Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 21, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 21, 1934
Page 1
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Thra newspaper p'oduced under dl- ViMoris A-£ & A.»5 GrHpliic Arta Code. ts^jjjjgf MMM* Hope VOLUME 85—NUMBER 265 (,\|>) — Mi-tin* AHmiclnled Prcsn <M-:/t) — Menu* i>c«i»pn|»er Knl Star WEATHEB unsettled, local <JtttMettlu>w* era In northeast portion Tuesday night; Wednesday partly cloudy to cloudy, rprtnc HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 21. 1934 Vnr ol Hope founded ISBBt Hope OMIr fr*a*. IKtTt tftumollilntgd an Hope Stnr, Janunry 18^ 1029. PRICE 5c C01 BANDITS GET HALF MILLIO Tj J TU i ^ vr^r^^r & & i!r ^' Brooklyn R( JlS^SJL d H.wil?I^Filni Fame WnnV S«m1 T;™ T^ Kt** clean Out T IIERK are probably more livestock on Arkansas' paved highways this year 'than ever before, due to the prevailing shortage of pasture. Some hard feeling 1 arose against The Star about a year ago when we denounced the practice of a few farmers living between Hope and Fulton, who turned their cattle onto paved No. 67 every night in defiance of the Hempstead county stock law. Now, because there is a real shortage of pasture, and because the stock law has not been enforced, cattle have multiplied on the highways until the situation has attracted national attention. —— —<£ You understand where the money I Illn^Q IVlflVA "f fll* comes from to build and maintain a Wheat Abandoned at London Meet Unrestrained Shipping by All Nations to He Immediate Result COTTONSEED SHORT Tonmigc Cut in Half— Textiles Behind Mark of July, 1933 LONDON, Enf — (A')— AUcmpIs to reach an agreement on export quotas- were definitely abandoned Tuesday hy the world wheat conference which has been in session for a week. There will be unrestrained shipping of wheat by all countries, at least un- lil November. t.'iiltnnsml 10 I'cr Cent Short MEMPHIS. Tenn., —(/P)-C. E. Garner, secretary of the valley division of Ihe National Cottonseed Products association. c&(limited Tuesday that cot- Ion seed tonnage in Tennessee, Mississippi and Arkansas and Missouri this year wil be about 40 per cent short of lost year's crop. Spinning Is Lighter trunk highway like No. 67. It tomes largely from tourists outside of Arkansas, You can stand, any clay, at the in- tcrseclion of Walnut and Third streets, and see for yourself. Texas alone supplies nearly half the long-distance traffic that passes up and down Third si reel— or so it seems. In another column of today's Star you may read what. T. P. Marks, of El Dorado, found when he asked the | Detroit Automobile club for the best route "down South.' 1 "They routed me around Arkansas," ho sajd — "because there were so ninny wild cattle and hogs on the highways that driving was dangerous." XXX Livestock on our paved highways arc not only endangering human lives but they arc attacking the gasoline (ax revenue which enables us to build highways. It is no injustice to ask the farmers who arc violating (he stock law to cillicr obey it or risk arrest. Shirley Temple Is Whipped Twice by Cautious Mother "Baby Earnhardt", Aged 5, No Different From Other Little Girls FAN MAIL BARRED Parents Won't Let Her Read It, Fearing She'll Become Vain Farmers don't like neighbor who lets his livestock run loo."e on the highway townsmen do. Hcmpslead county should "crack down." I don't say Ihat Ihe stock law should be made an instrument of persecution in these hard times—but every man who lets his slock loose on our high- BV DAJV THOMAS NEA SU'ff Service Correspondent HOLLYWOOD, Cal.—She's a beautiful, blonde movie actress. She makes $1000 a week. Thousands idolize her on the screen, send her fan mail. But she's been turned over her mother's knee and spanked twice. Laughing, dimpled, 5-year-old Shirley Temple, newest and most sensational "baby star" in pictures, is like tho little girl in the nursery rhyme. When she's good, she is very good— and when she is bad she is punished. A Mrs. George F. Temple, mother of the young actress explains, "I don't want my little girl to become spoiled and egotistical. That's the biggest problem we have with Shirley, because any more than ' everybody in the studio from the famous stars and executives down to the prop boys—arc always making a fuss over her. That sort of thing is bad for any child. But when she turns that smile on Sliirloy's good at faces. bull-headed Given Two Whippings "Shirley's father and I do all we can to offset this. Shirley is like" other i children. There arc times when she prosecuted. If stock arc bothering : nec d s correction. I don't believe in ruffle on.Fomc of the gravel ronds, at-I Chipping children, although it,is true _.,... , ... degree of clanger | that I have had to resort to this twice. speed concrete highways should be . least the same WASHINGTON —(/I 5 )— the cotton doesn't exist there thai exists on pav- | why her daughter was punished spinning industry was reported Tuesday by the Censiis Bureau to have op- crated during July at 74.3 per cent of capacity, on a single shift basis, compared with 72.7 during June this year and 117.5 per cent during July last year. Tourists Protest (lows on Highway Traffic Being Routed Around Arkansas by Auto Clubs LITTLE ROCK.— Wild hogs and wild Cal lie make driving on the highways of Arkansas dangerous, according to stiilemciil.s being issued by the Detroit Automobile Club. This infuniiiilion is divulged in a Idler addressed In L. ('. Cargile, President. of the Arkansas Automobile Dealers Association, Inc., by T. P. Marks, automobile dealer of Kl Dorado, and also a director in the. 1 state association. , i^&Kl Mr. Marks .says: "I have just returned from a (rip lo Chicago and Detroit. On my way hack I went lo the Detroit Automobile Club for the best route back South. "J had heard on several occasions that they were routing people around Arkansas on account of cattle and hogs running wild on highways. MI in making application for information I asked for the best route to Dallas or New Orleans, and in both instances they routed me around the .Slate, "I asked why it would not be short - rr through Little Rock lo Texarkana or El Dorado. They said it would be. and the roads were good, but there were so many wild cattle and hogs on the highways that driving was dangerous." This situation will be discussed at Ihe ne;(t meeting of officers of the Arkansas Automobile Dealers Association and proper action taken, according lo an announcement made at Ihe headquarters of Ihe assocation in the Gay Building, Little Rock. Sheriff Turquette Loses in Miller Keeount Gives Victory to Tom Sewell by Margin of GO "Votes TKXAKIvANA. -A recount of ballots cast for sheriff ami county judge in Tile: day's Miller county Democratic primary brought no change in Ihe standing of candidates. Coini'lclion of the check fv'V'e Tom Sewcll a lead of 6. r i over R. W. Tur- <iuctle in the nhi-rifl's race. Sewell's lead was increased by one vote by virtue of the recount. Si-well's total eel No. 67, where speed is high, an '• Mrs. Temple did not say. However, if much of the traffic is unfamiliar with i her parents can help it the "Baby conditions in our section. Jew Boycott Upon Hitler Continues Geneva Speaker Warns That Jewry Has Outlasted All Enemies ( Bernhardt" it not going to lose any j of the experiences of a normal child; hood just because she earns 51000 a ! week starring motion pictures and j is the highest paid little girl in the world. < Shirley is 111 inches tall iind weight n pounds. She has dimples in both checks, though the one op the right side shows mos't clearly ^n pictures. Her eyes arc hazel-colored.j Likes Vegetable Aside from having the curliest golden head in Hollywood without benefit of beauty parlors—Shirley Temple has GENEVA, Switzerland — (/P)—Jews ''• other distinctions setting her apart of the world, through Dr. Nahun Goldmann, president of the Committee of Jewish Delegations Monday night warned the Hitler regime in Germany thai Jewry has known more powerful adversaries than the Third Reich and has always ''outlasted them." Goldmann. addressing the opening fip.s.sii>n of I be World Jewish Conference, scored the German government and rc|iorl.eil Ihat he had found anti- Semitic tendencies in Austria and a strong movement against his race in several South and Central American countries. He named Argentina and Mexico among the lateer and charge also that (.Continued cu Ki^t TlIT-J and Zionism are persecuted in Soviet | Russia, | Germany, under the present regime, was accused by Goldmann of trying to realize an exaggerated racial principle i "by brutal methods of force." j "Democracy, liberalism, freedom and . toleranee," he declared, " will retain from the rest of the stars. Fhc never uses makeup. She still has all her baby teeth. Her chief enthusiasms are vegetable soup, dolls, dogs and her pet turtles. She goes to bed promptly at 8 every nigh and doesn't mind (Jiat. Never Sees Fun Mull Her future? Well Shirley herself is a little vague about that just now. But. in September she is starting to school. Being unablo to read .she never sees her fan mail. Even if she could read, she wouldn't bo allowed to sec the letters, because nine out of 10 of them contain these you are the most bcau- thc world." Mr. and Mrs. Temple don't want their daughter to get that notion. George F. Temple, the little girl's father, is employed in a Santa Monica bank. None of his or Mrs. Shirley's relatives has ever been on the stage. II was only a few months ago that County Delegates Appointed Monday W. S. Atkins Again Selected to Head Hempstead Convention 1'w.iJi! I'm iiol such y Uttle girt, Sen (hat .sluiduw' HLM.UK.U-, ,,e uec.a.e,,, wn re lain , ,. , . . d dalu . inR sl(ir slo , c heir values when posterity will look , ic fespollight . For \ wo years back upoiHIu. nurd Reich us a thing j ^ |ia( , ^ . lppc!!1 ,. ing ,„ conlca | es 01 noiioi. '' oi-csi.sionaljv without attracting any ncfcmne lo the boycott a^amsl Hit- | i(;1I , H| . ilUoll ,ion. ler Germany, Goldmann announced that il will be continued until Jewish righl.s are restored. FLATTER FANNY SAYS/' nto. u. s. PAT. OFF. (ii-ts ?IOOO a Week j Then flip was cast ill H full leuRth j feature "fJland Up and Cheer." Before | the film WHS finished il was generally agreed Ihat the youngster WHS destined I to become one of the must successful '•) | of child players. i She was offered a contract at a sal- ! ary of Sl. r )0 a week. Her parents agreed | and the eonlract wus legally approved in eourl. Two more pictures followed, eaeh a triumph for the little fiirl. Studio executives offered Shirley a , new contract at a salary of ?1000 a week. Her father wanted more but , Inter accepted this offer. Whether she is making a picture or not Shirley rises at 7:1)0 every inorn- inj,. Her breakfast consists of fruit. milk and cereal. If she and her mother are nut ^oing to the studio after hrcwklast, Shirley goes out in the back yard where she has a play house. Sh" makes, mud plea, plays with her d'.lls. in ainu.M'S herself with her !ur- tl'!. 1 : mid Marliie, her bluett and white rocker spaniel. Her hiiieheou is served at 12 o'rl»eU. 'I hen comes a short pl'i.v period ujid after thai ;i IIH|) of at le-ist ai! hour. ;jnd : umelime; longer, b.'ic Ivis supper ;it Kimic'll never spoil our child, say Mama anil J'apa Temple. 12 Girls Will Be Queen Candidates To Represent Stores at Merchants Fair Park Exhibit Muu.v a girl lias been her M'nl HII unpleahaii! 10 li'iit for a little nirl of five years. Shirloy likes it. Tlic naive gaiety which Iris won for liW the hearts of so many thousands of (CwUuued uu Fsge Tliree.i Selection of girls lo icprcyni jness houses ;il Ihe Amrrieaii L celebration and Merchant's K Hi. Fair Park Aucust .7J. .'II and Si.'p- Icmber I was announced 'lucyl.iy :n lolJows: Harriett Ann Prilrh.-ird, M.irje-rii: HiggMSon. Afiee Mae Waddle. !\I;,ril>'i Ward. Margaret Kinser. M.,iy Sue Anderson, Frances Sn.\dcr. Helen l.lci'- nier. Jane Orion. Sybil William:.. 2il- l.'Jiii Koitli, and LoLs Jojics. A queen will be selected fnnii I'"-' above group by siile of ticlu-lx In Ihe Jiageunl, Ihe girl belling Ihe i;n,,tK.'.st number of tickets is to be crowned queen and will reign over the tlirce- y cekbmtioii aid e.'tlubit. Mary Sue Harper Dies at Age of 23 I' 1 u n era I Service Held ! Ionic at 2 o'Clock Tuesday MI.-S M.-n-y Sue llmper. 'a, daughl- • ; <>f Mr. and Mrs. .]. W. Harper, died .-ii her home on Eat. I. Third street Monday nielli, al !I:I5 o'clock. Dealh was jllributed to a heart al- laeli. She had been an invalid lor !H';ji l.v ^'n yeiir.s. Surviving besides her porcjils are Ihree sisters, Mrs. Raymond Robiiii. of O'/an; Misses Kdith and Kraueet. Hiirpcr of Hope; one brother, J. W. Ihirpi-r, Jr. l-'imeral services were tu be held at 'i. o'clock Tuesday afternoon from the family residence with the ilev. E. C. Rule, pastor ef L''irt,t Methodist church, in chiirge. Burial was to be in Hose UU1 ctmstwv. Delegates and alternates to the Slate* Democratic convention were appointed Monday at a meeting of the county convention held in the court house in Washington. W. S. Atkins was re-appointed chairman and F. Y. Thimble was named secretary of the coupnty convention. A motion was passed that tho chairman appoint a committee of three to check returns of the primary election and to certify the nominees. The committee: A. C. Irwin, Brooks Shults, j and Ed Van Sickle. A resolution was passed endorsing the Futrcll administration. A motion was adopted by the county convention instructing the state del- eg3l'es to , vote as a unit. The place and dale for the state convention has not been set. The chairman appoined the following delegates: John P. Vesey, O. A. Graves, John L. Wilsin, John Barrow, Dale Jones, Ray McDowell, Bill Griffin, Ed VanSickle, H. M. Stephens, W. S. Atkins. Alternates: C. E. Cassidy, Charles Dana Gibson, Brooks Shults, A. N Rider, Billy Onstead, Alex. H. Washburn, Buck Martin, W. W. Compton Herbert Stephens, Crit Stuart. Roosevelt Leaves for Rainey Rites President Goes to Funeral of Late Speaker of the House WASHINGTON. — f/P) — president Roosevelt called in his recovery lieutenants Tuesday for a last-minute check before departing to attend the funeral of Speaker Henry T. Ilainey at Carrolton, 111. HP planned lo leave Tuesday by special train. After the funeral Wednesday he will go directly to Hyde Park, N. Y., to establish the summer White House. Attends Funeral WASHINGTON — (/?)— President Roosevelt will leave Tuesday on a Mid-Western journey of tribute to a friend and political ally—the late Speaker Henry T. Rainey. The body of the house veteran of DO years wil be sent from St. Louis to the Rainey homestead at Carrollton, III., for burial Wednesday. President Roosevelt will go on a special train lo attend the services in the little city where Rainey was born 74 years ago. The body will lie in state in the ro- lunda of the courthouse until after 10011, when it will be taken to the Rainey home. There the funeral services will be held at. 4 p.m. President Roosevelt will lead the distinguished group of governmental officials and members of Congress, included will be the entire Illinois congressional delegation, Representative Byrnes of Tennessee, Democratic house leader, and Representative Sncll of New York, Republican leader, Brooklyn Robbers Clean Out Truck" in Three Minuted Daring Raid on Armorec$i Truck Nets Bandits ; - i$427,000 ; X; OVERLOOK $29,o6cP Gang Estimated to Be 12° Men, Armed With 6 Sub r '^ machine Guns . ;? BROOKLYN, If. Y. -UP)- AJband^l of at least a dozen robbers, armed', I with six or more submachine guns; ""I Tuesday held up an armored truck in/] one of the most daring robberies in;";'] Brookyln's history and escaped wit' v an estimated loot of ?427,000. Tho robbers cleaned out the truck^ ] in three minutes. i They left behind one money bag is | containing 529,000. The gang escaped in two automobiles. , "• Jury Deadlocked in Weisner Case Highway Accident Trial Reset Next Monday in Municipal Court A municipal court jury Monday afternoon failed to agree after more than two hours' deliberation in the case of Alvin Wiscncr, charged with reckless driving. The jury stood four for acquittal and one for conviction. The trial was re-set for next Monday. Court action against Weisner desalted from an automoble collision on fhr. T.-, in 1,1-1 <-uiuoiuii un UI . UBJ , ^umiiei rrann iv. /uien, siaia n C ',±" n gl r,^r, V .r 8 lr^ «? d""* relic! administrator, said Tu«. 34,502 Families Ask Drouth Relief 50,825 More Arkansas Families on Direct Re-< lief During July LITTLE ROCK,-(tf>)- A total of'I 34,502 families in 37 of the 52 drouth " counties in Arkansas had applied |or aid from the FERA through last Sat? urday, Colonel Frank R, Allen, state v | day. Of those, 14,611 applications h^ve been approved, and 3,092 rejected, his report showed. ; i < In addition to Uic drouth relief plications 50,825 families were on direct relief roVJs durjng July.> Drouth'-relicf applications -BTclud those from the following counties: Clark 34; Pope 860; Union 1. " * in which R. J. Ingram and his two children were injured when their car overturned and burst into flames. The accident occurred when Weisner whipped around a wagon and struck the Ingram automobile which en route from Dallas to Little Rock. The trial was .mark^-by heaicd arguments between the the defendant's representative, Attorney Curtis Cannon and Deputy Prosecuting Attorney John Vesey. Other court procedure Monday included arraignment of several neg- roes on charges of carrying pistols. One was Danny Straughter who drew a ?50 fine. Frank Nobel, operator of a negro resort, testified that he gave Straugh- ler a gun and told him to take charge of the house which included 18 negroes whilo he (Noble) went home to get a cup of coffee at 3 o'clock in the morning. Officers arrested'Straughter H few minutes later. Preacher Walker, negro prize fighter, was arrested with a gun and fined $50 and costs. A charge of carrying a pistol against Daisy Johnson was con- ^Enroute to court Monday to attend **%$ « SreTrl " W -*', **"* fc , trials only as spectators, Louise Me- I .™« *™ ^ e °" ar . d B , la ff' Ted ***>' 1 Cruder, Rosie Lee Johnson, Tr-elma! ei(i . and .,°. m ^ K.rkandoU-overpow- | Polndextcr and Nieie Taylor, negro 1 f r f d Jail f. d E . d Milligan. forced him women, engaged in a free-for-all fight! " lto a » 1 J. Bncl . »'««*«' the jail of-, ,, _ ... t ti T-._t- _ i i_ iu_ lice and the shenfis livine miarf**rs. *l Prisoners Seize i Guns and Escape- 3 Lock Up Oklahoma Jail-/ er and Make Their '. Getaway SHAWNEE, Okla.—(/P)-Three prisoners seized a machine gun and other ' firearms and escaped'from the county ' jail at Tecumseh late Monday, lock-Jl ing up the jailer and members of thel| U. S. Cotton Loan at Market Likely It May Be Government's Answer to Textile Strike Tin-eat Copyright A*ocialed 1'tc^s WASHINGTON -(/?>)-- A govern- nent loan on cotton at a figure around .-sent market prices probably will be the administration's answer within he next few days to the threat of a general textile strike and oilier uear- sh factors. Responsible officials Monday report- ou Page near the city hall. Police broke up the battle and ordered them into the court room. Each was fined f5 on simple assault charges. Other cases: Recce Cannon, disturbing the peace, fined $10 and costs. Richard Rudd, negro, restating an officer; continped, Major Thomas, negro, assault witli intent to kill; continued. Dazzle Lee Powell, negro woman assault and battery, continued. | Rosie Walker, Dillie Cochran and Julia Wood, all negro women, were fined ?10 and costs each on petit lav- j ceny charges. They were arrested for shop-lifting at the L. C. Burr & Co., store. A petit larceny charge against L.B. 'an Hook was continued. Douglas Fairbanks Home From Europe But Reconciliation Witli i Mary Pickford Is Unlikely HOLLY WOOL), Calif.--(/Pi—Douglas Fairbanks will end his 14 months' absence from Hollywood Tuesday. But whether his separation from Mary Fiekford, formally announced by Mary soon after her husband left for Europe, will end is not known. Fairbanks' aids here, including C. E. Eriekson, his business manager, profess not Uic slightest knowledge of his platu>. "There is no chance that Mary will meet Doug ut tl-.e train," said u a-p'.'kesfiiian for Miss Pickford. Fairbanks is traveling in a special railroad car from Denver, where he attended the funeral of » tister-in- law. Mark Liirkin. quarters. Mrs. Roberts, her daughter, Thelma and two sons, Johnnie and Willard, were locked in quarters below the jaii and the trio fled in the sheriff's automobile. Sheriff Roberts, returning from Shawnee, had difficulty getting into the jail. ' Milligan said he was "scratched up some," but none of the Roberts family were hurt. Six prisoners remained in the jail. Bulletins WASHINGTON _(/p)~The Federal Housind Administration announced Tuesday it had accepted contracts of insurance wider the modernization plan from 11 additional Arkansas hanks, including: Arkadelphia Savings & Loan As- s'n., and Bank of Russellville. UL DORADO, Ark. —(/P)— The trial of Miles Green, negro, charg- \vith the ambush slaying of John Kastridge, farmer, opened here on Tuesday. The jury was quickly iin-> paneled and hearing of testimony was begun. LITTLF, KOt'K—I/PI--1I. H. Hunt, 5!), general agent of the passenger department. Itoi-k Island Lines, died in a hospital here Tuesday. He underwent an operation about a mouth ago, and was operated on a second time August 10. He had been in a critical condition for some liiue. Markets A 70-eent climb on the market boobted the price of cotton to 13.3? Tuesday for New York October der livery. The October open was 13.37; th? ,vho plays the dual j l,j g l, was 13.40 and the low, 13.28. role of press agent for the estranged "first couple" of cincrnaland. said he had had no word directly from Fair- December closed at 13.53; January IJ.liU; March 13.71-74; May 13.80. Little Rock Produce banks—"about anything." He _ also i Hens, heavy breeds, Ib 7 to 8c said Miss Pickford had not discussed Hens, Leghorn breeds, ib 6 to 7c Broilers, per Ib 10 to 13a Roosters, per Ib .. S to 4? Eggs, candJed, per doz. 14 to I6e the possibility of a reconciliation with him nor, so fur as he knew, witli iuiy- 011!.'.

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