Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 15, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, February 15, 1932
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Page 1
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HOPE, AJRKANS itar's 4th Annual Cooking School March 15. Kate Stafford to Direct 1922 Show On Saenger Stage Nationally Known Expert . Is Fourth Introduced . Here Since 1929 MANY NJW DISHES Lecture Will Demonstrate Each Recipe Offered— . Admission Free Tho Star's Fourth Annual Cooking School will begin Tuesday, March IS, At the Saenger theater. . I, Kate* B. Stafford, nationally known lulinary expert—the fourth to be introduced to housewives of. this section by the newspaper since 1929—will direct the 1932 school. < The women of Southwest Arkansas will look forward to this year's event irtore than ever before. The Star's Cooking Schools have enjoyed an un. Interrupted climb in public favor ever •ihce their introduction three years «go, culminating in an attendance mark last year of nearly 2,500 for the Iva-day show. Four Days This Year In order to give Mrs. Stafford additional time in preparing the theater •tage this year's School will begin on Tuesday instead of.-Monday, and run but four da"' ' i: "ff^JnVe," closing. M usualFrlua; aiterno'piv" ' Admission will be free at the Saon- ifer. Arrangements have, just been Completed With E. W. Hecht, manager of the Saenger theater, 40 use Hone's ipdencftd show-house. ITio stage will ' be "cleupid'cach, afternoon, and tt'mod- el kfolftn set up for Mrs.'Stafford. tjfit aystem t(jat is followed by The Star. Mrs. Stafford, .will prepare -a meal each' afternoon in the model " Jtchen on the stage, explaining her eclpe to the audience, and following it with an actual demonstration. . Food advertisers, and dealers in kitchen and other home conveniences and appliances will place articles on display in the lobby and'on the stage. • Expect Largo Attendance An average of better than 2,000 women visit The Star's Cooking School each year, and it Is presumed that all records will be broken this year when economy, coupled' with new ideas in preparing the family meals, is more to be desired than ever before. Several Hope merchants who have participated in former schools have mode inquiries to plans foij 1932. The Star has had none but favorable reactions from local citizens and merchants on past performance of Cook-, Ing Schools, and it is with absolute confidence that the newspaper recommends Mrs. Stafford ana* the. 1932 •how to its subscribers and the public generally. Liberal Jew New Supreme Justice "Cardozo, of New York State Bench, Democrat, Succeeds Holmes WASHINGTON - (/P) - Benjamin Nathan Cardozo, chief justice of the 1 New York State Court of Appeals, was appointed Monday by President Hoover to the United States Supreme Court vacancy caused by the retirement of Justice Oliver Wendell Holm«8. Cardozo was recommended strongly by various elements describing themselves as liberals. He is a Jew and a Democrat. His confirmation by tho senate is regarded as assured. Cardozo has the backing of New York's two senators and such leaders as Borah, of Idaho. President Hoover conferred with Republican Leader Watson, of the senate, and other administration leaders in the upper house, before making known his choice. The appointment was applauded by • number of senators. HI Test at Delight Is Holding Interest ARKADELPHIA, Ark.—More than MO feet of black shale, galled "The Mother of Oil," has been encountered to date in the Henderson-East oil test near Delight. The well has been sunk to a depth of nearly ISOff feet. E. R. Henderson, who is financing the test, having already drilled two other wells in the Delight section, says that a good oil well in Arkansas now would be a real boon as there is no proraiiqn law to hamper production as ut Texas and and other states. Star Moves Into 212 So. Walnut . - - • — - • -jj <t Newspaper Forced to Omit Monday Edition When Storm Interferes With Moving Operations Saturday Night—Production Resumed Tuesday Morning The Star comes out to its subscribers today front the new plant at 212 South Walnut street. The management's plans to make the change over the week-end without interrupting publication were smashed when a storm broke about 9 o'clock Saturday night, miring down the' big press in the soft earth between Main and Walnut streets. ' , It was 9 o'clock Sunday night before the 12-ton machine was finally placed in its new quarters, being 25 hours covering the 150 feet from the old building to the new. The Monday city edition and Tuesday morning mail edition were called off, owing to the delay in removing the press; but the plant went into production again Tuesday morning without further mishap. The Star's new offices and shop are complete except for minor details. The remodeling was done by J. W. Booth, general contractor; painting by S. B. Anderson and Harrington & Coi-. I'IJT -Hrng by J. L. Fritz; electrical '0. N. Bacon & Sons; gas plumbing by Shiver Brothers; and in- stallation of gaf: flues over the linotypes and smelters by Halliburton's Sheet Metal W^rka. , v Hope Transfer, company moved the equipment, assisted Sunday by Chief Mechanic J. L. Tedder of the State Highway Department and some of the department's heivV -trucks.' They got the press into the new building only a few minutes before Sunday night's cloudburst. ' Arrangement of offices and plant at 212 South Walnut wilt prove more convenient for both ,'the public and the newspaper's 'personnel ' Offices are lodged in the front part of the building, 40 feet on the street and 25 f«5et deep, with a substantial wall separating the shop, l ' A lobby 7Vi by 15 feet has been provided, with swinging gates giving access to'the editorial, business, advertising and subscrption departments. Swinging .doom lead back on either side to the shop. The.heat and fumes of the metal furnaces in,the casting department'have been eliminated by placing the furnaces in a separate com. artmont cut off, from the rear of the shop by heavy, doors. Five Local Boys In Ouachita Band • r •.:•"•. > College Band Mow Touring State—Here Friday February 19th ....Five local boys are members of the Ouachita College Band, scheduled to appear hero in concert Friday night February 19th. These boys are: Farrin Greene, Comer Routon, Hen Haynes, J. T. Bowden and Wilbur Breed. , This program is sponsored by the city P. T. A. and a part of the money obtained from the sale of tickets will bo used to defray the expenses of Dr. Carolyn Hegger, of the McCormick Foundation, of Chicago, who is coming here within a few weeks. Hope-Willisville to Play Basketball Junior District Tournament Scheduled Here Next Saturday A basketball game of much interest to funs here is to be played at the local high school Tuesday aftcrnon and (mother Tuesday night between the Willisville team and the local quintet. Willisville has an unusually strong team this season and the Hope team has been showing up good in games of the past few weeks. The Boys' Junior tournament will be played here next Saturday and Saturday night. During this tournament there will be a game between the Friescott High school first team and the; Hope first team. This game promises to be one among the best of the season. FLAPPER FANNY SAY& HtO.U. S PM 1 . OFF. Girls iu the bloom of youth ore lumped the most bouquets. Julian Saenger Is Victim of Suicide Coroner Revises Reporton Death of Movie Theater ' Magnate NEW, ORLEANS ^/Pj— Coroner Roeling announced Monday that Julian' Saenger,' founder of the Saenger motion picture theater chain, died of self-administered ; poison Febuary 6, instead of a heart attack as first announced. •)••_, Hope September; 26, 1927, as operators of the new Saenger theater which had been built here especially for them by J. P. Brundidge, local Capitalist. The Saenger pasted into the hands of the Paramount-Pgblix company in December, 1929,'When'that concern purchased the'entire 1 Saenger chain. In August, 1930, it passed to the management of Malco 1 Theft tors, Inc., Arkansas chain operators who acquired the Paramount-Publix and old Saenger interests chain' operators who acquired the Paramount-Publix and old Saenger interests, throughout Arkansas. . Mr. Saenger started his theater business years ago' in.. Shreveport, and eventually built million-dollar houses both in that city and New Orleans. U.S. Will" Appeal On Cannon Defeat ; . £ Government Again Moves Against Politically-Active Bilhop WASHlNGTqN-UP)-The government notified the district of Columbia Supreme Court Monday that it would appeal last Saturday's decision which invalidated tho corrupt pric- tico indictment against Bishop James Cannon, Jr., of thq Methodist church, and Miss Ada L. Burroughs. Bishop Cannon, was indicted for his alleged failure to report Republican campaign contributions to his anti- Smith fund in the 1328 election when the churchman was endeavoring to defeat the New York governor and Democratic presidential nominee in Southern Democratic states. Election Officers Chosea For Hope Vote February 2| City Central Committee Announces Lists for \ Next Tuesday 1930 TAX RECElpi Absentee Ballots May 1 Obtained From County Clerk Judges and clerks for the Dem6| era tic city primary "election Februarjj 23 were announced Tuesday by th'i City Central Committee. ' • ,' The 1930'poll tax, receipt will be re> quired to qualify electors to vote. Absentee ballots for voters who poet to be out of the city on .election day, may be obtained now front County Clerk Arthur Anderson di the courthouse at Washington. These ballots were obtained from the citj clerk prior to the 1931 election, ,whejr the rule that they must be issued by the county clerk was put in force. Election Officers City election officers'for next Tues? day are as follows: • • • 1 WARD ONE: Judges—Washingtoi! Berry, Jim Henry, J. M. Harbin. Al* ternate Judges—F. N. Perry, L. Mj Boswell, Cecil Weaver. ... ; •Clerks—Tom Kinser, Edgar Cargile. Alternate Clerks—John Dawson, Ben- rtie'Welborn. Sheriff—A. J. Cullins. Ward Two , WARD TWO. Judges—E1 beri May, Joe Coleman, C. R. Crutchfield! Alternate Judges—B.'R. Hamrn,' ClaudiS Hamilton, Joe Campbell. Qlerks-Guy Card* Pat Duffle., Xti 'ternate Clerks—Henry Taylor, Delmer Bailey. Sheriff—Dad Farley. Ward Three WARD THREE: Judges—Frank Nol- cn, John Bartlett, Henry Hicks. Alternate Judges—Nick Jewell, Ralph Routon, Eddie Spraggins. Clerks—W. C. Taylor, Lyle Moore. Alternate Clerks — De\yey Hendrix, Robt. LaGrone, Jr. Sheriff—Bradshaw. Ward Four WARD FOUR: Judges—Arch Moore, J. F. Gorin, J. N. Taylor. Alternate Judges—Chas. Cliff Stewart. Parkpr, Elbert Jones, Clerks—W. W. Compton, Dale Jones. Alternate Clerks—Frank Ward, H. N. Dobsoh. Sheriff—M. E. Gr^cn. Meeting of Bible Class Announced Everyman's CUf• to Hold Regular Meeting Friday; Splendid Program The Everyman's Bible Class of the First Christian church will hold then- regular monthly business meeting at the Bungalow of the church at 7:30 Friday night, February 19th. All members of the class and their wives are requested tp attend this meeting. Dr. R. O. Bjrunk, of Texarkana, former local pastor, will speak. A special program hag been arranged for the evening. There will also be a social hour und refreshments. Legion Outpost Meeting Postponed Several to Attend Victory Celebration at Hot Springs Sunday J, L. Stringer, post commander of the Leslie Huddleston Post of the American Lesion announces that the outpost meeting scheduled for Thursday night, February 18, has been postponed, on account of the weather and road conditions. There will bo no meeting of the post on this dute. Sunday a number of legionnaires from here will attend a membership victory celebration at Hot Springs. Delegates from every post in the state are expected to be in attendance there. Th local post needs only 33 more members to havo a 100 per cent mem-r bership for the year, according to Mr. Stringer. Every effort possible will be made this week to secure these memberships, in order that Hope will be counted with the posts having 100 per cer^t memberships ut (he state meeting Sunday. New Books Passed By Textbook Body Second Grade Arithmetic Approved—Many Oppose Text Changes LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—The Arkansas Textbook Commission Monday adopted an arithmetic text for use in second grades for the next six years, but provided that it shall not be placed in use' for two years except in schools desiring to make the change immediately from the text now sup- piled by linother company. The commission also adopted an •ilgebru text but postponed a vote on contracts for supplying arithmetic texts for the third to the eighth grades. A number of organizations had asked for postponement of text- I book contracts. oman Heads Post of Disabled Vets She's the first woman to head an organization of disabled . veterans. Helen Evans O'Neill, above, of Washington, herself disabled during the World War, Is pictured after her appointment as commander of the:' Edith Nourse Rogers Disabled American Atkins Candidate For City Attorney Declares He Has Served at Saving to City, Seel Re-Election . --W. S. Atkins, city attorney, announced Tuesday in the political column of The Star that he-wopld be a candidate for- ra-'election in 'the- Democratic city primary February 23> -• > Mr. Atkins made the following campaign statement: "Since April, 1931, I have held the office of city attorney. As to how well I have served in this capacity, I shall not assume the province of de- terminig, but am willing for my record, and the other City Officials, with whom I have co-operated, to answer in this respect.. Compensation Not Increased "The compensation of -the city attorney from January 1, 1930, to March 31, 1931, inclusive (fifteen months,) amounted to $985.00, plus the fees collected 1 by him for prosecutions and convictions in the mayor's court, which amounted to a, considerable sum. Therefore ,the city is paying to me, as city attorney, $15.60 per month less than it paid to my predecessor during the fifteen months Immediately preceding my election to said position. And this is true without taking into consideration the fees collected by my predecessor from prosecutions and convictions had in the mayor's court. "Prior to the 1930 government census report Hope was a city of the second-class, and under the law governing such cities the council fixed the monthly salary of the city attorney at $25 per month, which was nothr ing more or less than a monthly retainer's fee for his work in an advisory way and drawing ordinances for the city, and the law permitted the council to pay him for any additional work performed by him for the city, and, also, permitted him to collect the same fees for prosecutions and convictions in the mayor's court as is paid to the prosecuting attorney, Law Governing First-Class Cities Different "The law governing cities of the first-class (Section 7693 of Crawford & Moses' Digest of the Statutes of Arkansas) provides that the city council shall fi* the salary of the city at- Itorney, "and that he shall not in any instance receive any additional compensation." Therefore, regardless of the amount of work to be done the •ity attorney cannot receive more than the monthly salary fixed by the city county. Candidate to Succeed- Himself "I am a candidate to succeld myself is city attprney, subject to the action of the Democratic primary tp be held February 23, 1932. The city attorney does not have any voice in fixing the salaries and compensation to be paid u employees .of the city, and has no authority whatever with respect to he executive management of the city, or any department of the city govern- nent. As a taxpayer, however, I wish to say that I favor only such, compensation as is necessary to insure efficient service. "1 am a Democrat; have always voted the Democratic ticket, and have never .run for office or solicited the vote of the people on anything other than the Democratic ticket. I will appreciate your vote and influence, and assure yo 'uthat it shall' be my constant ambition and controlling purpose to administer the affairj of the office of 'city attorney honestly, efficiently and faithfully -to the end that our City may eon'inue to prosper. Spring Term For Schools Uncertain Despitej)ecision Supreme Court Legalizes Debt at $80,200— But Loan Yet to Come $17,000 JSJNEEDED Officials Are Uncertain Whether Legal Advantage Can Be Followed Up Hope public schools won the legal right to maintain a floating indebtedness of $80,200, by a decision of the Arkansas Supreme Court Monday— but conlainuance of the schools during the spring .semester still remained doubtful as the Board of Education sought to borrow up to the full limit. The supreme court decision cleared the way for the school directors to' make a legal debt, but officials were uncertain Tuesday that they would be able to obtain fthe money. Hope's floating school debt at the time the school fecodification act,, No. 169, was passed by the legislature this time last year, was ?80,200, arid ' the school directors sought to establish this as their legal limit. .The board's present floating 'debt is $55,000, with an additional $8,000 to crjme out for interest on the school building bonds, a total of $63,000. Establishing the legal limit at, $80,200, therefore, yould give.the board $17,200 to finish the spring semester on, povid- ing the money can be borrowed. A test suit to' establish the $80,200 legal limit Was filed in Hempstead circuit court last month by the Hempstead County Bar association,, and Judge Dexter' Bush ruled for the .ttt .by' the siiprerne court priday.) •< ' El DoradoWoman •To Be Club (iuost ii~\v> ~ ( U "ililii« u B. & P. W. Club to Hold Regular Meeting Tuesday Night The Hope Business' & Professional Women's Club, will have as a guest at their 'regular meeting' Tuesday night, Miss Ella Quigg of El -Dorado, who is •'•chairman of District No. 6 of Arkansas B. &-P, W clubs, Miss Quigg 'is making a tour of the state and will be a guest of the Washington club oh Wednesday night and of the Texarkana club' on Thursday night. ••'••'• "" •• • , ••• • Bulletins 'V 1 i '* former London society girl, who Is "now one of Mahatma Gtuidhl's chief aides tod almost the only one at liberty, was ordered by the 24 hours. She replied that ihe. Would remain here. ' , , ;\" tative 'Driver of Arkansas 'said Monday that the. Reconstruction Finance .Corporation will open 'a branch office In Little Rock; Ark., immediately; under the direction' of Alfred Kahn, president of the Union Trust Company. GENEVA-(jp)— A drafting committee of the League of Nations Council was instructed Tuesday to frame, an urgent appeal to .frame an urgent appeal to, Japan, 'asking her, to cease hostilities in tke far east and telling' her that the league will refuse to recognize any territorial changes occurring as a result of "Japanese occupation." WASHINGTON.— (^—President Hooyer Tuesday announced a -turn in the hoarding, tide, bringing $34,000,006 back into circulation snce the start of the ant-hoardng . campagn, February 4. " WASHINGTON.-^ -A wet hloc'xesolution proposing the submission of a home' rule constitutional amendment on prohibition was rejected Tuesday, by the House Judiciary Committee by a vote Ottf.4 . * NEW YORK— {#>)— Minnie Maddern Flske, famous American actress died in Long Island Monday night at the age of 66 years. progress, and be a lending factor in the growth of Hempstead county and our state." . .. • Founder's Day to Be Celebrated Here Thirty-F£f|tfi Anniversary of P.-T. A. in Arkansas February 17th . Tha general public-is cordially invited; to attend the annual Founder's Day program,'given by the four Parent-Teachers associations of the city, Wednesday afternoon, February 17, Thjs meeting will be held' at the Paisley school, beginning at 3 o'clock hi the afternoon. A splendid program will be rendered, A free will offering will al«o be taken. 'Two-Sfeventeen' Main Paper Home 16 Years J. E. Purkins. Founded Arkansas Evening Herald in That Location in 1916, Later the Gazette, Hempstead County Review, and Morning Daily Press—Consolidated With Star of Hope as Hope Star in January 1929 QUIET AT C1 "* "f * ^y rjjjjjj'' C h i n e * e' Slrengllt fen.e., and Repair I aridConimunicatk 4 ' ± ' ' **•'.'_ „ V ' SHANdHAr-to- JapL. scouts, flying high, over the'* wan district, between Shangl Woosung: Ttfesday- afternoon?^ a'large.body of Chinese troops, 1 ing a'large,detatchment of, r moving into the iront'lnies.""/, )3uickly v the .planes' darted? the Hpngkew-base and 4tt»%2,' tnents' the Japanese artillery,.', ting the'Chinese columns't0*l The Chinese sought .ccw| until after <heay> .cakralli*"^' inflicted, Japanese .'headqiu In other sectors.it,was i Bombardment; of ,Ch'ape 'and there wasriqt ariy.jjj at, Woosung. / ^ ^, ff . . Japane'se* troops ' contuiue t\_ up-foe an expected-offensive ,the Chinese V(StrengtJ fenses atid repaired, 1 When The Star pulled its plant and offices from 217 South Main street Saturday night it left that location without a newspaper or printing office for the first time in 16 years,* "Two Seventeen -South tylain" has meant newspaper ever since February 2, 1916, when J, E. Purkins rented the store-room, and established the Arkansas Evening Herald, Hope's first daily newspaper. Hoy Stephenson, Hope bank employe and • city councilman, and Forrest Shelton, had charge of the circulation department, unon a commission a- rangement. Both had just entered the long-trouser age, Harry Shiver, local plumbing contractor, was on their staff of news boys. Harry Young, now a successful newspaperman of Oklahoma City, was another "paper boy." Mr. Stephenson tells how a road show or a circus was the best stimul- lant for subscription collections. Immediately after school, his partner Shelton and himself and the entire staff of boys combed their routes for collections so they might have enough commissions to buy tickets and popcorn. But sometimes they had 1 to work right up to show time, in order to make enough. DuVall Purkins, aow state senator from Wairen, and publisher of the Warren Eagte-Rempcrat, was city editor of the Arkansas Evening Herald at that time. He bad the reputation of being oy$ of the best news editors Hope's papers huve ever had. The paper 5 columns in width, and 17 inches deep—slightly more than half the size of the present Hope Star. Later in 1916 Mr. Purkins bought the Hope Gazette from the estate of Col. W. W. Folsom, who had died that year, and turned it into a weekly edition of the Evening Herald. Chris Westerman, present job printer for The Star, went with the Gazette, and was in the employ of Mr. Purkins for several months. • In 1923 he sold to C, C. Williams, of Little Rock, and Erie Turner. Mr. Turner now is news editor of The Star. After a few months they sold to George B. SmJl^of Cterenden. Mr. Smith leased the paper immediately, however, to a man from Texas, who endeavored to keep the publication going as a weekly. He suspended, however, after three or four issues. Mr. Smith, meanwhile, operated the plant as a conunercial job printing shop, the purpose for which he had originally bought it. . Curtis Cannon bought the plant in July, 1926, and started publication of the HempsteacJ County Review, a weekly. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Gean bought out Cannon h> July, 1927, and in the following September changed the paper to the Hope Daily Press, a morning newspaper. Alex. H. Washbujn, present publisher of the' Star, and C. E- Palmer, bought the Press pn January 18, J929. and consolidated it with the Star of Hope, evening dftijly, which had been published by Ed McC«rkle and his 1 father as weekly and daily since 1899, in various logons, throughput the business district oj the city. High Altitude Fatal fc Louisiana Business Mi in Mexico City MEXICO CITY,— (ff>)— T banker, and Anthony Doherty, ana^tate senator, both of Bat»L ,,_-,La,, died sucffienly early Sunday' from heart attacks after a day of sight! " ing here. Mr. Cohneli; 57, was president of thV Louisiana National Bank, and "Mr, Doherty, 58, was a hardware mern chant, ^ •• ' t> Their deaths were Uttribute,8-by; physicians to "the high altitude of J^efe ico City 'coupied with a strenuous tpM? of the^city'a sights. Mr, Qonnety- fered a heart attack in a cabaret was taken to" a. Red Cross stk where he died. His friend afterward ty the Seventh* c^,, T lice station while telling police his companion's death. « - r Thq ttwp cemsi to Mexico City Sun-, day with State Senator Charles R,, Holombe of lUjuisiana for e short vacation. They visited the pjyahiidV at Teotlhuacan and Zochlrnlle&T.hen"' went to' a fronton game in the even* ng and after ward to the Montpa'rnasse cabaret. utv Mysterious Cable Bares Bomb Plot Infernal Machine in St. Peter's Revealed by Message From America mysterious message from America revealed the existence of a deadly bomb near the central altar of St* Peter's cathedral in a gup- posed plot against Pope Pius XI or Premier Mussolini, who appeared thqre last week, it was learned Monday. The bomb was found Saturday un^ der a massive twxvse lion, but n»t until Monday was it disllosed that a lablegram ' from across the Atlantic had directed Vatican authorities to the spot. Exploded; by Italian artillery pf-. ficers, it went off with a terrific blast Plotter, who hid the explosive in the farrjous Basilica, it was believed, having failed in their aim agaipsl the life of either the premier or the pope, chose to reveal the bomb's presence rather-than haye it explode later and possibly kllj persons against whom they hftd ijo ',* r 4 -Ml *€ -.-** Cabe Will Continue Business at Stamp* STAMPS, *Ark.-C. L. Cabe, owB*r of Cabe's department store at Stamps, has' announced that he will continue business i« the sape building, offices of which werft djMMagQd by fire re- ceotly. BsnurB have reen started. SH •'. " ll -S. BH>."*'P- ^if x-f 4Mf ~" *™ ^fivf

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