Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 25, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 25, 1932
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•t, "tfS * • HOPE, ARKANSAS/SgimSDAY, FEBRUARY 26,1032 uJiaM^toy^liy^l^j-j^..^^^..^^j^ya^myi^^-y^^^^^^y^^^^^^^^ nr -,l'^»»fc[riwamBmiBirtn'mfrT-—^- -- ----••*™-t.-*"*"-»• PMC _ . , ^MgM^gj^.. g^|gj—j^^ . _ggg_ ^jftf^^ g^|^^^^^ ' • ^^^^A ' ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ ^L fmi L ' PRISE ATTA '' Bicentennial For Washington to Be Observed Friday Hope High School, Will Hold Program in the Auditorium WEEK'S FRO GRAM Anniversary of Nation's Founder Celebrated by Grade Schools Mope High school will observe the bicentennial celebration of George Washington at 10 o'clock Friday morning in the auditorium, The Oleo Club, under direction of Mrs. John Wellborn, assisted by Miss Martha Virginia Stuart, will present a musical and art program of the Washington period In Colonial days. Features of the program will be favorite songs of Washington, a tribute to the founder of the nation, a play• let "Making the Flag," a performance of the minuet, and "Living Pictures of Washington." Tho public is invited to attend the celebration in the high school auditorium. Mayor Walker Aide Under Fire i Other Programs Given In celebration of the bicentennial the 5A geography and the SB English classes of Paisley school, under direction of Miss Elizabeth Arnctt and Miss Edith Lewis, presented in the auditorium Monday the following program: Song, America. Flaj Salute—Walter McClung. > • lntroducUon.by program chairman— . RftWPWe'woir Poem — Washington's Birthday — Newton Sccrest. Incidents in the life of Washington: ~m • •••• 1. Washington and th.e, CJictry Tree. 2. Washington's v-Youth and Boy-' hood—Dorothy McClung. 3. W/ashlngtoh, Frontiersman and Pioneer—Frederic Taylor. 4. Washington, the Messenger- Milton Crews. 5. Washington, the Farmer and Planter—Virginia Phillips. Song: "Father of the Land We Love." Minuet—Eight girls. Living Pictures — Martha Washington, Jennie Sue Martlndalc. George Washington, Terrell Hutson. Spirit of '76, Phill Keith, Herald Canon, Terrell Hutson. Making of the Flag- Betsy Ross, Mary Cornelia Holloway. George Washington, Terrell Hutson. Cpl. Ross, Herald Canon. Play: Betsy Ross and Gen. Washington. Characters: Betsy Ross, Mary Cornelia Holloway; George Washington, Parks Rowland; Col. Ross, Phsl- llp Keith; Mr. Morris, Herald Canon; Maid, Francis Yocom. The program was concluded on the school ground with an impressive tree planting ceremony. The program chulrman explained the purpose of planting this tree and the group sang America while the tree was being Wanted. Poem: Planting the Tree, Tompie Fay Tolund. Poem: Trees—Terrell Young. The cherry tree, which was planted was donated by George Ware from the University of Arkansas Experiment station. All pupils taking part on program wore colonial costumes. Several visitors were present, Oglcsby Program Oglesby school presented the following George Washington program Monday afternoon: President, Vclma Ellis; Secretary, Mildred Robinson; Program chairman, Dorsey Ray Fuller; Flag Bearer, Georgene. White; Poem, Bobby Reynerson; Tribute, J. W. Ames; Tribute, J. W. Booth, Play: Be.tsy Ross "The Making of the First American Fleg." Characters; George Washington, Edward Lester; Colonel Ross, Donald Parker; Mr. Morris, Landers Dudney; May, Alta Bright; Besty Ross, Lucille Shope. Song: George Washington—All. Song: America—All. Tree-planting Pageant: Characters —Uncle Sam, William Alexander; Boy Scout, Leon Mitchell; Colonial Scout, R, W. Muldrow; George Washington, Edward Lester; George Washington attendants: Donald Parker, J. T. Luck, Tom Turner. Turn Turner. Martha Washington, Sara Ann Holland; Martha Washington attendants: Lucille Shope, Leonice Bundy, Lydia Marion Fowler; Herbert Hoover, Robert Ames; Herbert Hoover attendants: Robert Bales, Aubrey Anderson. Hughlet Smith; Mrs. Herbert Hoover, Mary Joe McCorkle; Mrs. Hoover's attendants: Alta Bright, Geneva Humphries, La Verne Wilson. Brookwood Program An interesting bicentennial program was given at Brookwood Friday, February 1'J. by the 5A geography and SB English class under the direction of Miss Doris Moses and Miss Melva Rogers. The following program was given: (Continued on page'Uiree) . Bank' and brokerage accounts of George S. Collins, above, executive secretary to Mayor Walker of New York, have been subpjoenacd by Samuel Seabury, who is conducing a legislative investigation into city affairs. Prize Tickets to Saenger, at Star 200 Replies Received in "Murders in the Rue Morgue" Contest The Saengcr-Star contest on "Murders In the Rue Morgue," mystery picture, which plays! at the Sacngcr Theatre Thursday and Friday, created an overwhelming amount of interest, with more thaji 200 sending answers to The Star oTffice. , While it was a difficult task to pick the .winners' out of Jthis group, much .time tmd unbiased-fcimess was given t otHe task. Accordingly we are'glad to* give the names of the following persons who are the winners and have a Free Ticket to see "Murders In the Rue Morgue," waiting for them at The Star office. They are: Ivls Brummit, Miss Norma Thomason, Miss Bobbie Goble, Miss Marylin Ward, Miss Helen Hunter, Miss Mary Frances Irvin, Mrs. M. S. Bates, David Brumf leld, Dale Reese, Ralph Bradley, Miss Marie Thomason, Mrs. J. B. Browne, Mrs. John Shiver, Mrs. Lela Watson, Miss Willie Blanche Henry, Mrs. Ira Taylor, Miss Mildred Gray, Miss Geneva Rogers, Miss Mildred Bonne.r, Mrs. Pete Shields. The Sacnger and The Star wish to thank everyone wh otook part in this contest and while we kno wthnt many ho did not find their names on this list will be disappointed we hope at a future date to have another contest of which you might be the winner. Sound Truck in Hope On Thursday Malco Circuit Truck Visits in This City in Tour of State The Malco Theaters, Inc., have a sound truck which is making a tour of the Malqo circuit in charge of H. G, Stermer. This truck on this trip is advertising "Murders In the Rue Morgue," the mystery picture, now playing at the Saenger Theatre. Records are played and also the truck is equipped with full sound recording devices with a microphone for broadcasting. "Hhe equipment alone on this truck is valued at over $6,000. RAPPER FANNY SAY& ntn.u.s. pAt.orr. Many a girl who wins a watch would prt'K-r to make oue. Ruth Judd to Die On Gallows May 11 For Trunk Murder New Trial for Trunk Slayings Denied by Arizona Courts F ACTS WITHHELD Letter Produced Claiming Man Aided Her Cut Up Women's Bodies PHOENIX, Ar\z.-(JP)- Winnie Ruth Judd, convicted slayer of Agnes-Anne Lcroi, was denied a ne wtrial Wednesday in Superior Court and. Judge Howard O. Speakman sentenced her to be hanged. May 11 was fixed as the date for execution. Before sentence was passed Mrs. Judd stood before Judge Speakman and attempted to argue that evidence presented in the case was not sufficient ot convict her. Shi charged that County Attorney Lloyd 37 Andrews had npt presented all the evidence in the case of the shooting of Mrs. Leroi and Miss Hedvig Samuelson. ' "These women were jiot .killed in bed," Mrs. Judd declared a moment before Judge Speakman set the date for her hanging. She maintained her composure and showed no. signs of nervousness. Judge Speakman stopped her several times during her argument. "You have been in California and Arizona in the hands of the police for months," the judge said. "H you had anything more to say than is in the records of this court, then was the time to have said it, not.now." '•"Have you anything to say that is within the records- of --this case?" he, •Those girls were not mti Mrs. Judd declared in her brief argument that Andrews had failed to show that the girls were shot while in bed. She said there was no motive, no anger nor premeditation in. the shooting. After sentence as passed, she was taken from the courtroom to her cell in the Maricopa county jail, to await removal ot the state prison at Florence. Judge Speakman denied a motion of her lawyers that a stay of three days be granted for her removal to the prison. —• <•-*-• Garner Candidacy Denied By Rayburr Texan Asks Judge Howard to Withdraw From Georgia Primary WASHINGTON,— (/P) -A statement that Speaker Garner is not a candidate for the Democratic presidential no'mi- nation and would not file in any state primary was made Wednesday by Representative Sam Rayburn, Democrat, Texas. Rayburn, chosen leader of Garner's advocates at a rally in San Antonio Monday, telegraphed Judge G. H. Howard of Atlanta asking him to withdraw from the Georgia primary as a proxy for Garner. Howard filed Monday in the Roosevelt state, saying that if he on he would throw the state's vote to Garner at Chicago. "As a friend of John N. Garner and speaking for his host of friends," Rayburn's message to Howard said, ''it is my earnest desire'that you not enter the Georgia primary either as a proxy or in any other sense as a representative of Mr. Garner." In a separate statement Rayburn said: "Speaker Garner is not a candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination, although sentiment in his favor is developing rapidly throughout the country. "He not only has not entered • his candidacy in any state primary, but he will not do so. Of course, under these circumstances he would not enter the primary in Georgia through ; proxy." Man Faces Charges on Passing Worthless Checks EUREKA SPRINGS—T. A. Harviell was jailed here Wednesday on a charge of issuing worthless checks. He was arrested in Leslie Sunday bmy Sheriff Henry Wilson. Chief of police Homer Britton said that Harviell claimed he was president of the Ozark Telephone Company, operating rural lines here. Chief Britton said that Harviell placed a few dollars in a local bank and the nissued many checks of small denominations, but totaling several hundred dollars. The checks were scattered through Missouri and northwest Arkansas, towns. f ps Rain Shells Into Chinese Defense tines •' t • • —• +- Backing up the thrusts of Japanese Marines in their battle to drive the Chinese 19th Route army out of the trenches around Chapei, the Nipponese artillery shown above are sending a barrage of shells int othe battlte zone. Hundreds of Japanese field pieces marshalled along the war front around the International Settlement poured.a terrific fire into the so-called "Chinese City" of Shanghai. This picture was' taken -during the stubborn fighting that took place during the advance frcfm the Japanese landing point not far from the Woosung forts. Japanese gunners shown above are firing over an angle of the International Settlement Into the Chapei area and the Chinese area and the Chinese lines beyond. Picture rushed to San Francisco by Pacific ocean liner and thence by telephoto to Hope Star. - Recapture Gr« Lost DuriiL In Kiangwan Japanese Us* .— Machinery in Eff« Stop Chit EXPECT Heavy Drive Ex] Be Latmc Youth's Attempt to Flee Jail Is Frustrated • . • . . - _; ." ;*' •; MEN A, Ark.—Meredith Yell,' young farm youth arrested for alleged burglary of a Posey Hollow farm house,' attempted to escape from the cily-jaill Tuesday, but was run down and-recaptured by Chief of Police' Salyer. 'Yell was later arraigned, in .Justicfe Smithj* -iCoui'V with jStev^n Jlose, ,jil*; leged accomplice, arid bound overj-jto await the April grand jury, The.'two are said to have stolen about $100 worth of jewelry, coins and other property from the home of C. G. Mullinax. Killing By Prohi Raider Justified Deputy Administrator Says Subordinate Slew Boy in Self-Defense HARRISON—Investigation into the fatal shooting Tuesday night near Pindoll, Searcy county, of Walter Kilburn, aged 18, by Prohibition Agent J. W. Ledbetlcr of Harrison, indicates tthat Ledbetter's action was in self- defense and unavoidable, it was said this afternoon by S. M. Gurley, Fort Smith, deputy prohibition administrator, in charge of the investigation, Mr. Gurley vsited the scene of the shooting today and questioned various persons. ' Kilburn was shot about 9 p. m. during a raid on n still, and died within an hour. A companion, W. F. Martin, was arrested during the raid, brought to Harrison and early Wednesday was held to the Federal Grand Jury on a charge of violating prohibition' laws, by United States Commissioner Isaac Stapleton. Truck Crops Show Decrease in Sevier Irish Potatoes Is the Only Acreage Increased This Year DEQUEEN, Ark—With the exception of Irish potatoes considerable decrease is indicated in the acreage of truck crops in Sevier county this year as compared with the acreage for the years 1930 and 1931. Estimates on Irish potatoes indicate an increase over 1930 and about the same as in 1931. According to Charles U. Robinson, county agent, the decrease in acreage in truck crops has been made up by an increase in food and feed crops, and the fewer acres are being givfii better care. It is thought that the orcbable production of 1932 crops-will be two or three times that of 1930 or 1931. The drouth of 1931 injured truck crop production in Sevier county almost as much as the drouth of 1930. and the quality of products shipped both years was not up to standard. Robinson said that it is reasonable to expect that with a normal season for 1932 the farmer will get greater dollar returns from truck crops, depending of course upon market prices. Robinson said that standardisation of varieties used in truck production as done much to make Servier county known as one of the leading truck producing counties. Carietics are used which are recommended by the brunch experiment station at Hope. Judge Fights For County Road Fund Attacks State Treasurer's Action in Paying Dis- ; 'TEXARKANA— County Judge J. Se well of Miller county late Wednesday filed suit against State Treasurer, Roy V. Leonard for $2,737.50, the amount recently withheld by Leonard to retire in part outstanding bonds on what is known as'tht Forest Park Improvement District, a suburb north of Texarkana. Sewell described the suit as his first move in a "finish fjght" against Act. No. 61 of 1931. The county judge declares that Leonard was short the amount named in the suit, because of having paid the bonds. If the act it held valid Miller county stands to lose approximately $10,000 -from its highway turnback t'und. County Treasurer W. J. S. Smith, Jr., joined Sewell in his fight against the act. Sewell's complaint declares that Forest Park is in no way connected with a county or state highway, and is not entitled to money which belongs to the Miller county highway fund. Validity of the district and its name also were attacked in the suit. The officials here declare that the name "Forest Park Improvement District No. 1" does not comply wtih Act 126 of 1923, and that its "correct" name is not valid inasmuch us the County Court was not in session at the time. Areport by M. F. Chestnut, local banker, shows that the district has bonds outstanding amounting to $121,304,19. This certified report has been filed with the state treasurer at Little Rock. Sewells action . Wednesday was prompted further after he learned that County Judge Ross L. Lawhon of Pulaski county and Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey of Little Rock have started a sweeping investigation of Pulaski county improvement district bond payments. Corporation Tax Filings Unchanged Present Law Pemitting Single Return for Subsidiaries Approved WASHINGTON -(/P)- The House Ways and Means Committee Wednesday reached its first decisions of the new tax bill and agreed that one feature of the present law should remain unchanged. This was the section authorizing corporations to file consolidated income tax returns for themselves and their subsidiary or affiliated companies. Two more administrative clauses remained to be written before the committee could vote upon the proposed tax on a selected list of manufacturers. They were proposals to repeal the provision allowing credits on foreign taxes paid by American enterprises and to modify the capital gains and loss tax of the existing revenue law. Under the decision announced Wednesday by acting Chairman Crist after a closed session of the committee, interests with subsidiaries will be permitted to continue filing returns on jont profits fur the corporate tax. Bulletins LITTLE BdCK.-(jfp)—A question as to whether counties may initiate their, own legislation for the , conduct of local or special affairs under- an initiative- and rcferen- . duni amendment, has been' asked ,,A$CarAey General Norwood and he li ££dyli»ff the ntattei- v?Uh r vfife' of giving ah opinion Immediately.' WASHINGTON.— (fi>) —Speaker Garner Thursday forecast a new tax bill would contain a levy on manufacturers sales and would be completed within a week or tne days. WASHINGTON.-(/p)—The House Thursday • adopted a conference report on the Jones bill creating a ] 0.000,000 revolving fund for loans to agricultural credit corporations. Approval by the senate will send the bill to the White House. Farm Board Faces Drastic Pay Cut Bill Approved by Committee Also Limits Salaries of Co-Op Of f icials . .-.<.„. .,„•_..,-..'; •./Vj!^5si&£jS»'.i:W* *-<•• 2 Arkansas Bank Robbers Captured Both Shot Within Hour Following Holdup of Firm at Bono BONO, Ark.-(/P)—Fleeing under _^ volley of bullets fired by residents/] 1 two bank robbers were shot and captured less than an hour after they had robbed the Peoples Bank here of $3300 Wednesday afternoon. Ode Randolph, 35, of St.. Louis, was shot in the head by Ralph Armour as he started to drive away from the bank. Physicians expressed belief he would recover. The other robber, Cecil Cook, 35, of near Lardo, Ark., fled on foot and was surrounded in a field near here by a pursuing posse. He is not expected to survive wounds received in a gun battle with Deputy Sheriff Coward. The men came to Jonesboro Tuesday from St. Louis and rented the car used in the robbery Wednesday. Officers recovered the bank loot and also found $17 on Cook. He said it was obtained *ln the robbery of a St. Louis bus last Monday night. Only two employees were in the bank at the time of the robbery. The two robbers, unmasked, took the money after clubbing S. W. Davis, cashier, and his assistant, Roy Stephens, with pistol butts. The two men were not seriously hurt, State Corporation to Consider Loans J. H. Meek of Camden Is Named Assistant in Little Rock Off ice LITTLE ROCR.— (#>) -The first meeting of the advisory board of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation to uu.sider applications for loans will be held Friday afternoon. Only n small number of applications have been received so far. officials said. J. H. Meek, of Cttm.den, has been selected to assist ^. W/. Jarrett. manager of the agen,cy. WASHINGTON.-, (/P) —The $12,000 salaries of Farm'Board members were singled out Wednesday for the-first successful Senate move for pay cutting. The Civil Service Committee approved a bill by Senator Borah, Republican, Idaho, to knock these salaries down to $9,600—just below the $10,000 level of members of Congress which the committee refused to reduce. The committee also approved an amendment by Senator George, Democrat, Georgia, limiting salaries of all employes and officers connected with Farm Board operations to $15,000. This hits at some of the highly paid officers of the stabilization corporations. It was diclosed at the Senate Farm Board inquiry that salaries ranging as high as $50,000 and $75,000 are paid to some. TKe George amendment would prohibit loans by the Farm Board to stabilization corporations or co-operative organizations paying salaries of more than $15,000 to officers. The bill still musj, run the gauntlet of the Senate where a sharp fight over the whole issue of salary reductions is in prospect. Arkansas College Group Here Mar. 2 Harlequin Little Theatre to Present Play Under Auspices of P.-T. A. Arrangements have been completed by Mrs. Dorsey McRae, president of the local P.-T. A., with Mrs. Cornelius Ball, Director of Harlequin Little Theatre of Arkansas College, whereby the smart comedy, "Just Call It- Love" will be seen at Hope on the evening of Wednesday, March 2, at 8:30. The Little Theatre of Arkansas College, which is generally conceded to be the strongest organization in college dramatics in the state, won nation recognition several years ago by being runner-up in the National University Theatre Tournament in Chicago, as well as having the outstanding individual player in the entire event. Harlequin Little Theatre for the past three years has played to capacity houses in towns from Fayctteville to Little Rock. Dr. Vergil Jones, Dsan of the University of Arkansas, pays high tribute to Harlequin Little Theatre and its nationally known director, Mrs. Cornelius Ball. Dr. Jones sponsored the first state tour of Harlequin Little Theatre, having the group open the 193 tour at the University. The 1931 State Theatre Tournament at Little Rock was won by Harlequin Little Theatre of Arkansas College with its un.us.ual production of "The Cajun." Mr. Hugh Patterson at this tune won £h£ cup for outstanding individual acting for men. SHANGHAI-(/P) r day long by a terrific Jt bardment, the Chinese Kiangwan sector swarmed trenches Thursday night s ed a surprising attack* Ik won back nearly all the^^._ they lost during the previous", In the afternoon the Jn; their full force on a fenders, in the north' Kiankwan village, ripped, line and virtually surrounded, nese garrison. • . * '* Artillery pounded flic second line and'a fleet of ^ anese plains rained 250 poui on the defenses.' • ''' Then the attack halted while the heavy guns withering fire on the Ct Jipa Surprised The counter attack ap taken the Japanese by . carried the Chinese, back 1 shell torn ground and; Kiangwan was still in; __ 7 ___ There were reports that: jri Japanese divisions were^d Saturday and a big',Jap oUld begin early next week? Dispatches from " ' thai the Emperor • General Yoshinori" taken b£r£ V> jneajp' thjt of the Boards Will Decide It Useless to Ti Collect From Landoi ers of Road Districts OSCEOLA—Commissioners " "'" south Mississippi county road- provement districts at a i Wilson Wednesday agreed that to '. tition the County Court to extend 100 per cent assessment on the; j books against .landowners in the" trict to meet interest due soon, onA.._-.. standing bonds, would be a futile/;)^;! ture because much of the 25 per cr assessment on the books wag de]l quent last year. The meeting was. }n overtures from holders of the,,,,, it was said, and was' precipitate recommendations by the state way Commission that the gasoline tax levied by the 1931 _,.,. . eral Assembly for the benefit of comity road funds be impounded to hetp.i.f', finance a proposed refunding program for old road improvement bonds. Heretofore 75 per cent of the , turities in the Mississippi county d.is* tricts have been met from the cou ty's share of the one-cent tax. Two other similarly organized tricts in the county would be affected if the one-cent tax should lje *.* *] withheld. The five districts were c4q* -" structed in 1930 with original bond is-> iues approximating Jl,000,QOQ.' Americans Warned to Vacate Hotel Astor House Hotel, Shan* ghfti Landmark Declar ed to Be Unsafe SHANGHAI.— (/P) -All Americans residing in the Astor House Hotel, one of Shanghai's landmarks, facing Sochow creek, were cautioned Thurs-, day by the American officials to leave for a safer location, but most o{ therq up until late in the day had deelinec! to move. Chinese shells fell near this spo't Wednesday night as they attempted tt) shell the Japanese flagship, Idziuno, anchored nearby. Member of State T§x Commission Visits City W. H. Childers. of Little Rock, member of the State Tax Commission, pent Tuesday in HQUC conferring with John Ridgdill, tax assessor of Hempstead county, relatively to of property in this county. Mr. Ridgdill is loeatpd in hall where he is IswicC-wn*. ,',.*.„

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