Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 20, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 20, 1932
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Page 1
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ilt |t:r^W7?P jsfci£L Ji. ?I»j !-&«« « I f^i**, M^mJ "In ' K vfjSf » J>NJ *'•'•• "-^^f¥l >'. • !! Industry Needed To Give Markets For Farm Produce Luther Ellison, Addresses Hope Kiwanis and C. of C. Directors PROVED JfTcAMDEN Increase in City Pay Rolls Brought Revival of Abandoned Farms Agriculture without adequate markets Is unprofitable, but the small city that has good agriculture around it nntl Industrial pay rolls to provide a suitable market, has the best-balanced community life on earth, Luther Ellison, secretary of the. Camdcn and South Arkansas Chambers of Commerce. told Hope Kiwanis club and the board of directors of Hope Cham. bcr of Commerce at the Capital hotel Friday night. Mr. Ellison had been invited to Hope by the Kiwanians, who also had arranged for the attendance of the directors of the local chamber of commerce. The Camdcn man, noted for his in- spiriHional speeches, confined his address Friday night to a recital of the facts behind Camdon's industrial expansion the last seven or eight years. Ten years ago he said*, Ouachita coun- ' ty showed 600 forms abandoned since 1910. Cnmtlcn. an old river trading town hurt by the coming of the railroads, wan slowly drying up — and with the decline of the Camdcn markets, Ouachita agriculture also went odown. Eight years ago the younger leaders of Camdcn business knew something had to be. done about it, Mr^ Ellison wKnt-iiiuwEfhcrit for the interesting of industry in their city, and even invested much local capital in it Fdrm Follows Markets . Sixteen new industrial pay-rolls oen addedj'io CRmd«rt,tivAi»-« A Picture of—Well, Guess! 'ccht"years, with ' But one 'failure, Mr. Ellison pointed out. With the achievement of this program and the re-establishing of Camdcn's markets. Qua. chlta agriculture . also boomed, and half the fnrms that had been abandoned In the previous 10 years were again placed under cultivation, the speaker said. He brought to Hope this idea: That industrial development will have to depend more upon home people, homo capital, home enterprise, rather than any foreign-owned development. "'The, past history of Arkansas, tells the story," Mi-. Ellison said. "Great lumber companies launched their enterpriser throughout our state, but with no thought of becoming a permanent purl of our commonwealth. Great libraries, office buildings and other memorials established in their home cities testify to the wealth that foreign capitalists found In Arkansas and took a way— a wealth and an opportunity which our own people overlook. A Job For Us 1 "We are overlooking similar opportunities today— and no one will develop them for the good of our own state unless we wish to do the job ourselves." The meeting was presided over by Lyle M. Webb, president of Kiwanis. John P. Cox, made the speech of welcome to the chamber board of directors. Response was by Ale*, H. Washburn, president of the chamber, who introduced the board members and the new chamber secretary Joe R. Floyd, and later made the Introductory speech presenting M. Ellison. Miss Harriet Story entertained at the piano during the meal, and Leffel Gentry led Kiwanis in community singing. Following the Kiwanis meeting, the chamber board members held a business sessiqn. Maybe this photograph has youjbaffled. An army blimp.made,the geometrical pattern seen above as it took off at the national capital with famous Washington Monument in the background. Legion Auxiliary Meeting Is Held Several Locaf Members -EUn to Attend State ' at Hot Springs Meek 4^Sp»ic The American Legion Auxiliary rn n t Thursday night at the city hall with thirteen members present. An interesting program, featuring George Washington was rendered and a portrait of this great statesman was, presented to the auxiliary by Mrs. B. R. Hamm. Mrs. Frank Russell, president of the auxiliary explained the meaning of the Washington Bi-Ccntcnial celebration. The local auxiliary plans a number of feature programs during this period, February'22(to November 24. A statewide victory colcbation and bi-ccntcnial will be held in Hot Springs Suriday. Several members of the local Auxiliary plan to attend. Tile next meeting will be held on the first Thursday night in March with Mrs. Ruth Flcmming in charge of tc program. Junior Finals To Begin 7 Saturday Hope vs. Prescott Is Added Attraction in High School Gymnasium Finals in the Junior Boys' basketball tournament of District Ten will begin at 7 o'clock Saturday ngiht at Hope High school gymnasium, school authorities announced Saturday noon. As an additional feature for the Saturday night crowd, Tope High School will play Prescott, this game beginning at 7:30 o'clock. It will be the last scheduled basketball game of the year. Girl's Death Held Due to Own Hoax _ *«,-— t Heiresf Wanted Sensation ! "e> 6.ri_s jA.«i*mr^ J Ji.!<t?J!wt > Bulletins C0NWA*. rfr Abratfis, a former, who iiftdw hi* pillow atnee (I 41 bale* at eritfon two weeks was robbed by two men night, who left Jilm f 1.15 i« a new crop. i WASHINGTON- (/P) "-The Mft« ale Territories Commute* "-"^ ! day agreed upon the basic Hies of a bill to kraut the mlll pines Independence In about fll-% teen yean If the Islanders the conditions of the PARIS.- (A") —An d r e TardWu, Minister of wa'r In the Laval ctbM' net SMtOrdj^ accepted a mandate. of Prudent DouiMetf to form new government io succeed ministry. WASHINGTON— (fl>)-A crntlc sponsored House ^Economy; Committee to make a report by} April IS, on way* of reducing goy-i crnmcnt expenses was approved] Saturday by the House Rules Committee. I Grew Confirmed as Togio Envoy To Leave Turkey at Once for Conferences in Washington WASHINGTON-(/P)-With a crisis approaching in the Japanese-Chinese controversy at Shanghai, the Senate Friday approved Joseph Clark Grew us ambassador to Tokio. He is to leave his post as ambassador to Turkey within a few days and is expected to relieve W. Cameron Forbes a.s envoy to Japan within six or seven weeks. En route he will come to Washington to discuss Far Eastern problems with President Hobver and Secretary Stimson. The Senate also confirmed the nomination of Dwayne D. Maddox as United States attorney for the Western district of Tennessee and Reese Q. Ellard as United States marshal fcr the Middle district of Tennessee. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS ma. u. s. PAT. OFF. BOSTON—Elizabeth Barrett Cook, 20, Boston heiress - whose .'strange death at sea has .starred Investigations b& two governments, was the victim or an egotistic mania, in the; opinion of her uncle, Dr. Francis. E. 1 Carroll. The girl died on the freighter Chinese Prince, homeward bound after receiving in Naples a message falsely announcing the death in Boston of her fiance, St. George Tucker Anold. Passengers who sailed with :hcrIon the crossing to Europe, in .December, point to a similar hoax' message received by the young woman off Lisbon. Later Miss Cook tried to kill herself by jumping overboard,' and it was disclosed that she had sent the false communication to herself. These friends insist that In the Chinese Prince episode she perpetrated" a similar prank and'in the suicide gesture which followed, she unintentionally took an overdose of sedatives to case her supposed "nerves" and died, "The Lisbon incident: related by these former fellow passengers is like Elizabeth and yet unlike her," said Dr. Caroll today, "She was an exotic. If the Lisbon account is correct, my niece undoubtedly had an egotistic mania. Or perhaps I shovUd say she was of the hys- teroid type—the kind of person who likes to put herself in the limelight. "Apparently she wanted the sensation of suicide, She did not want to die—she merely wanted to enact a movie of dying. This maudlin fancy, apparently caused her death, for in staking her unreal situation, it seems she took too much of whatever sedative she used. In putting on her thriller, she went too far. "There was no doctor aboard and she was treated by laymen. Of course, I have not seen her for six years, so have no first hand information of her recent condition. But apparently she was living too much on one side —and had more money than was good for her." Although Dr. Carroll regarded this crplanatiou of the girl's end as highly plausible from a psychological point of view, other relatives refused to ac* cept the solution. "Such an explanation is absurd. I don't beliove it at all," explained Mrs. Albert E. Caroll, an aunt, in Brooklin. Food for thought isn't always easy to digest. McGehee Lumber Managerb Rilled Two Other Person* Slightly Injured'When Auto and Truck Collide M'GEHEE, Ark.-(#>)-Allan Goodwin. 25. manager of the McGehes Lumber company, was killed last Friday night in a collision of his automobile with a truck. | The driver of the , truck, Wesley | Thomas and a companion^ Thomas Ivey were slightly hurt. i Mrs. M. R. Gibson Dies in Ft. Worth Mother of John S. Gibspri to Be Buried Here at' 3 P .M. Sunday Mrs Mattie R Gibson, 88, mother of John S. Gibson and a pionecr : settler of Hempstead county, died Friday night at Fort Worth, Texas j Her body is being brought lo.Hopp Saturday night on the Texan.' Th* funeral servicd is to be hold at '3 o'clock Sunday afternoon from First Baptist church of Hope, with O. J. Wade, of Tcxarkana offlciaT Burial will be in Rose Hill ceme Mrs Gibson was born at Ci Miss, in 1841. She moved to Hope-wl her parents before the Civil war, in ."1868 was married to the. ' , .Mrs. Cartleron, of Fort Worths Mrs Gibson also is survived by two brothers Albert Powell of Memphis, Texas, and Henry Powell, of Bakersfield, Calif. Pallbearers at the funeral Sunday will be ' Active Gus Hayncs, Eugene White, Kline Snyder.-Hatley White. Eugene Hall, Pat Duffle. Honorary: John Haynes, Frank Ebrter',:W; W; Duckctt, R. M. t Di. P. B. Carrigan and C. S. Lowthorp. Act 63 Assailed By County Judge Makes Possible "Raids" by Promoters, Says Mr. Sewell of Miller TEXARKANA, Ark,—(^-Constitutionality of Act 63, which he charges has saddled the $90,000 Forest Park paving project indebtedness on Miller county, will be attacked in the courts and in the next legislative session, County Judge J. J. Sewell said Friday. An iujunction suit'prohibiting further deductions from Miller county's road turnback will be filed against State Treasurer Roy V. Leonard, he said. "Act 63 leaves the way open for any private promoter to launch a realty improvement project regardless of the distance from main thoroughfares, and allows him to put over the promotion at the expense of public credit," the county judge charged. Sewell declared Miller county has been outraged by being forced to assume, a large portion of the cost of Forest Park paving, which hp branded as practically worthless. He said thj} project was inflated greatly and that the county is forced to pay for the inflation. Curiously, Miller county's loss is Sevier county's gain for from 125,000 to $30,000 in Forest Park bonds were substituted for the corresponding amount of original Sevier county courthouse bonds by M. W. Elkins 8f Co., Little Rock investment brokers, and a, proportionate amount of what £ paid out by Miller county for the retirement of Forest Park bonds will go to Sevier county. So far, $4,100 had been withheld from Miller county's road turnback to be. applied on Forest Park bonds. Former Arkansas U. Dean Will Wed Today FAYETTEVILLB, Ark. -(^)- Dr. George W. Drake, 77, former dean of the college of arts and sciences of the University of Arkansas who was retired in 1929, and Miss* Belle C. Fenner, 70, of Springfield, Mo., will be married Saturday at Springfield, it was announced here Friday. OneDeadFollowing Fist Fight at Old Fashioned^Auction John Hiff ini Die* Early Saturday of Fractured Skull THREE AKE ARRESTED Bidding in Pie Auction Is Cau, e of FUt Fight Officers Report ' PARAGOUtD, Ark.-K^-'iyo rival bidders At an did fiUWondd fle supper arid auction at 'a School house near here fought it out with their lists Friday night and, Saturday John Hlgglns, 24, milk truck driver, died of a fractured skull, according to officers. „ i Mack Jones also 24 years of age arid two other men arc under arrest in connection with the assault JrfhcS bid 60 cents to Higglns' 50 cents for a pie. Roosevelt Family Arrive in Tokyo Dine With Emperor Saturday, Japan Leader Prises Elder Roosevelt TOKYO.-ypjlcol. Theodore Roosevelt, new governor of the Philippines with Mrs. Roosevelt and their daughter, Grace, lunched Saturday at the Imperial Palace -with Emperor and Empress of Japan. , The conversation of Emperor Huro- hito and Colonel Roosevelt was devoted chiefly to hunting and in expressions of appreciation by the Emperor of the friendly acts of Roosevelt's father toward Japan. Blanton Predicts Texan Will Sweep Country, Debates With Schafer WASHINGTON—(^—"Endorsement of both "wets and drys" was claimed in the House Friday for Speaker Garner, a Democratic presidential policy possibility. During a discussion of law suts involving Bishop James Cannon, Jr., Representatve Blanton of Texas, an ardent prohibitionist, predicted Garner would sweep the country because "the people bclicvq there is something here beside the liquor question.',' Garner was brough ino he discussion by Representative Schafer, Republican, Wisconsin, an anti-prohibitionist. He said that though Garner voted against the Eighteenth amendment and the Volstead act, he voted for "the notorious flve-and-ten" jaw. "We can realize why the father of the Eighteenth amendment, Senator Sheppard, and the step-father, William G. McAdoo, came out for 1m," Schafer said. "My fiend will find that the man I nominated will get every vote in the gentleman's district except one, bc- cautjc every Progressive he represents is going to vote for hjm," Blanton replied. Schafer retorted that Garner, "who has been condemning delay in reorganization of the executive departments also voted for 124,000,000 to be given the executive, without restriction, for the purpose of dry law enforcement." "I want to call the attention of the country to this," Blanton said, "that William Randolph Hearst, a notorious wet, endorses the man I nominated and this morning one of the great drys in the United States, William G. Me* Adoo., endorsed him. So you sec he has the endorsement of the wets and the drys. It is an economic uestion.' «•»«».——— Conviction Upheld In Brothers Case Gangster Mmt Serve H Years as Murderer of tingle SPRINGFIELD, III—The Illinois Supreme Court Friday affirmed the conviction of Leo V. Brothers for the murder of Alfred Lin|le, Chi rag o Tribune reporter. Brothers was found guilty last spring and must serve the penalty of 14 ' years' imprisonment .under the Supreme Court ruling. Two members of the rourt dissented. They held that the evidence in the rerord in regard to the identity of Brothers as the murderer is contradictory. The majority opinion holds that the evidence as to identification 'was 'sufficient. Lingle wits murdered on June 9, 19% Park Avenue f' ' _ 1 „* i'.«v<4t *\,n»« What's this—"Old Faithful" moved to New York? No, a main line >steam pipe burst on fashionable Park Avenue, and the result was the geyser "pictured here. Steam and water soared to fourth-story levels, traffic was" u'ed upland for a while it appeared to irate motorists that workmen were going to fight it OUt on this pipe line all winter. - - ; /, , • Cleve Dunn Dies In Auto Accident - rallroal: with" Coffeyville, Kan., was killed, and Harold Rains, 23, o} Van Buren, attorney for the railroad, was injured seribusly about B SViday.night when their coupe ran into a parked motor truck on the highway about four miles east of Van Buren. It is,believed Dunn died instantly. ! < I The coupe burst into flames immediately. , Dune's body, pinned under the steering wheel, could not bt removed until the fire subsided, and the'h U was necessary to tear the ton- neau apart. \ i ' Rains, who was-driving, and who was. taken to the Fort Smith hospital, told officers that the truck bad no lights visible. It had been parked because of a broken axle, it was reported f Dunn is survived by. his "mother, three sisters and a brother. Rains and his father, Harry Rains, are law partners. . ' -ft'*'-.; : -'.'vCV •.'.''''-•'.: . .Mr. Dunn .first was "employed by the Missouri Pacific railroad at Gurdon in 1916 as a special officer. He later was transferred to Little Rock and promoted to division special agent, Serving two years here, he was moved to Fort Smith : ln 1928 and about six months ago was transferred to'Coffey- ville, Kan. . "» John Parham, assistant chief special agent, when advised ' of Mr. Dqnn's death Friday night, expressed regret, saying the railroad had lost a valuable man. Mr. Dunn is survived by his mother, three sisters, Mrs, Ethel Rose and Mrs, Bernice Mims, all of Little Rock; and Mrs. Burton'Hess of Muskogee, Oklf),j and a brother, Walter Dunn of Little Rock. Petition to End War Is Presented Newton O. Baker Among Signers of Document Sent!lo Hoover WASHINGTON, - (/P) - A petition whose signers include Newton D. Baker, has been sent to President Hoover uring the United States to inform the League of Nations it will concur in any economic pressure the latter may bring in a neffort to stop the Sino- Japanese fighting, Other signers of the petition include several university presidents. No comment was forthcoming from the White {louse. Actor Dies, Another Hurt in Crash ! SAFFORD, Ariz.-yp)-Otto Mat| tisen. 38, veteran character actor, was killed and Duocan Renaldo, featured in several fijmjp, was injured slightly when their a.nJ0fnobiLe plunged off the highway npw Pima 10 miles west of here Friday. Both resided in Hollywood. Sid B Henry Laid To Rest Saturday Well Known Real Estate Man Buried in Rose m - ' -, ' i - 4>J • ~ i .,,1 , Cemetery -r4l v ' Henry, well Jrnown^eal estate operator who died suddenly Friday, was held at- 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon from his home at 5:02 ! South Main street.' Dr W R Arfcfcrson, pastor of First Presbyterian church, preached' the funeral sermon, and , burial was in Rose Hill cemetery. '• The following were pallbearers,: Active: O. B. Thompson, Emory Thompson,, C. W. Robisoti, J^ M. Harbin; Dorsey McRae .and A. F. Hancgaru' . .•„••,.„ .. Honorary: Robert. Bridewell, .Roy Anderson, Roy Johnson,'R.' T. White, George Green, Walter Nv Alexander, Ike Bell, Sr.; John Haynes, E. S Greening,'^ Charles' Rotuon, Sr.,' Hugh Smith, Joe Houston, Sr,, R. .M, Patterson, Geo. W. •R6bi^on," l Dr, ,J. A. Henry, Dr. P. Bi Carrigan, G. Pat Casey, John Enyaft and E. F, McFaddin. Home Room Group Hold First Meeting Officers for Second Semester Elected at Recent Meeting The 10-B home group* room met for the first time during the second sem- tser. This home room was formerly sponsored by Mr. Hinant, but it is now sponsored by Miss Stuart. The following officers were elected: President—R. C, Kennedy. Vice President—Rufus Herndon. Secretary—Eh/a Young, Tresurer-^Pauline Jones, Hostess—Verna Greenlee. Program Committee—Rubye Wyatt, chairman. Reception Committee—Lynette Me- Kamey, chairman. Good News—Robbie Boble, chairman. Room Committee—Tullie Hair, chair, man. Welfare Cojnroittee—Charline Hut* son, chairman- Finance Committee—Charles Car, nenter, chairman. Installation of- officers was by Ed Jack McCabe. Two members of this home room,. Charles Carpenter and Rubye Wyatt, have entered the debating contest to be held the latter part of April. There was* !„.,_.„ In Manchuria Vnew/ been christenrf"ike Chinese, an'd Jap locked'at Tunhua, < towns lri,Kirir --^ 'News frtfm%.««.«« Fu-Yi, foMer.?boV'v become active rule£'(, . At Tokyo iri 4tie s m eralelec|on % ^a x ' rf ' the strongest/| can "gather fir""' assembly On BRIDGETON,, Nl ' * 1 -' 1 -"' whi was subnormal, Mrtfi 26, wife of a politician* N, J., Friday afternoon' „ three infants -and herself >,ii waters back of Tumbling;;! She had- motored' 10"mj home with the' fur coat in the iar, near the Bridgeton bridge,"s, the children into Sunset lake'a ed in after them. ^ This was shortly ' after Half an hour later Ellis t tender of tbeUjridge,' discoye matron's bpdy; floating near/d of the dam. j , . « j He called police, and a .few : afterwards the' body 6f the/' Sanford, Jr.^.fpur was '" ' on the lake. Grappling', up the bodies of the other, —Leo, eight, and Mary/ Her husband, Sanford _ former county superintendent was grief stricken.' He Hies his wife had syppe house with the children 1:30 p. m. and apparently around the country for spine fore making up her mln^ them and herself. , The strain of recent, illness, problem of the sub-normal child' resulted m a temporary mental 1 rangement, the husband believed, i tiad tried to obtain medical aid the sub-normal son and, w nothing could be dope by a operation, she sought to hwe nutted to an institution for tt minded, but failed in this too, The fact that there was no to the drownings at first cast tnys over the tragedy. Cresc», tw, at was reluctant to believe she drowned the children and com ruicide, declaring his wife Prevjg\j lad displayed great courage 'in ! ace of their misfortune, Dance Revue For Washington Evi Mrs, Martindale's Stu« - —.-.. d 1 ! >•?* dent* Will Appear Saenger Monday i, J Monday night Mr* Raines dale, local d«ftce Jinstruetpjr, '" . vesent a George Washinfiton BirthJ}a» ( ?, Party on the Sgenger stage. novelty apt will consist of Eight Held in Alleged Texas Murder Plot RIO aBAJTOE CITY, Tex-Texas rangers, seat here by Governor Ross . Sterling Friday night arested eight I ment. E.. W. Hecht, manager, j^^^, T , , men in connection with an alleged { ed th*t the George Washington births :V ' readings and clever dances worked out n a manner befitting the occasion of he 200 anniversary of the first pres- dent, and promises real entertain* conspiracy to murder six prominent democrats ojf Hidalgo county. Chai-g- es of conspiracy to murder have been f 'led against the eight, and three of them are said by officers to have confessed. day cake used in this presentation be given away to someone in the dience. The feature picture for the day fas, "His Woman" co-st»nri»| Cooper and Clsudette Colbert,

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