Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 19, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, February 19, 1932
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Page 1
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t?, 't> •;'/• ->$•' i-AW^'^U , r"f*' ?*. IV *tt > '..' , »•.'.. ifr fV,l VOLUME 33—NUMBER AM—Mfti» AMMhtM PttHk '• i NBA!-"MOM N«#»ft«' BHtttBriM Alt'* Man Identified as Bank Robber Leads Of f ieef s to Cache $7,229 of "$12^900 Stolen at Hartman, Arkansas Is Recovered ONE BANDIT CAUGHT ' Search for Second Robber Continued in Arkansas and Oklahoma CLARKSVILLE, Ark.-(/P)—Directed to n hiding place by a man captured late Thursday afternoon and Identified as one of the robbers who robbed the Bank of Hartman. officers Friday found $7,229 of-the loot under a stone covered with leaves in the woods near Ozark. The prisoner who gave his name as Dean Owens, anas' Albert Hall of Ok- v lahomn, was brought to jnil here. Officers continued a search for the other obbor, who was said by Owens, to be from Vinita, Okla. , Several Shots Exchanged The suspect, arrested' atfer several shots were exchanged with a pursuing posse, gave his name as Albert Hall,' and also as Jean Owens, of Park Hill,, Cherokee county, Oklahoma. Two robbers escaped. In a light car with ? 12,900 r . after- forcing Buster ^Thompson, the' bank's assistant cashier ito accompany them. They' let' 1 him ?out of the car at AHus, ; : Pursued by officers front Hartman; .tho robbers abandoned the car on the outskirts of Ozark when It careened into a ditch. .They,, fled on foot .into. the nearby hills With officers and cltr .izcns close behind. ^,- '' ; ' " ''•^-'' ; " bank, and brother 'of. Buster •fiomp- son, identified the man urestcd as one of tho robbers. Hall is being held in the jail here. Officers said he probably would, be taken to Clarksville, county seat of Johnson county, in which Hartman is located, Thursday night or Friday. The robbers, described as being about 25 years old and roughly dressed, entered the bank at 10:30 a. m, Both were unmasked. One carried a rifle and the other a pistol. The cashier and a customer, Sam Douthit, were ordered to lie on tho floor while, the assistant cashier was forced to get the money from the vault. The robbcs then ordered Buster Thompson into their car and fled toward Oklahoma. Upon being released ut AHus, Thompson walked to Ozark. Fulton Green Is Given 10 Years ' * ... •-.'''. Horatio Bank Robber Convicted by Jury at DeQueen Shortly Afer Noon Friday. !• Second Trial in Two Weeks—Jury Disagrees in First Trial DE QUEEN.— (IP) —Fulton Green, charged with the, robbery ( of the Bank of Horatio was convicted jshorlly after noon Friday and his sentence fixed at ten years in the state penitentiary. Defense sought to prove that Green Was in the home of former Sheriff Hoy Hooper at the time of the robbery. ,, . Testimony on both sides was largely a repetition of that offcrod,at Green's firs ttrial last week In which the jury disagreed. 1 ' The case was given,to the jury at noon Friday. . •'.•••• . Steve Carrigan to Deliver Address Will Speak at Methodist Church Sunday, February 28th At 11 o'clock Sunday morning, February 28, Steve Carrigan, local attorney, will deliver an address at the First Methodist church in this city, in commemoration of the 200th anniversary of George Washington. Last year before congress adjourned a resolution was passed, urging the entire United States to join in a celebration of the birth of this great statesman. All lawyers of the city and county are especially invitee! to attend this service.- Invitations have been sent'to attorneys In neighboring counties and 'towns. : • Scats ,w]ll.be., reserved for members of the haf on, this occasion. -te -_• * •'-VKF» TltI "^ r *t.1:;«!r'^* I ~"""llW'T^'«pk Junior Baskethall TournameniHere Many Specialists In Ouachita Band Organization Will Play Concert at City Hall Here Friday Night The members of the Ouachita College Military band which will appear in concert here Friday night are each specialists with the instrument they nominally play in the band. Notable among the sections are the E flat | Alto group, which are commonly j known as the "pecks." There Is a queer but true story conected with 'these boys. At tho beginning of the year only one regular alto player reported for the first rchaersal. gome- thing had to be done. ' Mr. Biles, the director, looked over his band. He picked three men to go with the one "horn" player he had. Each of these boys were picked from a different section, one played solo trumpet, an- cther tenor saxophone, and the other baritone. Now this section is one of the best m (he band and can hold its own with any similar section in the state. i Besides being specialists in their respective groups many at the members are quite versatile. Two are outstanding for their ability to play several instruments. Roger Dollar-hide, a sophomore, is also trumpetist on "My Old Kentucky Home," a beautiful selection written in three variations.. He plays saxophone and clairinet with th* orchestra and is a student of violin and of piano in the school of music, Raymond Culp, a junior, is the other boy. He is also a trumpet soloist. He plays the alto in the Ouachita Little Symphony and is a student of piano and the organ in the school of music. Both boys, have composed several numbers. The piano solo. "Selah," is Mr. Culp'.i own composition. As a theme for the selection he used the twenty-fourth Psalm. It is truly c work of art. Each member of the band is master of his specific instrument. Thus the band is blended together so that it comes up to the essentials necessary for a good concert band. It is suffice to say that those who hear and see this group of cpjlefiflfls la this pro- grain wiU long remember this, 94 one • tjjfi • • -• • • Games Will Begin-; at 8 O'Clock Saturday <k * Morning The Juniqr Boys' Basketball Tournament for District 10, will be held in the Hope High School gymnasium next Saturday/ Following is the order in which the games will bo played: 1. Buckncr and Spring Hill. 2. Bright Star and Columbus. 3. Center Point and Ashdown. 4. Union Center and Washington. 5. Winner of Game No. 1 and Hope. 6. Winner of Game No. 2 and Magnolia. . 7. Winner of Game No. 3 and Foukc, The tournament will start at 8:00 o'clock Saturday morning, with Buckner and Spring Hill playing the first game. It is strongly urged that all teams try to arrive at Hope as early as possible Saturday morning. Since it will take a full day to finish the tournament it will be necessary to require that each team be ready to play at tho time designated on the above schedule. Sid B. Henry Drops Dead Here Friday Widely Known Real Es- state Operator Succumbs — Funeral Saturday Sid B. Henry, 60, widely known real estate operator of the firm of Bridewell & Henry of this city, dropped dead at 7 .o'clock Friday .morning in his office in the Arkansas Bank & Trust Co.. building. Death was attributed to apoplexy. Mr. Henry, accompanied by his brother-in-law James Jamison, .had come downtown seemingly in good health Friday morning, He went to the postoffice and returned to his own building, where ho. was discussing the morning's mail with Mr. Jamison. Mr. Henry exclaimed that., ho suddenly felt ill. Mr. Jamison' started to, reply, when his brother-in-law top*, pled to the floor. :, Mr.' Jwhisoh call-; ' ' %i.ciant1>ut Mr. Ht/Rry, apparently, died. instantly, \ ; ;: '• f . He was born on a ftrrn ",oh" the Hcmpstead-Nevada county line east 1 of Hope, and spent his entire business career in this city. Mr. Henry Is survived by his widow r Mrs. Kate Jamison Henry, a nephew James R. Henry Jr., and his cousins Paul and Harry Briant, all of this city. The 'funeral is to be held at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon from the family residence at 502 South Main street, with Dr. W. R. Anderson officiating. DeQueen and Hope Plan Debate Serise DEQUEEN — The DeQueen high school debating club will meet the Hope high school debating club at Hope on March 4 and in DeQueen, March 11, on the subject, "Resolved, that the several states should enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance." The DeQueen team will take the affirmative side of the question at Hope and will have the negative side at DeQueen. The DcQucen affirmative team is composed of Burl Austin and Roger Cooper. FANNY SAYS. Grand Jury Probes Assault on Officer Five Held in Attack Mena Waive Preliminary Hearing at MENA, Ark,—Preliminary hearings [or George Reeves, Rex Vaughan, Jess Hall, Ernest Harper and J. D. Burk, were waived in Justice S. H. Smith's court Wednesday, and .they were bound over to await action by the April grand jury. The five young men, all residents of Mena, are accused of attacking Will Han-is, night policeman, on the night of December 29. Harris* was so severely beaten he has not been able to appear in court earlier. Reeves, Vaughan and Harper, were captured in Pike county two days after the affray, and Hall and Vaughan later surrendered. The men arc accused of criminal conspiracy, and assault with intent to kill. Dwight Johnson, manager of the P. and M. Cafe, where the attack upon the officer took place, also arrested for conspiracy, also waived examination and was bound over. Prosecuting Attorney J. M. Jackson was in Mena to direct the hearings. Monts to Handle ChicksThis Year Revival in Poultry Anticipated With Stock of Fanciers' Supplies In an atempt to interest fanners in this trade territory in the raising of poultry, Monts Seed store will start next week handling baby chicks and poultry supplies. "We find that only a small percentage of neighboring farmers raise chickens," Clyde Monts said' Friday, "when this crop has been one of the most profitable during the past tv/o years. We have found many farmers who have purchased most of the food ior their families through the sale ol chickens and eggs. However, great numbers of them are no longer raising poultry- We believe many intend to start flocks this spring, and that is why we are now carrying poultry sup- pUes." The seed store is to, hflftoUg only from. e Overstreet Tells What Dictator in America Woi People, Losing Interest in Government, Are Ending Jering Their Libertir^^ ABUSES ARE LOC Waste of Public Funds Must Be Corrected in Local Government How far the United States" strayed away from-the original American policy of using the government to .make this a pleasant and; country in which to live, was Hope Rotary club Friday at Barlow in a stirring address by Overstreet, president of Magnolia"; & M. college. ; '' •'•"•. Under the topic '.'If I Were Khigi What I Would Do .to Fix It," Mr! Overstreet discussed humorously opportunities , for service a dictator would.find In America today, concltifl* Ing' with a serious study of the evijs into which local and federal gove/rH ment have fallen; T •.,;,*• Evils In Local Government < ; i, "The average man," he'sald," "doc^ri'l give enough time to studying his (W(4 ernment to vote intelligently, . '•:*'«> "Here is one of the things we staHd for in local government.' A pafcief negroes plead guilty to a $1 thief i The county and state spend 5125 iri prosecution fees, court costs, 'and tr&is- portation to the penitentiary, W their labor Involves an additional' icit—and then the negroes are returrp cd home after two years no better focns <h* ^hen Jhe/Jeft. '• T '*The^c&uh'(y' jiiuT-'jfttift' haVe thrown .; : -5l - aH for .. _ r _ Slways' looking ,at. of:., the tree" instead 'of, 1 the • trouble. .. (y "If we are going •.tO*wait"'for'som«| governor or senator. '-'tjOV-fiemedy matters for us, then we are 1 going to wait foreyer. Our only.s'UreVrelief lies here at home. ,> , • f • . \ "Uncle'Jack Kclsoe" ! "I am.reminded of .our changing statesmanship. Down in my Home county of Columbia we used to send the late Jack Kclsoe to the legislature. He only had one fault—that of Imbibing a little too freely at times. When 'he was 80 years old we sent him to the legislature for the last time. One day down in Magnolia Uncle Jack came along the street a little drunk, and mumbling to himself about What he was going to do when he got to Little Rock, 'But look here,' said ,an acquinlance, "the people don't want you to do any of those things.' . . "Uncle Jack straightened up, and replied, "I don't give a damn what the people want—I'm going to give them what they need," "So, if I were dictator of America I would attempt to give the people not what they want but what they need. "I would appoint 12 men to repesent the geographical areas of the country, making them solely responsible to me —not to the people. Responsibility Needed "Much of the evil that has grown up in American government has come about because of divided responsibility. If I accepted the dictatorship I would be willing to accept all the responsibility that went with It. "I would abolish the senate and house of congress. "I would appoint every 'judge and states attorney in America, "Has it ever occurred to you why the federal courts are more efficient, more respected, than the state courts? It is because a federal judge is appointed, serves for a whole .lifetime, and may be removed only for cause; but the state judges and prosecutors are elected. "I would make $25,000 a year the maximum salary allowed any individual anywhere. I would limit corporation earnings to 6 per cent—all over that to go into old-age pensions and unemployment insurance funds. I would make $1,000,000 the maximum amount of wealth allowed any one individual. "Whether you are prepared to admit it or not, capital is on trial in America today. It is accused, not without justice, of permitting too much wealth to get into the hands of too few,individuals. One cure for the depression is to redistribute as much of that wealth as possible. "Capital is not bad. But we are confronted with the issue as to whether we shall master capital or capital master us. Coiiuuoii-Seusc Vl c w "We need to got back to a commonsense view of government and capital and the common people. "Capital, that demands that the government keep hands off in good times, is the first to make its cry for help heard in bad times. And capital, un| tortunately, is the 9nly one that can I make its demand heard when it goes :o Washington. * i "1 call your attention respectfully to j two bills tfe*t were kelarp the United I (Continued og Buildings In anese Wounded Posse Raids Lair Crashing bombsSfrom.Jiawk-eyed Japanese war planes-touched off a blaze in the International Settlement-' 1 as shown in this exclusive telephoto taken while the Japanese invaders were making .their first thrust -for"cdritrot 'of Shanghai. High explosive bombs struck the Odean theater, (right center), famous playhouse'of the'Orien^in/flie heart of a teeming business area. Photo shows machine' gunners, of the'Japanese marines crouched; behind''their sandbag'barricades while officers survey the start of ; the conflagration that caused millions of dollars in damage-to : tlghtTpacked blbcks of the northern Shanghai district.- •"'•_','•• . ; . ';>..' ;'.y'v";'.''>' York Mrs. Finger, at El Dorado, Denies She Will Mar.-,'• >y Harry K. Thaw H,'DORADO—Waiter Winchell, radio"; commentator', on the National Broadcasting Company System Thursday night referred to a woman named Marjprie, who is in El Dorado seeking a .divorce from her husband, so that she. can marry Harry K. Thaw. It is believed here that he referred to Mrs, Mtarjorie Finger, wife of John Welchel Finger. New York 'broker who came here 'Monday to establish a residence and secure a divorce under Arkansas' 90-day .divorce law, Mrs. Finger, when informed of Win- chelVs remark, said, Winchell had "been after" her for some time. She also-said she would sue Winchell for connecting her with Thaw, ^hom she denied knowing.. Mrs. Finger told the Gazette correspondent that she intended to marry Luis de Aguirre, duke of Biiboa, at St. Pauls chapel, London, England, as sopn as she secured her divorce. She said she met the duke at the debutante t>all of Miss Virginia Willys, daughter of Jphn R. Willys, automobile manufacturer and ambassador to Poland, in )few York. De Aguirre later married Miss Willys, but recently was divorced in Paris. , ' MTK Finger exhibited several pho-' togcaphe, which she said were of the duke. She said she came to El Dorado in. preference to, Hope Springs or Reno, to escape publicity, -—-— «•••» '... • . Bulletins Reconstruction Finance .Corporation, formally announced , that It had, established a loan agency at Little Rock, Ark., with J. W. Jarrett, state bank examiner as manager. LITTLE ROCK-(^)-The de^ fense started testimony Friday in an attempt to, 'break 'down the identification of Don Pcarcc, by' nine of the 'Arkansas Gazette cm- ployes as the .man who staged • holdup of the newspaper during which Cashier James E, Chappie was fatally wounded. WASHINGTON— (/P)— A $700,000, 000 federal relief bill was approved by the House Labor Committee Friday by a vote, of nine to three. Broadcast Concert . . \ _ Jp»<?phine Cannon Will Pity Violin SQJO From The Ouachita .College band will broadcast a band concert from radio station KTHS Hot Springs, Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock, according to an announcement received .here Friday. ' tn addition to the kiand concert. . and Mrs. G. S, Canpon of this city whs & a studsni §t Ouachita, rejt^er a vic-Jin sj^ during* th A. P. &L. Co. Party Pass Through City Stop Here Wednesday and Thursday on Way to Lewisville Two parties of Arkansas Power & Light Co. officials and employes passed through Hope Wednesday night and Thursday, on their way to a court hearing at : jt,ewisville, LaFayette county. Registered from^ Little Rock, the following spent, Wednesday night a\ Hotel Barlow: A., R. Koonce, F. A. Boyle,. C. D. Purfcs and George Fleischaner. Thursday noon' three additional power company people stopped here for luncheon on their way through from Little Rock: A. L- Justin, Mrs. J. Bruce, and Dr.'L,. V. Palmer. Whitley Enters Race for the Legislature MAGNOLIA—itfnry B. Whitley, former student" of Magnolia A. & M. College and graduate of Cumberland Law School, Lebanon, Tenn., will be a candidate to* representative from Columbia county' jp tne August primary. For the last tw« years Whitley has been pr.ijeticwg )£w in Magnolia. He is president of tfte alumni association of the rfi'lgitt and a lieutenant Alleged Killer . Capture in • ' . •" Mountains CHATTANOCA, TevvV (ij 5 } f-A manhunt for .an alleged, Chattanooga killer and other felons which' led a possee of 36 officers into:' wha.t. J described as the "wildest cOuntDy. in Tennessee, where outlaws have, their lairs," was reported here Thursday .by Constable Roy Clinton. Clinton is seeking Bill Sherman, wanted in connection with the killing of Emmett Gault here recetly, "Sh"er- man is alleged to have shot Gault while Jim Perry, now in jail without bond 1 , cut him with a knife. Tuesday night Clinton and a posse of deputies set out for the mountains of Marion county between Orme and Sherwood. The posse was augmented by federal prohibition raiders from Chattanooga, KnoxvjUe, Athens and Copper Hill, At Jasper and South Pittsburgh more officers joined-,the posse. The mountain section, besides being the hangout for fugitives'from justice, is also reputed to be the habitat of moonshiners, Among thoselsiid to be hiding in the mountain fasnesses. is a notorious escaped bank robber from Texas, three murderers and. a ring of automobile thieves. The officers had information' that Sherman was hiding in a cave and the officers set;* trap for hlnv but s shooting scrape the night before their arrival between two reputed oujiaws drove Sherman away, Clinton said"We were in, the house of a .man wanted for murder, but nobdy in the party .had a warrant for his arrest and we could not take hun info custody," C4jn.tan said. ( Clinton quoted 1 Sheriff Rose of Franklin county as having warrants for outlaws hiding in the mountains, but admitted "that it is impossible to capture them. st^y^sei^l^fe^ - -^;H^ :i ^ c t^e'n4iL^ Vfe»^ WMiV^'-aww *!»»Bte.& afternoon; J» .l?Wn tion confro; ,y,;trf;Oi»rJ«nd, .„, said Thursday afternoon that the river bank jhad cayjsd, during recent h' " water to almost the edge 9! the • The present q*angerous area ' for about 200 feet along the the levee. ". ^ Should the river continue Its steady,!,: 2 rise for s«ver«l more days, the, lever V undoubtedly woflld collapse «nd^ wide area of cultivated land WQUWi inundated, residents. s»ld, '• ,. Adding to the danger, -the banfc 'ha$! ,*, begun caving, again and a much widec A strip probably will result in an in* «? creasing hazard to the J?vefl. A runrBTQund, or auxiliary expected to be constructed i |y behind- the present leyee to o#« pet the danger. > • *k Readings at Garland City Thursday afternoon revealed a stage of about 3$ feet, two feet below flood stage, The, river is expected to re*oh, 51 feej by Monday. Mr*. U, A. Gentry Pitaj y»%w -,», by ner, spa,; Program at Eramel High J School Tue,cUy Night, , February 23 f An Epworth League prograxs, the direction of Mrs- Alice The will he rendered at th« high auditorium in Emmet Tuesday February 23. Two plays will be featured 09 tha^ program. First, 'The Great Tujksy Stealing GK? of Wat*n»*tan Coi+n- ty* 1 * ftyvj *ArkjuruM!> Swuft 1 ^ A xuipijbftr of pfljputor {QM&lfift} iMJUjt*

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