ««t| took the W in a gay wWeh accordjnj *^^ For "the fu«h«* protection 6f American cltliens" in beleaguered Shanghai, the Army Transport Chaumont (pictured above) was ordered by President Hoover to'proceed from Manila with 1000 regular army troops of the 31st Infantry Regiment and an additional froce of 400 marines. The'reinforce- ments were dispatched, at the request of U. S. Consul Cunningham of Shanghai. Fishing Schooner Rammed; 21 Drown Sea Disaster Off Cape Sa, ble Reported by Belgian Liner's Skipper NEW YORK.—Tears coursing down his weather-beaten cheeks, Capt. J. M. Lavlgne of the Belgian liner "Jean Jadot," Sunday told a tragic tale Of the sinking of the fishing schooner "Eleanor Nickerson," the death of 21 of her crew, and the rescue of six others, 60 miles off Cape Sable early Friday morning. During a raging storm, just at daybreak, the Jean Jado, a freglht-pas- senger vessel of 7,000 tons, rammed and sank the Eleanor Nickerson, 110 feet long, and equipped with an auxiliary motor. "We were blinded by the storm," explained Captain' Lavlgne. "Ten feet more and we would have cleared the schooner. I tried In every way to avoid the collision, but we were too close."' • • : One 'of the rescued men, Arthur. Burke of Boston, graphically described the tragedy. / "With six other members of the crew, I Was on deck at 6:45 Friday morning. Suddenly there was a terrific crash to starboard, just aft of the main- rigging, practically cutting the Nickerson in twoifiearjthe stern. I realized the only way out was'gelling overboard, and I slashed the ropes holding the dories. "Five others joined me in.one of the lna( tne D dories. We were the only ones not in ' w j t f, jji 00( j the bunks or repairing nets below. There Was no time for'them to get out. In a few seronds the schooner went down. Meantime, with a gale raging and pelting hail blinding us, we noticed the Jadot swing alee, tossing about in the stormy sea. At length we were able to get within reach of a Jacob's ladder swung out to us, and we scrambled aboard the liner. The rescued men, besides Burke, are Franklin Leblanc, Boston; Calvin Hemion, Dorchester, Mass.; Edmund Burdine and Paul Leblanc, Maldon, Mass., and Frances Feltmate, Nova Scotia. All of them, as well as several members of. the crew of the Jadot, were in a highly nervous state as the Belgian ship docked in South Brooklyn Sunday morning. • Father Accuser Tettif ie» Against Son and Companion at Triple Murder Trial RIPLEY, Tenn.— (IP) —A father'* testimony against his son opened the trial of Albert Moore, 30, and Harrison Yon, 30, for the "torch" murder of Moore's stepmother, Mrs. Mary Moore, 42, last month. Attorney General George C. Watkins indicated the state would ask the death penalty for the two farmers who also are under"Indictment for the murder of Mrs. Moore's two children by a former marriage, Frances and J G. Grlgsby. Jim Moore, the father, testified that his son and Yon were at his house until 9 o'clock the night of January and that when they left Albert borrowed his coat. Early the next morning, he said he was told that the body of his wife anc her two children had been taken from their burning home., ,Wheh the coa was returned, it had a hole burned in the back, he said. The previous Monday, the father said, he had heard his son tell Mrs. Moore he'd "beat her head off." There had been other threats, too, he said. J. W. White, on whose farm near- Curve, Tenn., Mrs. Moore and the children lived, said that he removed the bodies of the 'woman and her children from the blazing house and that the bed clothes were "soaked ttftttlI J, INK HBMPSAD £01 For Sheriff SIMON *t Dnifttst Mop* CKPYOFHOPE (Democratic Primary Feb. 23) l?dr City Clerk FRBD WEBB For City Attorney PAT CASEY For Alderman Ward Ortft L. C. (LEX) HELMS BENNIE BENTON HOY ANDERSON E. G. COOP Ward Two ROY STEFHENSON L. A. KEITH Ward Four CLYDE A. MONTS IRA HALLIBURtON A. M. RTKAMEY Seven Cotton Crop Reports to Be Mack Eleven Other Reports Various Crops to Be Released WASHINGTON. — (#)—Seven ports on the cotton crop and eleven reports on crops other than cotton will be issued-this year by the Crop Reporting Board of the United State^ Department of Commerce/ Cotton crop reports will be relea at 11 'a. m. on May 20, July 8, Auguq 8,<6epte»nb*r 8,' October ft, Novemh 9, and December 8. Reports on crops other than cotto will be released at 3 p. m. oh Marcli J, April 8, May 10, June 9, July 111 August 10, September 9, OctoberJlflf November 10, December 15, and comber 20. Japanese Troops Clash With Cops at Tientsin TIENTSIN— (JP) —Uneasiness here was increased Monday by an encounter between Japanese soldiers and police in the Chinese city. The soldiers, fully armed, marched into the heart of the old native city and demanded entrance at the military police station. The sentry refused them passage, whereupon the soldiers surrounded the station and disarmed the police. Later the police arms were returned, but a larger body of troops came and occupied the vicinity, retiring only after the Chinese mayor and the Japanese consul had signed an agreement by which the Chinese authorities assumed responsibility for order in the quarter. The contents of the document, which the mayor said he signed under duress, were not published. Floyd Sought in Fatal Holdup at Kansas City KANSAS CITY, Mo.-The Midwest's arch criminal, a notorious murderer, was sought Monday night as the machine-gun killer of a Kansas City policeman during a bank robbery raid Monday, O. P. Carpenter, veteran peace officer, was killed by more than 20 machine gun slugs as he and Edward Young ,city detective, sough tto prevent four bandits from looting the downtown Mercantile Trust company. Young was attacked and slugged. "It looks like Charley (Pretty Boy) Floyd was in on this," an unnamed federal agent told the United Press. "Floyd is the most ruthless killer in this section. We know he was in Kansas City shortly before the attempted robbery and resultant killing." In Floyd, police are searching for one of the most daring outlaws in 1200 Auto Licenses Sold in Clark County ARKADELFHIA.—State licenses fo only 1200 of the approximately 300 automobiles and auto trucks in Clarl county have been paid by the owners according to Sheriff Alfred Duke. Thi percentage is about the same as i was at this time last year, the office said. Attention has been colled to the fact that drivers of cars without th 1932 license are subject to arrest by state patrolmen. How Much Would You Pay to Be Rid of RHEUMATIC Pains In 48 Hours? Would You Pay Ten Dollars? —WOULD YOU PAY 85 CENTS? criminal history. «J to QWo, Mi*»u4 and KaflSM flftujr<fers. ft is charra) wiW few* Well: Here's a chance for you to be spry once more—to do your work cheerfully without one twinge of pain. Here's a postive guarantee that no rheumatism sufferer can afford to pass up—and can be free from agonizing rheumatism—and keep free from it. Get one 85 cent bottle of Allenru from Briant's Drug Store or any progressive druggist with the positive and distinct understanding that your pains and tortyre will all be gone in 48 hours or money back. And when pains are gone—keep right on taking Allenru 'till every bit of harmful uric acid is out of your body—Happiness comes with this wonderful prescription — thousands know it—you ought to know it.—Adv. How One Woman Lost 20 Pounds of Fat Lost lier Prominent Hips- Double Chin—Sluggishness Gained Physical Vigor— A Shapely Figure If you're fat—first remove the cause. Take one half teaspoonfu! of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water in the morning—in 3 weeks get on the scales and note how many pounds of fat have vanished. Notice also that you have gained in energy—your skin is clearer—you feel younger in body—Kruschen will give an fat person a joyous surprise. But be sure it's Kruschen—your health comes first—and SAFETY first is the Kruschen promise. Get a bottle of Kruschen Salts fr6m John S. Gibson Drug Co., or any leading druggist anywhere in America (lasts 4 weeks) and the cost is but little. If this first hotttodpptei't con- yow this is tte s«g*ft, S4FE- Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell, ' The quicker you sell 1 insertion, lOc per lin» minimum 30c * Insertions, ,7c per line, minimum 50c 6 insertions, 6c per line, minimum $1.00 26 insertions, So per line, minimum $4.00 (Average SMi words to the line)| NOTE—Want advertisements cepted over the telephone may charged with the understand!) that the bill is payable on prtse tation of statement, the day of ti\ publication. Phone 768 FOR SALE FOR SALE—One or three fresh Jfi sey cows. See L. A. Foster. l(f FOR. SALE—Winter and sumn sprays and insecticides. Monts Store. 6-6tc. FOR SALE-Alfalfa hay, in lots 40 bales at 30c bale. E. S. Greenli Phone 285. 8-3 FOR SALE—Practically new wa tig machine at bargain. 701 Sou< Fulton, 8.3t. FOR RENT FOR RENT—Five room modern b galow, newly papered, first class t dition .902 So. Main, corner 9th E. G. Slaybaugh, phone 816-2-3 (b FOR RENT—Modern unfurnish luplex apartment. Living room, bi oom, breakfast nook, kitchen, baUtl ;lassed-in sleeping porch. Hayes Mc^ lae, care Bensberg Music Co., Telephone 762. . 8-3tH FOR RENT—Modern six roofn housel lardwood floors. Convenient, close in 07 So. Pine. Phone 599. 9-3tfi FOR RENT—Furnished apartment, 1 ! wo or three roopis, connecting bath.! 3 rivate entrance. Mrs. R. M. Jones.1 14 South Shover. 2913tp| NOTICE NOTICE—Any watch or clork re- mired for S bales of hay or four ; jushels of corn. Work guaranteed, i W. Cullins, Blevins, Ark. 10-3tp end youv in LE PEPSO-GJNGEB WILL ' digestion or your druggist yow Wftnejr. LOST '_ -^A.-J,,J '•MSB2&&'3S2^^&8%&GV&£^1^^

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