Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 17, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 17, 1932
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HOPE, ARKANSAS Ouachita College Band to Present Program Friday Organization Said to* Be Among Best College . Band* in State SIX LOCAL MEMBERS Program to Be Rendered at City Hall Beginning at 8 O'clock The Ouachita College Military Band which presents a program at the city hall, next Friday night, February 19, for the County Council of the Parerit Teachers Association is as follows: Program Semper Fidclis, March— Sousa shrdl Band: Music Men, March, Alton; Semper Fidelis, March, Eousa; My Old Kentucky Home, Overture, Goldman, Arr, by Tobani— Rogers Dolarhide, trumpet soloist. Male Quartette: 'Kentucky Babe Buck and Geibel; The World is Waiting for the Sunrise, Lockhart and Scitz— Horace Whitten, Roger Dolar- hide, Herbert Daugherty, Leon Sipcs. Band: Step on It, March King; Clarinet Solo: Angels' Serenate, G. Brada — Farrin Green. Band: The Stars and Stripes Forever, March, Sousa; Pina Solo: Sclah, Culpj^Hayiripnd Gulp. BatoJaJ'-Crosley March, Fillmorc; Vocarsdlo: ""Trader John, Moore and Flagler— Herbert Daugherty. Band: , Princess of India, Overture, King— Raymond Gulp, Trumpet So- Iptst. > Trombone Solo: Lome's Hope, Astor —James Blrkhead. Band: The Messergcr March, Barnhouse; The Star Spangled Banner, Key, Arr. by Al Haynes. - : Intermission ,Jt- . '• %.•'•••'.• Orchestra and vodwlle: Steamboat Photo May Send Him to Chair Meets the "Gold of the Day, Swoet Sue, Home, Lies, A Hot Dog, a Blanket, and you. Band: -Vocal, Ouachita. Personnel of Band First Lt. Loyce E, Bile's, Director. Farrin Greene, student director. Trumpets: Raymond Gulp, Roger Dolarhide, Bennie Johnson, George Emory, Cecil Randolph, Herbert Daugherty. Trombones: Edwin E. Nowlin, T. Kossuth Coats, James Birkhead, Harry Hakwins, Howard Houston. ClareneU: Farrin Green, H. C. Lo- clar, Chas. Fi,gley, Karl Coats. Altos: A. L. Mcrrcll, Leon Sipcs, B. P. Ha'ynes, Nobel Welch. Saxophone: Comer Routon. Baritone: Horace Whitten. Bass: Charles Welch, AL Daniel. Drums: J. T. Bowden, Jr., Jack Yeagcr, Wilbur Breed. Accompanist, Raymond Culp. Vaudeville by Sipes and Bowden. The program will begin promptly at 8 o'clock. Many Hope boys belong to the personnel of the band, the studnt director being Farrin Greene. Roosevelt Hears Farley Defense Governor Reserves Decision on Ouster Against Tammany Leader ALBANY, N. Y.-(A>)-The high point in the Hofstadtur Legislative Committee's inquiry into New York city , municipal affairs was reached here Tuesday, when . Sheriff Thomas M. Farley, of New York county, powerful figure in Tammany Hall, appeared personally at a hearing before Governor Roosevelt and fought proceedings to oust him from office. His quizzing, in which the governor took part, followed an afternoon of verbal fireworks between Siegfred Hartmann, his attorney, and Samuel Seabury, attorney for the committee, who seeks 'the Tammany sheriff's removal on the grounds he banked large sums in excess of his salary, protected gambling in his political clubhouse and appropriated interest on litigants' funds intrusted to him. The governor reserved decision on the uostcr demand. Legion Auxiliary Meeting Announced Ail Members Ureged to Be Present on Thursday Night at 7:30 " The American Legion Auxiliary will hold their regular meeting at the city hull Thursday night beginning at' 7:30 o'clock. AH members are urged to attend this meeting as there will be important matters to be discussed. Any person who is eligible to become a number of the auxiliary is esr peciaUiy invited to attend Ibis meeting. Sam F. Aikcn, alias C. 'W. Shaw, shown here, cnn blame a photograph for the fact that he now faces the electric chair in Georgia, where he escaped from n prison two years ago, just 12 days before his scheduled execution for murder. A man in Houston, Tex., saw Aikcn's picture in a detective magazine, recognized him as an employe of a local restaurant, called police. Denounces Efforts oover Robinson Scores Orators Who Praise President L lor Relief Legislation •nate Tuesday the party leader —Robirisort of ' Arkansas—belabored Republican speakers whom' he said have undertaken to s "glorify" President Hoover because of the vital legislation that has (had bt-partisan support. Referring to the Lincoln't birthday addresses by Republicans, the Arkansas senator said they had in common a declaration that the president was being treated unjustly and an. appeal to sympathy. Criticisms of the presidential course, he said, have come mainly "fro madherents of the parly to which he belongs." "Every day some Republican orator tells the country that Mr. Hoover has saved the United States," Robinson said. Waving his arm toward Vice President Curtis,.whose sister, Mrs. Dolly Gann, recently was out speaking for the administration, the Democratic leader cited report of 'a lady of national renown" having told the public "there is no such thing as it panic or dcprscsion, that it has all vanished before the mngic wand 1 of the president." Senator Dill, Democrat, Washington, attacked the administration course a.s having helped not ut all to counteract the economic situation. Sterlings Declines to Send Maddi to Missouri AUSTIN, Tex.—Governor Ross S. Sterling Tuesday night declined to .send Victor Maddi, held at Houston as the alleged machine gun slayer of Officer O. P. Carpenter of Kansas City, to Missouri unless officers there produce butter evidence to support a requisition, Friends of Maddi presented a complete alibi for the accused Sicilian, placing hi mu Houston from January 26 to now. The klling with which he is charged occurcd about 6:30 a, m. on February 8 during an attempted robbery of the Mercantile Trust company. Commercial Organiza tioni Granted Old C. of C. Cpace in City Hall CONVENIENT OFFICES Chamber Board to Meet With Kiwanit Club at 7 Friday Night A joint community office was created'. Tuesday night, when Hope city council granted .permission to Hope Chamber of Commerce and the Retail Merchants association to use the off ices now occupied by the Chamber in the city hall. ,Th0:' petition was presented by C. W. Woltman and Thco P. Witt, com- iriitte^ form the .Merchants association and Alex. H. Washburn and Joe R.' Floyd, president and sccrlary, respectively, of the Chamber of Commerce. J. C. Carlton,- secretary of the Merchants association and manager of. heir Credit Bureau, will' move into, the city hall offices this week, he announced. Either Mr: Floyd or Mr. Carlton will be in the office during' justness hours—but except for the centralizing of off ices, in the munici- >al building there will be no conncc- ion between the two commercial organizations. . V. Mr. Floyd announced Wednesday hat the board of directors 6f the Chamber of Commerce had been in- ited to attend the dinner meeting of Hope Kiwanls club at 7 o'clock Friday night at the Capital Hotel, t v Community, plans for 1932 Will be discussed after dinner. • ., „,,,.,......, •.. 1 -. :V... . . A pillow Ugb.t Uot-sn't always require tyvu people. Merchants Bureau 1932 Held Gloomy Cotton Bright Spot of Agriculture With Market Advantages WASHINGTON.-^;P)-Reduccd demand and large supplies generally 'ace farmers as they inter upon a new agricultural year. '"'.'. This was stressed by the Agriculture Department in its, 1932 outlook report, which mentioned the world's unsettled business 'activity, stringent credit, foreign competition and trade barriers and depreciated currency. '"The low level of industrial activity and consumer,;incomes in 1931," the report said, "will continue to influence domestic demand for farm pro- ducst in 1932." "The fprelgn demand for the agricultural products of the, United States," it added, "has fallen to a low evel and at the present moment there s very little definite evidence of significant improvments in the nca.r fu-> ture." "The Reconstruction Corporation and recently proposed legislation," the report said, "are expected to be important factors in restoring confidence and bring about more nearly normal credit conditions." Abandonment of the gold standard by foreign countries also affects American exports. Competition becomes increased. "The improtance of this increased competition," the report said, "varies considerably with different products ntering into our export trade. It is probably most severe in the case of wheat. Canada, Argentina and Australia, with their depreciated currencies, have an advantage over the United States in selling in foreign mar- cels." Cotton and some types of tobacco have been less affected than other products. This was said to be due to ow prices and the natural advantage the United States has in production and sale. The economists said there was some prospect for a slight reduction in world wheat acreage this year, cspcc- ally in the United States. The apparent supply of American cotton remaining in this country on January 1, was 17,000,000 bales, compared with 12,700,000 a year ago. Fertilizer sales have dropped sharp. ly and more boll weevils have entered hibernation, indicating a possibility of a smaller crop this year. Dairy farming continues to lead the other branches in monetary returns. Livestock producers still face large supplies and low prices. Man Held in SUying Being Httld at MUSKOGEE, OkJU.-Nathan Rightsell, charged with first .degree murder, wcs taken to Hugo from here, where he was held to awajt the next term of district court. Rightsell pleaded guilty before Justice of the Peace L. W. Oakes to the slaying of J. y. Buchajjan, detective of the St. Lpuis San Francisco railroad. December 16, 1»31. Everythihrm«llaii|6aiige DETROIT—(NBA)—Automotive' engineers, in new models shown thl? year, have devoted much time to dei velopment of the instrument panel^, Above is contrasted a 1932 panel with one of just two years ago. The" upper"photo shows the make of instruments which are incorporated on he panel of one of today's cars. This >anel contains 21 instruments . and switches; Below, the panel of ;1930 nhows only six'Instruments. >, ••'-'"*•' Section" No. 1 in the 1932 panel con- ains engine heat indicator, speedom- eter artc trip' liiflBfcatOr, ahw m pressure iguage. Numbers 2 and 11 are windshield wipers. Section 3 contains spark, throttle arid; instrument light buttons. No. 4 is elove compartment; No. 5 is ignition lock; 6, gearshift; 7, dashllght; 8, cigarette .lighter; 9, section containing choke* carburetor heat control and starter biljttons; 10 panel containing oil level, ampere and gas- •olirie indicators, and 12 iaithe light [switch. .''•'!' ':; v .' ; »;';..;.'•••' '.'-._ '>•. -.' The plab panel of 1930 contains ignition lock, choke btittoni speedometer and oil, gas and ampere indicators. .. . ,. Arrest of Ivan Wright Is Laid to Illinois Campaign Picture ROBINSON, 111.—A campaign picture that sent Ivan Wright,''41, formerly of Lawrehceville to tHb state egislalurc in 1927 probably will result n sending the former representative 0 the penitentiary for forgery. Wright 'a under arrest at Little Rock, Ark. Arkansas officers arrested Wright 'rom a photograph distributed by local officers which was taken from the Illi. nois Blue Book. He has evaded arrest since indictment here in September, "929. Wright is alleged to have forged 1 note for ?1,800 in Flat Rock belore Us election. LITTLK ROCK—Detective Sergeants eterson and Fink arrested Wright in ittle Rock Monday night and jailed lim awaiting the arrrival of an officer from Robinson. The detectives obtained a photograph of the fugitive as well as an address, but the information and picture failed to aid them n their work. Illinois officers are expected to arrive in Little Rock Satur- lay. Buffalo Gnats in Eastern Arkansas State Veterinarian Warns Farmers to Protect Stock From Pests LITTLE ROCK.—A warning to far- ners, especially in the eastern sec- ion of the state, against invasions of >uffalo gnats was issued Tuesday by Jr. Joe H. Bux, state veterinarian. The gnats have caused much trouble among livestock, particularly horses and mules, and a report of one invasion already this year has been received from near Helena, Dr. Bux aid. Little is known about habits of the gnats, and the first thing a farmer hould do when he believed the in- ects are swarming in his neighborhood it to spray his horses and mules, f animals become ill, a veterinarian hould be called, Dr. Bux said. Dance Scheduled On Saenger Stage HHlburn Graves' Orchestra to Furnish Music, Friday Night Feb. 19 There will be a dance on the stage of the Saenger Theater Friday night February 19, beginning at 10:30 o'clock. Music for the occasion will be 'urnished by Hilburn Graves orchcs- ra, local organization. The picture program will be completed before the dance begins and will feature Ann Harding in "Prestige." .....-/difffc su» commjir^c,. was, appointed Wednesday to hear persons protesting ihe appointment •of Judge Cardozo of New York to the supreme court bench. Hearings are to begin Friday. ' LITTLE ROCK— —Three jur- ' on had been selected at noon Wednesday in the Don Pearce murder trial. ., Blackwopd Seeks Sheriff's Views Asks If They Object to Installment P|an for Auto Licenses 'LITTLE ROCK.—Dwight H. Blackwood, chairman of the slate Highway Commission, sent a'letter to sheriffs and collectors of all counties Tuesday, asking if they object to issuing'quar- terly automobile license receipts in accordance with a quarterly payment plan announced by the commission chairman Saturday. * The letter was addressed to, sheriffs after Sheriff Blake A. Williams of Pulaski county announced that he would not issue quarterly receipts until he has received satisfactory assurance that that the plan is legal. He said he was not satisfied with n ruling by the attorney general that the plan does not conflict with the auto registration law. Mr. Blackwood wrote the sheriffs that it was not his intention to cause any embarrassment but that he devised the plan in. an effort to increase the revenue of the Highway Department, and to relieve temporary financial embarrassment of many automobile owners. Department officials estimated that the plan would bring in approximately twice that amount in gasoline taxes. Sheriff R. O. Benton of Lonoke county notified highway officials that he had issued 20 windshield stickers up to noon Tuesday and said many automobile owners, who had discontinued operation of their carp, have indicated that they will take advantage of the partial payment plan. Scores of calls were received at the Highway Department Tuesday 'from various parts of the state, seeking information as to where the temporary permits could be obtained ,it was said. Regulation license plates will be issu. ed upon payment of the fourth quarterly 'fee. Bluejackets unded Fatally 'JSjf Artillery Fire Shells ^alHta.Patrolled Area of U. S. But None Injured PREPARE FOR BATTLE • ' -~ -?*- e Chinese to Be Given One More-Chance to Leave J'y, Shanghai 1 'sttAlifGHAl.-(^j~ T t)urin| an artillery duel between the Chinese rind Japanese guns Wednesday, two British bluejackets were fataly Wounded oh the dockl fct the Whangpoo rivers edge. " A number of shells fell in the international settlement in an area patrolled by the United States marines, hut no marines were injured, though several Chinese were killed. Ja*pattege .headquarters announced Wednesday night "that the Chinese would."Be given one more chance" to withdraw Voluntarily front the Shang- hai'areaV ,' • ;, In 1 the (^Meantime thousands of Japanese soldfers worked furiously at the new alrdmnes near'their'headquart- ers, assembling ih'e 'greatest air armada ever put togetheiy on Chinese soil for wihat observers believed would bring the greatest aerial battle since the World War. Japanese naval headquarters said that the Chiflese had directed ''the heaviest artillery fire thus used On the Honkew Japanese positions, inflicting heavy casualties,. Demurrers Denied ' Cases FormeVsherand Treasurer of Newton Co. Go. to Trial at Jasper JASPER— Circuit Judge J. F. Koone Monday pveruled demurrers to each of the indictments against fomer Sheriff and Collector Will Jones and former * Treasurer Curgis' Young, charged with misappropriation: of county 'funds; arid ordered trial ; of their chases ; to proceed, at' an' adjourned term of court which' opened Monday morning. Selection of a 'jury was started and when court recessed this afternoon eight jurors had been accepted by both sides. Each of the former county, officials is charged in one indictment wit embezzlemenht,, and in another with rendering false accounts. Their alleged misappropriations total approximately $23,000. Demurrers to the indictments sought to have. them quashed on the ground that they failed to set out sufficient cause for action, Harry Powers Denied New Trial ii\ Slaying CLA.RKSBURG, W. Va.—^-Harry F. Powers, convicted mass killer under sentence to be hanged March 18, Tuesday was denied a new trial. Judge Birk S. ^leathers defused Powers' pleas after his attorney, J. Ed Law, had presented his petition, bills of exceptions and a record of the trial transcript. Powers was convicted in December of the murder of Mrs. Dorothy Pressler Lenjke, NortJiboro, Macs., divorcee, at his Quiet Dell garage near Clarksburg. Mrs. Ida C. Ruggles Dies On Tuesday Funeral Services Will Be Conducted Thursday at Shover Springs Mrs. Ida C, Ruggles, aged 74, pioneer resident of Hempstead county, died at her home on the Shdver Springs road at 5 p. m. Tuesday following a lengthy illness. Funeral services will be held at Shover Springs at 1 p. m. Thursday in charge of the Rev. Francis A. Buddin, of Texprkana, former pastor of the First Methodist church here. . She is survived by four sons: Oden F. Ruggles, and Lellman Ruggles, of Hope'; W. B. Ruggles, El Dorado; Weidon D. Ruggles, Pittsburg, Kansas; two daughters, Miss Forrest Ruggles, Hope, and Mrs. Louvenie Sembach, Pittsburgh, Pa., and 16 grand children and one great grand child. I "Thaifc Daddy!" Hunting Charles Arthur .(Pretty Boy) Floyd, Oklahoma bank robbe and gunman,",police held!woman'an< boy shown above for questioning Only when her son cried, "That's daddy!" at Floyd's picture did N woman admit she was bandit's wife.' '• Two Columbus Stores Are Robbed J. S. Wils^rTSuffers $50 Loss; R, C. Stuart Is Also Loser Two burglaries were reported in Columbus, 18 miles northwest of Hope, Tuesday night. J. S. Wilson, merchant, reported his loss at approximately ?50. consisting of dry goods, snuff and tobacco. The store of R. C. Stuart was also entered.' The only articles reported missing from his store was a quantity of vaseline. Officers at Columbus have not made any arrgs^s. Both stores V 4ere entered through windows, wh^cb were broken by the robhprs. . Dttails On Federal Loan Pla *-**. < j * v r- L ••*-> , ^ —r Data Is Received From Washington by Extension Service Chief LITTLK ROCK—Details of the manner in which government crop production loans are to be'handled in Arkansas were set forth in .data received from Washington-recently by T. Roy Reid, assistant director in charge of the state Agricultural Extension Service. Most of the loans will be handled through ' the same agencies that functioned last year. Loans this year will not be limitec as to use as were the loans made, lasl year for seed, feed and fertiliser. Any farmer needing financial assistance will be eligible to receive government money on'a crop mortgage, provided the committee approves the ^application. ' ' '"".- .," ' Loans tills year will be' limited'to not more than ?400 to an individual, and not more than $1,600 may be borrowed by tenants of any landlord in a county. In sections where fertilizer is commonly used farmers may obtain as much as $6 per acre for production purposes. Where fertilizer is not used, loans will be limited to $3 per acre. As much as $20 per acre may be ob- tained'for the purpose of growing truck and potatoes, Brorrowers may spend as much as $1 per acre for repairs arid miscellaneous production costs. An allowance of $1 pe racre will be approved for spraying and dusting purposes, No loan will be approved for cotton production in excess.of 65 per cent of the acreage planted to cotton by each applicant last year. Headquarters for this district are in Memphis. Home Room Group Present Program Helpfulness Subject of Class in Program Ren* dered Monday The 9-A Home Room of the Junior Senior High school, which is under the supervision of Paul I. Hinant, presented a very interesting program on "Helpfulness," Monday morning, January 15, 1932. The program was as follows: Introduction—Pauline Simpson and Sybil Williams. A story, Richard's Security—G. B. Martin. A poem, Helpin' Out—Beatrice Gordon. A story, Helping Others-Willard Anderson. The Story of the Samaritan—Ruth Ann Cumbie. A story, 4 mother Tto Many-Carroll Brown, A story, The Ant and the Dove- Pauline t Webb. A poem, Stretch It a Little—LaGrone Williams, Every JJpnday morning for this semester the J-4 grpup are planning *» have interesting ami worthwhile programs. Coniolidat AUft ' >,i i r»'a.ifflc.t«^i FOUR NEW I • -iftiil^ Both! Ur,edto ' Coh.i< y/t vmt'fae*ti\ the government, Wednesday^ sag* to -' creation L,. He retfu major alti of fbur'»<j UnoW ffck Visits h*? overli subtractv" ly" from'thVtax^ ' Authority also was* Chief Executive to solidate executive 'and groups merely through . of executive orders, erich 1 Congress for, 60 days/t ' ing effective. * .* ?> , "In the present .crisis," ; declared, "the absolute L thevmost drastic econonry; 1 problem of government } one of paramount '-' '~ Here.are the,fourj would nave Congr^M f A.' public woTks^alL- consrtUct 'and sometimes^ federal projects,ex army and $*&&*>. tlF An assistant 'secretar ^dep latfon, incitid An assistant i tion, to combine no\(r _ A personal .adfintsWt chairman of the civil :* * slon, to.coSnbine all des of the govenurrieht; ? An assistant tion, consolidating the cation, its commissioner ucational activities. I An assistant secretary for, tural research, broadening the present assistant An assistant secretary for , tural economics, giving higher the. present director.'. ,»- < Would Mean Blf Savlngt'; The President informed Coq' the salaries of these officials''/ cost an additional $40,000 a 'yeafe. that the "saving in the cost of idministration would; be'manyJH :his sum." v , No mention was made by M ver .of moves now afoot on ffill to consolidate, the army; nto a. single .department, He ;o be opposed;to such 8,step,,<L, to retain the present ten major utive departments as a frame Recalling. ,that other Preside* requested general consolidation withvr, out major results, the, President i. „ ed Congress that such steps }nf' >ast had been "a signal for the m< ization of opposition from all qu ers," especially within the ' ments affected, Nevertheless, he laid down the pi, ,, „ ciple that there must be reorganijia.^ tion of activities under the head 'Major Purposes," and with admi,™ strative and legislative functions h,av- -, ng "single-headed responsibility. 11 Conservation Urged At the same time, he resammefii, „ _ separate legislative reqrganizatJQnJi of policy in two fieldsr-reclamatjoa*. and conservation of the west? ranges. Reclamation, he said, shoul4 ,1 >roadened to include conservattpn water by storage in all parts o,| t! country. Such projects Dam, Grand, Coulie on the Cplurobte^ iver, the dam on the Utnatilla and.- Cove Creek Dam at Muscle S)}oa}s.,, said, should go forward when con, tracts can be made for the sale ol The President endorsed pw before Congress to have western. states accept surfap title Joi ce" emnanta of the public domain n their borders, with mineral r maintained by the government. Maurice Cp*tello Near. Death at LSI Angela screen's first matinee idols, Costello was in a critical condition,« Tuesday as the result of a cerebral Hemorrhage. The actor, who first appeared ou foe streen 80 years ago, has shown provemeat siflfif he was strickett has "a good chance to pulji tturoiju „ his physician, Of. John Boafigl«j, was stricken Moaday as 1 to a Beverly HiUs ~

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