Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 11, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 11, 1932
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" * «' ,t* $1 a* - • '-',^r M^-A ssipanaaBig !UW*I|NI1M MOPE, ARKANSAS, TfttftfSDAY,, FEBRUARY 11, ; ef HAHDTP Crop Loan Forms Ta Reach County in N 10 Days 1 Congressman Parks Explains at Request of Hope C. of C. t SAME PLAN* AS 1931 Government Again to Loan Money Through County Committees Blanks for government crop Ictens, the same this year as last, are being printed at Washington, D. C., and will be in the hands of county agents or local committees within 10 days, Congressman Tilman B. Parks telegraph- cd Hope Chamber of Commerce Thursday, Mr. Parks had been asked to' explain the government's 1!>32 loan program. In a telegram sent by W. Homer Pigg, in behalf of the Hope Chamber. Mr. Pigg, former secretary of the commercial organization had also served on last year's crop loan committees, and was familiar with Ire loan detail. The congressman's reply Thursday was as follows: "The Secretary of Agriculture advises me that blanks for the crop loans are being printed and will be in the honed of the county in (he next 10 days, fit there is no county agent, a local /committee of . citizens will handle, same. „• , "B*«ff loans on lands, of extensions, citizens' should apply to Wood Netherland, president of the Federal Land Bank, St. Louis. ' "The. Reconstruction Finance Corporation is working out rules. 'There will probably be an office in Little Rock for handling other loans as provided in the bill.V Mr. Parks had previously addrej a 'form ' letter to his constit throughout the Sevenlfi ^congressional i received by the Hope Chamber office led to a request for the more detailed Information received from the congressman Thurtdayv Girl Mascot Never Misses A Blaze Charlotee, North Carolina Fire Department Proud of 18-Year-Old Miss CHARLOTTE, N. C. -(/P)— Miss Mury Rupert is the champion fire fan of this city. She's mascot of the fire department, and she never misses a fire—that is if she possibly can be there. Her father, Frank Rupert, bt ought Mary here from Westchester, Pa., when she was 3 years old. They have been chasing fires for years. It's a hobby and pastime with Miss Rupert. In the past few years she has grown tip—she's 18 now—and no longer rides the trucks with her brown hair fly- inn in the wind. She works in a store, but when there's a fire she manages to sec it. There are 110 members of the Charlotte fire department, and she knows them all, their wives, children tmd sweethearts. "Of course," Miss Rupert says, "none of us likes to sec damage done by a fire, but I like the excitement," Slashes Wrist to Commit Suicide 111 Health Blamed for Act of F. W, Carter Near Cotton Plant COTTON PLANT — F. W. Carter, ugcd 44, who lived on the S. M. Bush plantation. 12 miles west of here, committed suicide this afternoon by slashing a wrist with a razor. His body was found by his brother, D. I. Carter, and Arthur Lovell. Ill health is blamed. ' , Carter formerly lived at Howell and later operated a restaurant at Moro. He had been in ill health about eight years. Besides his brother, he is survived by his wife, from whom he was separated. Carter had recently returned from the state tuberculosis sanatorium at Booneville. "I'm Not Dead!" - The U. S. Veterans' Bureau gave Mrs. Fred Daley of St. ClalrSville, O., a surprise when it notified her that she could receive J2500 on her "dead" husband's adjusted compensation certificate. Mr. Daley was even more surprised when she called him from his work. He vigorously denied that he was dead. The Daleys are shown above. ', Two Homes Lost By Fire in Emmet New Stove Believed Cause of Disaster at 11 P. M. " Wednesday started from a new wood stove destroyed ,two residences in Emmet at 11 o'clock Wednesday night. Eli West and F. A. Mdore saw their homes burn to the ground before firefighting equipment could reach them from Prescott. Mr. West had eliminated gas stoves for wood this week, and a new' wood stove was believed to have started the conflagration, neighbors said. Both the West and Moore residences were insured. The families moved out safely before the flames reached them. Families in adjoining houses hurriedly removed their furniture when it lokcd 'as if the 'entire block was doomed; but volunteers brought the fire; under control, confining it to two houses. The Prescott fire department responded to the call for help, but despite a speedy run their equipment reached Emmet only after volunteer workers had checked the flames. Slayton Released On $25,000 Bond Former Pocahontas Chief of Police to Appeal Life Sentence POCAHONTAS, fir\t.-(fi>)-Foimcr Police Chief John G. Slayton, recently convicted of accessory in the murder of Night Marshal Manley Jackson, has been released on $25,000 bond pending appeal to the Arkansas Supreme court. Bond of Earl Decker, who appealed from a similar conviction, has been fixed at $20,000. Lige Dame, convicted of the murder on his confession, im plicated Slayton and Decker. Dame was admitted to the penitentiary Thursday. FLAPPER FANNY SAY& RM.U.B.PAT.OI'r. Arkansas Man Killed by Train in Oklahoma POTEAU, G'kla.—(#>)-Luke French. 2b. of Bolkinburg, Ark., was killed when jerked from a Rock {sland freight train after his. foot caught in a brace on Sugar Loaf creek bridge near here. His brother. Oliver French, 29, was injured slightly in the same manner. Luke was thrown into the creek bed and died almost instantly. Wind Causes Heavy Property Damage in North Arkansas Mississippi and Greene Counties Suffer Heavy Timber Losses Y 0 U T H^, INJURED William. Denton of Lepanto Hurt by Falling Telephone Pole MEMPHIS, Tenn.—(/P)—A heavy wind and rainstorm swept northeast Arkansas early', Thursday, causing some property damage; and the serious injury of William Denton, 14, ,who was hurt by a telephone pole blown down at LaPartto'. : . . •He suffered a, broken leg and possible internal Injuries according to physicians who were attending him. The 'storm, wh'lch frst struck n Mis- ssstppi and Greene counties uprooted trees and demdtlshed many farm houses and outbuildings. ' It was also fslt In Polnsett and Crlttenden counlles t where timbered lands suffered, fences torn down nad many buildings (wrecked. Schoo Shoots Assailant Joe Lymon of Haskell Fires After Being Attacked at Ball Game BENTON - 1 - Oscar Woodall, uged about 23, a truck farmer, was shot in the shoulder and hand Wednesday night following an attack on Joe Lymon, principal of the • Haskell public school. Neither wound was serious, physicians gaid.; L,ymon was not ar-. rested! The .shooting 'occurred' at Bauxite. Officers who investigated were told thtat several youths in the Haskell community had been "picking on" the principal, and that they had threatened to "get him." | Lymon chaperoned a party of Haskell girls who attended a basket ball game at Bauxite Wednesday night. They made the trip in a bus. After Lymon left the basket ball court and started to enter the bus, he was struck two or three times, his assailant using brass knuckles which were found near the scene of the attack. Lymon then pulled ont his pistol and fired twice, both shots striking Woodall. Every dock hold* a the duce. Charges Against Mellon Dropped Ouster Attempt No Longer Necessary, House Committee Decides WASHINGTON.— (fi>)~- Impeachment charges against Andrew W. Mellon were dropped by the House Judiciary Committee Wednesday as the veteran financier prepared to step from the Treasury direction to the post, of ambassador to Great Britain. Upon this exchange of duties and Mellon's impending resignation from the cabinet to take the oath o£ ambassador, the 23 lawyer-representatives based their agreement that "nothing jusitfied further proceedings," Chairman Sumners said his committee was unanimous on this point, viewing impeachment proceedings as virtually equivalent to an ouster suit. Representative Patman, Democrat, Texas, sponsored the Charges to obtain Mellon's removal from the Treasury post. But the eommitte was not unanimous on the actual resolution and during the two-hour meeting the voices o£ members in heated discussion often could be heard from behind the closed door. The vote on the resolution finally adopted was 14 to 4. This resolution, after setting forth Mellon's appointment as ambassador, his confirmation by the Senate, and leaving u space for the date of his resignation from ti Treasury, said: 'Be it resolved by this committee that the further consideration of the said charges against the said Andrew W. Mellon as secretary of the Treasury be and the same are hereby discontinued." Representative La Guardia, Republican. New York, was voted down overwhelmingly when he proposed placing a recital of the facts in the re"solution. He was in the minority with three- others in objecting to any mention of the ambassadorship in the resolution. Plans of committee members to present a minority report were abandoned becuubu the resolution adopted did riot, mention the, merits of the charges. Hoover in Tribute to Lincoln k -/. .V > - , . • . . . • e sixteenth President of the United States that the thirty-first President atended services the other day in the Presbyterian Church in Washington where Abraham Lincoln once worshipped. Here President Hoover is pictured as he left the church in htc company of the Rev. Joseph R. Sizoo, its pastor, 'i • • Robbers Get $2500 In Oklahoma Bank 'Crowd Held Back With Machine Guns as Cash Is Taken HAILEYVILLE, Okla.— (#>) —Pittsburg county officers Wednesday night searched roads leading to the Jack Fork mountain district for three men who at noon robbed the bank of Haileyville of $25000, escaping in a srpall coupe while one of the trio held the crowd at bay with a machine gun. Two of the men, unmasked and armed with pistols, entered the bank. One of the robbers forced" C. S. Cuthird, cashier, and Mrs. Willette Slocombc, assistant cashier and two customers to keep their hands in the air while 'xie second sacked all the cash in sight. Those in the bank were froced into the vault, but the door was not locked. An alarm drew many people to the front of the bank. It was not until then that the third man was noticed. As the crowd began to gather, the third robber raised up from the rumble seat, pointed a machine gun at the crowd and ordered all to lie down. The bandit car was found abandoned five miles south of Hartshorne late Wednesday afternoon. Authorizes Flood Control Project Judge of Poinsett County Grants Petition for New Floodway HARRISBURG, Ark. —(/I 1 )— County Judge Charles J. Mitchell granted Poinsett County Drainage District No. 7 permission to immediately begin work on a $1,000,000 flood control project on the St. Francis river Wednesday.. The permission was granted over strenuous protests of Cross county-land owners, wiio iiave contended the new floodway would throw water over their lands. Charles G. Frierson, attorney for the drainage district, placed proof before the court that a majority of the landowners affected by the new project had signed a petition asking for the construction. Supporters of the plan said it would remove the flood hazard on the St. Francis for northeast Arkansas as well as protect Poinsett county lands and the towns of Marked Tree, Trumann. Lepanto and Weona. Resists Arrest, r Slain By Officer ...'•.''- -': '•' ' ' ' . - *T J ' .•'... - .> Leonard Lee of Hunte* Shot Fatally by Town Marshal AUGUSTA—Leonard Lee, aged 25, was shot and killed at Hunter, Woodruff county, Wednesday by Marshal Bill Robinson. According to Robinson, Lee was drunk and struck at him twice as he (Robinson) was trying to arrest him. Robinson said he shot in self-defense. There were no witnesses. Robinson was arrested by Sheriff R. H. Smith and Deputy Escue and was placed in jail here. Date for his hearing has not been set. The shooting occurred on the main street at Hunter. Lee is survived by his mother. McNab Woman Is On TrialThursday Mrs. House to Be Tried on Charges of Failing to . Stop After Mishap TEXARKANA.-Mrs. F} o re nee House, 41, of McNab, Ark., will face trial in Bowie county district 'c'ourt Thursday on charges of failing to stop and render aid after running oven a girl, two young boys and a negro woman on tile New Boston highway early last November. Mrs. House has been under a $500 bond since her arrest about a week after the accident. She was arrested after a filling station proprietor had reported to officers that she had bought gasoline and had the front of her car repaired at his station on the New Boston road. Mrs. House was on her way to visit friends in DeKalb when the accident occurred, she said in a voluntary statement made to County Attorney L. C. Boswell shortly after her arrest. Hammer Murder of His Young Bride Charged DODGE CITY, Kan.— A carpenter. W. D. Hawkins, was arrested an.) charged late Wednesday with murdering his 25-year-old wife, Mar>. with a hammer. Hawkins was taken into custody after a hammer, its handle newly broken, was found in a field near the wood worker's home. The tool was blotclied with blood, authorties said. DeQueenManls Given 5-Year Term Trial of Fulton Green in Bank Holdup Set for Friday DEQUEEN. Ark.— Climaxing a long siege of cattle stealing over Sevier county, J. W. Miller pleaded guilty in circuit court here Wednesday to two counts of receiving stolen cattle and was sentenced to five years in each count, the sentences to run concurrently. Hundreds of head of cattle have been stolen in the county during the past few months, the theft subsiding only after a thorough campaign by Sheriff Jim Sutton. Roy Johnson pleaded guilty to selling whisky and was sentenced to one year. Fulton Green, alleged robber of the Bank of Hcratio, is scheduled to face trial Friday. Henry Ford Plans Construct ion of 2 , New Auto Models ' - j. * Four arid Eight Cylinder Engines toTit Same Charts Announced NO PRICE]S~ARE GIVEN P lk h e r Manufacturers Have Been Waiting for Ford Announcement Masons to Hold Meeting Friday Might DETROIT, Mich.—tiP^Heliry Ford said, Thufsdatf that He is planning to bring out' tin improved four and anew eight-cyjinder cat In the near future. 1 " " ' . The dhasls will be so constructed'to permit 'Installation' of either a four or eight-cylinder engine. He did not Indicate what price changes, if any, would be involved. Other manufacturers have Held that there could be no return to prosperity in the automobile industry until Ford made known his plans. , • •• ,• Verdict in Death of Batten Held Up A ,-, -,, L _ -. Former Little Rock Newt- paper Man Found Dead < on Railway HATTIESBUJU5, MlsaUf/P)—A coroner's jury Wednesday was unable to -determine definitely how Hansel L. Batten, 24, sports editor of the Hattiesburg American, met death early Wednesday" morning ana withheld its •*W K^JiffT'*R,.j* > ''^ *•*. >*SW* ten s parents from had been visiting.' The newpaper man's mangled body was found on .the, Sotithern railway tracks after he had attended a dance with friends and had started home around 1 a. m. His coat and vest were found on the porch- of his home. A. N. Gifford, engineer of a -freight train, reported that be -saw a white object on the tracks ahead of his locomotive and on stopping the train discovered the mangled body. He summoned Dr. 'F. T. BowJer, of the South Mississippi Infirmarv, who reported tthat Batten's eyes were closed, unusual in the case of fatal accidents. ' The train crew believed that Batten had 'been run over by a passenger train that passed the scene shortly after 1 a. m. The body was cold when they found it. . The coroner's jury withheld a verdict pending further investigation. Evidence appeared to bear out the theory of accident, but no witnesses were produced. Batten formerly was with the Arkansas Gazette of Little Rock, and the Shreveport Times. During last summer's political campaign he was publicity Tnanager for Gov. Sennett Conner who expressed deep regret at his tragic death. He was the son of Postmaster and Mrs. E. T. Batten, of Hattiesburg. Fox Hunt Planned For Scouts Friday Men and Boys Will Leave the Fair Grounds at 4:30 P. M. A fox hunt for the entertainment of Hope's Boy Scouts will be held Friday night near the John Owen place south of Spring Hill, the Hope Hunt organization announced Thursday. The hunters are to meet at the Southwest Arkansas Fair Grounds at 4:30 p. m. Friday, at which time the dogs will be loaded on a truck, and the Boy Scouts, headed by Scoutmaster Henry Haynes will leave for the camp ground with the hunters. The trip will be made south on the Lewisville highway to Huckabee's graveyard, thence west to Spring Hill, and south half a mile to a fork; thence down the left fork to Buck Martin, who now lives at the old John Owen home place. Camp will be pitched one mile west of Martin's, at Stephenson's schoolhouse. The entire Scout troop is invited. Chaperones will be provided for girls. The Scouts will take their own lunch- con. •«*»-*Hotel at Fayetteville U Destroyed by Blaze FAYETTEVILLj;,— (#>) -The Piedmont hotel, a 13-room structure on East mountain street and one of the oldest buildings in Fayetteville, was i destroyed by jjjrj Tuesday. The loss vas estimated ftt $5000. Sheriff Henry I Walker owned g»e building. "Meet the Little WomanP; Here's one woman, at least,'.who always looks up to her husband. She's the midget wife of Leon Wyatt, and both are side-show performers 'who appear hi a circus now touring Florida. This picture shows them With their five-weeks-old baby whd is of normal Size. State Music Meet Chooses Numbers Selections Announced-for ( High School Contett at > Conway May 6-7 ' f .-,Ihe*t>resia t ent; of .tha-Arkansas, Ath- letic^associatfon and "'the Arkansas Inter-School 'Contest association haft sent to the affiliated schools of the state, music selections for the spring meet which 'will oe held at Conway, May 6 and 7| The selections are: Girl's Trio—"TKe Green Cathedral,' Carl Hahn Boy's Quartet—"Grandfather's Clock." Ira B. Wilson. • Boy's Voice—"Friend O' Mine;" Sanderson. ; , Girl's Voice—"Morning, 1 Oley Speaks Violin—"Fifth Air Vaire;" Op ,T N8. 5, Charles Dancla. Plans—"Hungarian Etude,..'In A Minor," Me Do well. Boys' Glee Club—"Sleepy 'Hollow Tune," Richard Kountz. Girls' Glee Club—"Around the GyPr sy .Fire," Brahms, Airr. Ambrose, 3 drchestraX2hoose both selections. part. • • ?;<-•"/-. T ' Official Handbook. ; , v All of the selections may be secured from Theodore Presser, 1712 Chestnut street, Philadelphia, Pa. Hope high school expects to have contestants in each contest this year. '- rant MARII as both.th continued 'i« __ _ gaBementJaloWg the i sung battle li ; HostilitiesC mif thirt 11 ^ 'flags' to city. Under carry ouf the wou torn ao ___________ wonieniarld i found t s land, 1 'Father Jae^umoV of S Xaviere Collide was cred fectingfithe tluce.., }',*<! He lost anftrmat Ve a ine^aLMiliilHtfor 1 World War engagement.-'; j - Earlier in the day a'sc^ lean marines narrowly y from a Japanese aerial|l internatlonal,iettlenient j Chinese owned cottoii m Chines? women arid chili No marines were i A Japanese! because of the'( Empire 5 l ^lEvL^^ Bulletins VS.HINGTON,—(/P) -Congres.- il leaders completed a draft of WAS ,- sional an emergency measure for expanding the rediscoiinting facilities of the Federal Reserve Thursday and planned immediate hearings. DOVER, Ark,— (ff>) - The Bank- of . Dover, wj^ch was closed last December, reponcd Thursday. > WASHINGTQN.-.(/P)-PrcsWent Hoover Thursday approved the construction of three bridges across the Mississippi river in Louisiana, two at or near Baton Rogue and a third at New Orleans. (^-Maxim LHvln- off, head of the Soviet delegation proposed a total and universal disarmament to the world disarmament conference Thursday as the only valid security agaiiist war. SPRINGFIELD, Ul.-(/PM<wnes Hamilton Lewis, United States Senator from Illinois, was placed in running as a Democratic Presidential candidate Thursday with in his behalf at the secretary of in his beijalf at the secreary of states office. WASHlNQTON.-(yP)-Existciicc of an understanding between the United States and Mexico, linking their national interests in the event of further complications in the Far Eastern situation was diclos- cd Thursday in authoritative quarters. WASHlNGTON.-(/P)-T.lie Senate TbHjmfejr ^jWed 5375,000,000 to the LaFoJJ^-eosU^afl uuewploy- mwt rettef bill for road coustruc- tlow. Tilman B. Parks- ren Commit k , Controvert] WAHREN—The Agricull mittee of the Warren' C. Commerce has 'protested sent out under date of Ja Tilman B. Parks, la the Seventh district. The contended that the letter • ing and was creating panic',< farmers in southeast Parks' letter referred loans to farmers for 1932 v ci "The banks' throughout th<.j you know, are unable to f — customers. -We nave tjhqt „„„ a bill through Congress wltl mum authorized of $2,000,000,000^ loan to farmers and business i Fifty million dollars is direct to farmers similar loan. Two, hundred million more ,.,^«, be loaned through farm organizations.'^ "This ishould assist every merchant, .banker and every other?!- _,. izen in our state, I write you this let* \ ter to suggest that if you or your, friends are In need of a loan, ipake., your application at, once. By the tiros" J this letter reaches you the set m have been made and you will from the papers where to mske^ application. Please have yaw t' apply at once as there will be . mendous demand for this, money siw ' it may not be enough to loan to all,"** Mr. Parks took exception to the telf * gram which was worded; ' < » = "Your letters scattered over south. Arkansas creating panic. They $re " misleading. Hundreds of farmers ask* . ing to be shown where they can make • their application for their loan, Vfe fail to find any set»up to which, they can apply. Memphis seed loan pffice advises they know nothing. Situation, is critical. Adequate finsBpes not available. Must have help at once. What may we ejcpect?" In reply Mr. Parks said he fatted to see where any of his statement? wew misleading, ffe said when the government was providing money fw? the farmei-s that they may be aided, he • was amazed to hear of a panic. He < said as soon as time would permit County Agent J. A. HemphiU woulfl receive blanks and J. H. Lynch, in , charge of the government offide jn, Memphis, would pass on j' Mr. Lynch informed W- manager of the Warren Commerce, that he had opt any definite information. 1& said that if the loans wei$ wide publicity would be given matter through the press. Farmers continue to pour into &$ office of the county agent here inquiring of the loans. Mf. HsmphiJl ' • said twice as much money c«ul4 b^ used in Bradley county this year as was loaned last year. : "'"

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