Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 11, 1937
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Three Days of Community Entertainment-Southwest Arkansas Merchants & Farmers Fair, in Hope October 21-22-23. Supreme Court Upholds Right of Hugo^Black to Be Justice Court Rejects Ouster Petitions of Both Levitt and Kelly in Session Monday WASHINGTON—t/l'>—The United States Supreme Court rejected Mondny two petition)* challenging Justice l\ugt> L. Block's eligibility to hold his seat on the high bench. -® The court denied molion.1 by Albert Levitt, former federal Judge in the Kin Islnrids, and Patrick Henry Kelly, Boston attorney, who nsked the court to determine Black's k'gal qual- ificnlions for the post. Chibf Justice Hughes nnnonnced the court's ruling to u packed courtroom. Black himself sal on the bench with his colleague. 1 ). Throughout the brief ijiinmincement he maintained a solemn tlemi'nnor. The Levitt motion was denied on the yiound Unit it disclosed "no Interest upon Ihe part of the petitioner other than Ihnt of n citizen and a member of Ihe bar of this court." Such interest wa.s held insufficient to warrant the lourt's hourintf Levitt's chnllcngc. Hc'K'irrlinB the Kelly motion, the court sairl it was "denied" in view of the action in the Levitt petition. Judges and Clerks Named for Special ElectionOct. 18th County Board of Commissioners Urg-es "Fair and Honest Election" DELI VERY~FA L L o T s Originals to County Clerk and Duplicates to County Treasurer Tho official list of judges and clerks for the .special general election to be be held October 18, wus announced Monday by the Hcmpstead county bonrd of election commissioners which is composed of A. L Carleson. chairman, John H. Barrow, secretary, and J. W. Wimbcrley. Members of the board, in a .signed statement, appealed for n fair and honest election, The statement follows: "It is the wish nnd desire of the Hempstead county board of election commissioners that the judue.s. clerks nrtd sheriffs as selected at all the voting precincts in the county to ploa.sc serve if at all possible anil let Ilrmp- stead county HO on record us holding a fair and honest election. "The law specifies that the original ballots shall Ix: delivered to the county clerk nt Washington nrul the duplicate ballots to be delivered to the county treasurer. No other iwrsun has authority to accept the ballots. "We, a.s commissioners, will positively not accept any of the eli--' i returns except from ('•• lork nnd county trea.su- the law, spucifios f«>; ..... ,*,,,,u 10 meet nnd canvass nnd certify the votes." List of Officials The list of judges and clerks: Hope Ward 1 -Judges: C. S. Lowthorp, Clyde Monts, Sid Bundy; Clerk.s: L. Carter Johnson, T. C. Cro.snoe; Sheriff. Jim Phillips. Hope WnVd 2—Judges: Claude Nunii. L. F. HigKason, J. A. Dnvis; Clerk.s: Paul Cobb. F. Y. Trimble; Sheriff. Chns. Dana Gibson. Hope Ward 3—Judges: H. B. Barr, T. R. Brynnt, N. T. Jewell; Clerks: Billy Wimberly, J. Fitzsimmons; Sheriff-, Tom Billingsley^, Hope Ward 4—Judges: Webb Lii.setor. Sr., Frank R. Johnson, Chas. Taylor; Clerks: Lex Wolf, Lee Brown; Sheriff. Chas. Hnn.son, Sr. Ho|x>, Box 5—Judges: Aubry Albril- ton, E.- M. Osbornc, W. W. Ellen; Clerks: Earl Ross, S. L. Murphy; Sheriff, J. K. Brings. Blcviris—Judfies: Delia Gorham. K. B. Spears. Wnrrvn Nesbilt: CU-rks: .1. J. Bruce. Herbert Stephens; Sheriff: Jesse Wood. Washington, Box 1—Judges: Lat Moses, T. N. Calls, C. C. Stuart; Clerk.s: W. I. Stroud, J. S. Monrue; Sheriff: Joe Wilson. Washington, Box 2—Judges: Robert Levins, Luther Smith, Lee McDonald; Clerks: Frenton Keel, Paul Howe; Sheriff: Wallace Kowe. DcAnn—Judges: J. C. Timbrrliike, John Burke, W. L. Clark; Clerks: Monroe .Samuels, Edison 1'etre; Sheriff: T. J. Hnrtsfield, Jr. O/an—Judges: J. B. Robins, J. S. Crane, F. P. Citty; Clerks: Clyde Osborn, Wilbur Jones; Sheriff: K. M. StuiM-t. Spring Hill—Judges: W. A. Turner, J. H. Martin, Sid McDowell; Clerk.s: Jesse Collins, Frank Turner; Sheriff: Hugh Garner. Fulton—Judges: Brook.s Shults, T. H. Seymore, J. E. Wilson; Clerks: Emory A. Thompson, Chas. Rowland; Sheriff: T. J. Logan. Putmns—Judges: A. Rider, W. A. Formby Rider, Miles Lnha; Ward. Deanyville—Judges: Brad Ward, T. C. Stone; Clerks: E Spears, W. T. Yarberry; Sheriff J. Hardy. McNiib-Judges: Charles W. Erwin, Claude Vium, Flnyd Haley; Clerk.s: J. R. Gun'ter, II. R. Haley; Sheriff: Chester Sugg.s. Union---JudKc.s: S. S. Hubin.s, Cl. T. Tollett, John Taylor; Clerks: .John B. Lewis, Wilbur Hobms; Sheriff: IV C. Webb. Piney Grove --Judges: Gordon Richards, W. J. 'lliumpson, IJ. J. Ellis; Clerks: J. B. Johnson, Homer Eulunks; Sheriff: R. D. Smith. Cross Roads -^Judges: J. W. Griffin, P. Davis. Oscar ; Clerks: Luther Sheriff: T. M. I! 11. Husky K. 11. West Point Test Scheduled Nov. 6 Two Annapolis Appoint-! inents, One West I 3 oint, Open in 7th District Examination fur selection of candidates, for appointment to West Point and Annapolis will be held at El Dorado, Ark.. November G, beginning at 9 a. m., according to Congressman Wade Kitchens. There will be two appointments to Annapolis and one to West Point. These appointments will be (liven to the boys making the highest grades <m the above examination. All boys between the ages of 16 and 20 years are eligible for appointment to Naval Academy, and boys between a(ji>s of 18 and 22 years arc eligible for appointment to West Point, but they must he actual residents of Seventh Congressional District. All applications to take this examination must reach ' „ xisman Wade Kitchens in Magnolia. Ark., not later than October 18th. as it will not be possible to consider Ihern after that date. 'Upon receipt of application, Congressman Kitchens will furnish rules and regulations, authority to take the examination and authority for physical examination, J. W. Patton, Jr., Opens a New Law Office Here J. W. Patton, Jr., of Lewisville, opened a law office Monday in First National i3ank,buildin«, Hope. Mr. Patlon is a graduate of the University of Arkansas and is a well known young man in this section. Mrs. Patton and their child will join him as soon as a residence can be found. Production of synthetic resins increased from eight million pounds in 19IM ID more than 100 million pounds 1. If you were luuiilc'd an avocado would it fly away? Wmdd you drop it'.' would you «:iil it? would yuu pi-l it? 2. Which tx'prc.si'iils the smallest quantity? S',-4 gallons; 21 quarts; i.'i pints. 3. Just to give your vocal organs u workout, su|ipu,sL' yuu tell us the correct way to pronounce tenet. Is it TEENet. TKNet, tt-t-NET. tc-NKT, U-NKET? 4. The letters of "Chain" pqc.'i 4. The letters of "CHAIN" intend the fate of what nation Ijesel by war? 5. Let us say that oidinurdy it takes 3D inmulc-s to fill a tub. Suppose that a hole- permitts iiiu 1 fourth of the water being poured in to ru nout. How long will it take to fill the tub? (in CI.'isMl'ift! JVifjc \V. M. liuscnhnum, W. C. Thompson; Clerks: Opal Griffin, E. C. Boyce; Sheriff: A. R. McKnight. McCfuskill—Judges: Wallace Rodgcrs, C. A. Hamilton, J. E. Gentry; Clerks: K. H. Worlham, Chester McCaskill; Sheriff: Luther Young. Bel ton—Judges; J. L. Eley, L. O. Coinplon, L. A. Manning; Clerks: S. F. Leslie, Milt Stone; Sheriff: Homer Hams. KHOVER SPRINGS-Judgcs: J. S. Reed, R, M. Rodgers, Ceo. R. Crews; Clerk.s: Tom Ruggles, Hugh Laseter; Sheriff: Gifford Dyers. Sardis—Judges: H. H. Tunstall, T. M Hfimiter, Lester Kent; Clerks: John T. Wnlton, Eldridge Formby; Sheriff: G. W. Jones. Guernsey—Judges: Geo. S. Wiley, C. J. Hnynes, Chesley Walker; Clerks: Henry Francis, W. C. Tiiylor; Sheriff: A. J. Franks. Saratoga—-Judges: D. R. Newman, Walter Gathright, Gaston Bland; Clerks: Newman Taylor, C. D. Mc- l.arey; Sheriff: Joe Dland, Uoeky Mound—Judges: R. F. Hunt, M C. Pin-tie, L. L. Sandage; Clerks: Alfred Bwirden, A. A. Smith; Sheriff: Cha.s. Powell. C.enlervillc—Judges: J. R. Collier, S. 13. t-kiiuier, Cecil Woodul; Clerks: I.i-o Collier, C. E. Sunders; Sheriff: C. A. Sparks. Hnifion—JmiRcs: Earl Holt, W. H. Harris, G. 1. Luck; Clerk.s: J. Mark Jack.svjii, Karl Martindale; Shcrjjff: C'has. Norwood. \\iillaeoburg—Judges: Willis Morrow , Ben Irvin, W. 2. Zumwult; Clerks: H. F. Taft, H. M. Overtoil; Sheriff: W. T. Wood. Bcard.s Chapel — Judges: A. M. Brooks, Clyde Cummis, A. R. Avery; Cl../rks: J. I. Jones, B. F. Honea; Sheriff J. C. Co.\. Columbus—Judges: J. S. Wilson, Jr., M. Holding, Otis Johnson; Clerks: C. |{ While, H.. C. Stuurt; Sheriff: John H. Sipes, Goiwllvtl- Judges: Sum Ingram, L. D. Fletcher, J. F. Stuart; Clerks: W. C. I lamia. Ben Stuart; Tokio Judges: A. C Holt, R. A. Cooley. Sam Huddleston; Clerks: Geo. C. McLarty, L. S. Sunford; Sheriff: H. li. Holt. Slephenson School House—Judges: A. G. Martin. E. H. Cato, W. G. Powell; Clerk.s: Linlon Crank, T. B. Bobo; .Sheriff: Emerson Bobo. E.mlefield -Judges: J. A. Smith, J. W. Powell, Elbert Tarpley; Clerks: Lee Nations, H. E. Reed; Sheriff: Amos Beard. 1-rienilship- Judges: W. L. Moses, Monroe Long, Bob Gorham; Clerks: G. T. Livel>, Floyd Long; Sheriff: Fielding Leslie. J.ikii Jones- -Judges: H. W. Timberlake. Geo. A. Holt, L. W. Spears; Clerk.s: D. M. Worthy, Sam Atkins; Sheriff: W. J. Hartsfield. Signed: A. L. Carleson, chairman; Jnhii H. Barrow, .secretary; J. W. Wim- Hope Star WEATHER. Arkansas—Partly cloudy Monday night, and Tuesday; slightly warmer Monday night. VOLUME 38—NUMBER 311 gOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, .OCTOBER 11, 1937 PRICE 6c COPY PRESCOTT ft ft ft 'ft ft , ft ft ^^^aj^^a ^^^^~. ^^ ,^^^^. , • ^^^^^^^^^^^^m ft ft .. ft ft ft ft ft 'ft ft ft ft] Bailey to Force Designation in Nevada Co. Mandamus Action by L L Mitchell Is Being Prepared Would Compel County Election Board to Obey Secretary of State IS FIRST TEST SUIT Nevada Board Had Voted 2 to 1 to List Bailey as Independent The Star learned Monday that a mandamus suit was in process of bc- ing filed in Nevada county to com|>cl the Nevada county election hoard to list Carl E. Bailey as a Democrat instead of an Independent in the gcn- ernl election to be held October 18. The Nevada board listed Bailey as an Independent candidate along svith Johh E. Miller in the race for the U. S. senate seat, ignoring Secretary of Suite Hall's certification of Bailey as a Democrat, given to Hall by the state democratic committee. The suit is the first test case in Arkansas. Several county election boards have listed both Bailey and Miller as Independents, Nevada county being one of the several counties to do so. It was understood the case was being brought in the name of L. L. Mitchell of Prcscott, and others. Whether the case would be heard in Nevada chancery or circuit court could not be learned Monday. In the event of failure in these court, the case will be taken to the circuit court of appeals in St. Louis, The Star was informed. The Nevada election commissioners are W. S. Martin, C. B. Andrews and J. K. Prescott. It was understood that Andrew and Prescott voted to list Bailey as an Independent. Martin, it was understood, contended that Bailey should be listed as a Democrat. Only 41 Incomes a Million a Year Ratio of One Such Income to Every 3 Million of Population WASHINGTON.—i/P)—One person in every 3,100,000 had an income of $1,000,000 or more during 1935, the Treasury reported over the week-end. The report said there were 41 millionaire incomes in 1935, compared with 33 in 1934. In the latter year, incomes of a million or better were only one in every 3,900,000 of population. In the boom year of 1929, 513 individuals computed their incomes in seven figures. The Treasury survey of 1U35 income (Continued on Page Fivci MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. If one types his signature on a business letter, should he also sign his name with pen and inck? 2. Is it better to type a business letter than (o write it in long hand? 3. In a business letter is it correct to write "Oct. 30"? 4. Is "Dear Madam" a correct beginning of a business letter to a woman whose name is not known? 5. Is it good business usage to write, "a bill in the amount of." What would you do If— You are writing a social note to a person in the city in which you live, address it— (aI Miss Martin Linn 230 East Avenue- Louisville, Ky. <b) Miss Martin Linn 230 East Avenue City (c) Miss Martin Linn 230 East Avenue Louisville Answers 1. Yes. 2. Yes. 3. The month should not be abbreviated. 4. Yes. 5. No, "a bill for." Best "What Would You Do" so- lution—<ci. (Cop.vriKlil, 1»37, NEA Service Inc.I Japan Shuts Down on Imports; Saves on Chinese War Japanese Prohibited From Buy ing List of 700 Foreign Articles FRANCE HITS ITALY French May Send Supplies Over Line to Spanish Government By the Associated Press The question of imports for warring nations was the major issued posted Monday for powers that are confronted by conflicts on both sides of the %vorld. Japan, seeking to pare her international bills to provide more cash for i financing the war against China, closed the door on almost 700 imported articles. France considered throwing open the Pryences frontier to allow arms and volunteers to go to the Valencia gov- Roosevelt Speaks WASHINGTON -</P)— President Roosevelt said Monday that the . people of the United States arc determined to uphold that ideal of human society "which would substitute freedom for force in the governments of the world." He spoke on a radio program broadcast in connection with the removal to Arlington national cemetery of the remains of General Whidimir B. Krzyzanowski, Polish patriot who served the United States Army during the War Between the States. crnmcnt—a step raised as a possibility aimed to break the stalemate in the Anglo-French-Italian Mediterranean crisis. Despite her extreme measures, Japan continues to be one of the United .States' best customers, since heavy punchases of oil, cotton, steel and machinery from this country are classified as "urgent" materials, exempted from the ban. On the Far Eastern battle-front Chinese and Japanese troops resumed their two-month-old battle for Shanghai alone; a 25-mile line to the northwest. More than half of China's 150-mil- lion-clollar "Liberty loan bonds" to help finance the undeclared war with Japan had been subscribed Monday. -•»•. Demonstration of Trench Silo Here 110-Foot Trench Completed on Lee Garland Farm, Blevins Road A trench silo demonstration will be held at Lee Garland's farm Wednesday, October 13, at 1:30 p. m. The farm is located four miles from Hope on the Hope-Blevins highway. Mr. Garland has just completed the construction of Ihe trench silo which is 110 feet in length, 11 fet wide, and •1'a feet deep. The silo will hold approximately 70 tons of green silage. The trench silo has already proved successful and is no longer in the experimental stage. Numerous tests have proved that feed preserved as silage carries a feeding value from two to Hire times greater than the same fee dwhen cut and placed in the barn. Cotton Loses Out as Export Factor Farm Products Only One- Fifth of All American Exports Today WASHINGTON- (IV) -Non-military goods have set the pace in world trade expansion thus far this year, the United States Chamber of Commerce said over the week-end in analyzing American statistics for the first half of 1937. the chamber .said. The chamber said that automobiles and parts displaced cotton as this country's No. 1 export. Manuf/ic- turcd gods, generally, made the m >sl gain in exports. The ratio of fa, m products to all exports dropped to >1 in $!">, the lowest in years, the char, i- ber commented. On the heels of a Department of Ag- How Jobless Will Tell Needs to President UNEMPLOYMENT EEPORT CARD Pleas* fill oat this card If yon are totally or partly unemployed Answer all quettlons promptly H h Important that EVERY totally or partly unemployed worker in your household Oil out a SEPARATE report card. Additional cards can bo socuffld from your postman or post office. You can get help in answering these questions, if you nood it, at any post office or from any postal employee. . T, . . , „ , Do you livo 1. Print full natna..™.. ___ _ ......... „ ............ „ ___ ..................................................... ... . on n form? " " Print full address. trim) (MI*IW n>«rno (Stnvt «nd QumtMr or H. F. D.> (Cbock only OM) 2. Arc you: (a) Totally unemployed nnd want work? -,...~| I (6) Partly employed nnd want more work? I I (c) Working at WI'A, NYA, CCC, or other pH emergency work? _ | ( 3. Aro you able to work? <ci»* ow>.._ Yes | | No | | 4. Ago at last birthday _ ycors 5. Color I i 1 r—i I 1 or raco / (c&eckonei White I I Negro | | Other ( | (Clly, lo»b, W «UJi 0. ScX ICbcck) l/J ^^ <£l»lc> •'" Male I I Female | | 7. How many hours did ypu work last week? . . hours (If none.-wrtlfl "None") Enter totnl number of hours worked nl ALT. jobs (except WPA, NYA, CCC, or other emergency work) during tlia week from Sunday, November 7, through 'Saturday, November 13. 3. How ninny work's did you work in tlio lust 12 mouths? . . weeks (t/ Dont, write "Xf»ne") Enter lotfll number of weeks rt'orhml at ALL jobs (rxccifl WPA, NYA, CCC, or other rtnorpeuny work) duritis the 12 mouths from November !, 103!!. thrwisfi October 1037. (Kmmnlcs: T<HI| ninkpr, wni(re*s. *atHimuii, f.,rrn I 9. Whst'U your occupation, or kind of work? The occupation which you give in answer to this question (number 0) describes iiic work'you iin. The a'ncircr to the next question (mifnbei 10) described the kind of blifiincfu or induatri in which the work is done. Kntrr "Ne\v u-orker" in both questions 9 nnd 10 if you havi never had a steady job, and want work. Do not give the name- of your company or employer as an answer to question 10. 10. Kind of business or industry in which you i did, or aro doing, this kind of work? (Exnraplcs: Machine sho|>. ti-Mr 'l. n,tton lurui, etc.) 11. How many other workers aro (hero in your family living in the snrno household with you?.. Count nil persona working for pay or profit, or wanting work, except yourself. 12. How many of those workers aro: _ (o) Totally unemployed nnd wont work? —workers Note. —Kverr totally or parllr unemployed worker in your family should make oat and return a separate report card. (6) Partly employed nnd wnnt more work? ..... _ (c) Working at WPA, NYA, CCC, or other emergency work? -workers -worknrs -workers Do not count yourself 13. How many persons urc mainly dependent on you for support? (Do -dependents 14. What was your individual total income, cash and other, last week? $_ Do f~*. : ."lwlo payment? fiotn rcHef, WPA, NYA, CCC, or other emergency work. Sign hore .. Mail Mi r»rd before midnight Norerober 20, 1937. No postage i . The first direct national count of the unemployed since their problem became acute in 1931 will hinge on the cnrrt reproduced above. Every unemployed or partially unemployed worker who can and wants to work is urged to fill out such a cnrd, which will be distributed to 31,000,000 homes by postmen. Additional cards may be hud through postmen or postofflccs, both of which will collect them for return—postage free—to the National Unemployment Census in Washington. The back of the card contains a personal appeal to workers from President.... Roosevelt. "Congress directed me to take this census," he says. "If you give me the facts I shall try to use them for the benefit of all who need and want work and do not now have it." Bond Forfeited in Hope Robbery Case Walter Henderson Fails to Appear in Dr. A. J. Neighbours Case A $500 bond was ordered forfeited in Hempstcad circuit court Monday when Walter Henderson of Hot Springs failed to appear for trial on a cahrge of robbing the home of Dr. A. J. Neighbours of Hope. A new warrant was issued for the arrest of Henderson with bond to be set this time at $1,000. Results of other cases: Milton Smith entered a plea of guilty to assault and battery and was fined $25 and costs. Joe B. Trotter, Matthew Hendrix and Zeron Smith, all negroes, pleaded guilty to petit larceny for stealing 340 pounds of cotton seed from R. M. LaGrone, Jr. Trotter was fined $25 and costs. Hcn- clrix and Smith were fined $10 and costs each. Hendrix and Smith were assessed smaller fines because of sev- era dlay's confinement in jail, Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stewart said. Clarance Jones and VV. E. Butler, while men, were fined $10 and costs each on cahrges of fighting and disturbing th peace. The charges were reduced from assault with intent to kill. In the case of Odie Burchett, negro of Fulton, a defense of insanitay was suggested to the court and he was ordered to the stale hospital for obser- valion on motion of Prosecuting Al- torncy Ned Stewart. Burchett is charged with robbing the home of a Fulton negro. No other cases were heard, Ihe docket being cleared of all cases set for Monday. Court recessed before noon until Tuesday morning when the criminal docket will be resumed. Municipal court at Hope was not in session Monday, all cases being set for trial Monday of next week. Two dependents of deceased veterans of the War of 1812 were still receiving pensions in 1936. Turkeys can be made to lay eggs earlier than normally by use of lights in their houses. Cotton (Continued on 1'ane Five) NEW ORLEANS.—t/Vl—Ovtober cotton opened Monday at 8.01 and closed at 8.10 bid, 8.12 asked. Spot cotton clo,si>il stoutly six points up, middling 8.04. Bulletins DENVER, Colo.— (ff)—The American Federation of Labor convention's resolutions committee recommended Monday that the convention give the executive council power to expel John L, Lewis' rebel unions, but also recommended a continuation of the committee's effort to make peace with the CIO. NEW YORK.- (ff) -Ogdcn L. Mills, 53, former Secretary of the Treasury, died at his home Monday at 11:59 a. in. lifter a two-weeks illness. Because of recurring illness Mills had given up much of his activities in the Republican party. BERLIN, Germany,— (/Pi —The Duke of Windsor, plunging speedily into a study of German social conditions, went on his first tour of inspection Monday snon after he and the duchess arrived from Purls. Letter Carriers in District Meet Congressman Kitchens Addresses Banquet Session at Prescott The southwestern district of Arkansas Letter Carriers association met in Prescott Saturday, with a banquet at Allen hotel. C. P. Robarts of Hope, vice president acted as loastmaslcr. The dinner speakers were Mayor R. P. Hamby of Prescott; J. E. Meador, of Texarkana. state president; Judson Pi-yer, postmaster of Texarkana; and Congressman Wade Kitchens. Music and entertainment were furnished by Mrs. Margaret Fowler of Prescott and her pupils. After the banquet the association was called into a business session by the President, T. J. Bridges of Camdon. Congressman Kitchens praised the postal service and postal workers for the highly efficient organization which is maintained. ! ,4 He also said that he favored taking all postal employes including postmasters out of the patronage system and placing them undor the merit system of the Civil Service. The next meeting of the District association will bo held at De Queen the second Saturday in February. During the current year, chemical manufacturers alone are spending ?20,000.000 and chemical process industries several times that total fur re- :.C4ireh. 3 Markers Given to Hempstead Co. Crowd of 300 Hears Historical Acceptance Program at Washington About 300 persons gathered at the old state capitol grounds in Washington at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon to witness the formal acceptance of three historical markers awarded Hempstead county by the Arkansas Centennial and the Arkansas History Commissions. The metal markers—one telling the story of the Town of Washington, the second the story of the old courthouse or state capitol building, and the third the story of the Southwestern Trait crossing of Red river at Pulton—were presented by William McComb of Little Rock. Mayor A. P. Deloney of Washington made the acceptance speech in behalf of the county-seat town, while Emory A Thompson of Fulton accepted the Red river marker in behalf of Fulton. E. F. McFaddin, of Hope, made the principal address—a history of ancient Hempstead county, her distinguished men and famous events. A. H. Washburn told of early newspapers in the county and paid tribute to W. H. Etter's Washington Telegraph, published today by the' great-grandson of its founder, and one of the very few newspapers to be published without a break during the Wai' Between the States. Mrs. Rosa Polk Shipley read her own loom, "The Old State Capitol." Little- Miss Jo Ann Carrigan, daughter of Mrs. Lucille Carrigan, gave a read ing. A chorus of Washington students sang, and there were instrumental numbers by the Hope kind. Mrs. C. C. Stuart was master s of ceremonies, the program having been arranged by Mrs. Charlean Moss Williams, Centennial chairman for Hemp- stfad last year. The program was ned by invocation from Dr. J. C. Williams of Washington. Dr. Boggs to Address Presbyterian Group Dr. II. A Boggs, pastor of First Presbyterian church of Hot Springs, will address the monthly supper meeting of Ihe Presbyterian Men o£ the Church at 7:15 p. m. Thursday. Dr. Boggs is a forceful speaker, and a good attendance is urged for the meeting. The men will assemble a 7:15 and supper will be served at 7 o'clock. ;30 inji luilletti'.s and "bugles" avp U: eil wnlely on evening KH\VI\S. W.J. Vawter, 40 Light Plant Chief, KiUed|and2Held Clarence and George Cavanaugh, Brothers, Held for Shooting SHOOTING~AT CAMP, Vawter Shot at Rosewood Camp, Dies in Cora '• Donnell Hospital PRESCOTT, Ark.— (IP}— W. J. Vaw* ter, 40, chief engineer of the Prescott light plant, was wounded fatally Monday i na shooting scrape several miles south of here. Sheriff Brad Bright said he was holding Clarence Cavanaugh, Prescott mechanic, in connection with the affair. Bright said Cavanaugh claimed Vaw-. ter shot himself through the right eye in a scuffle over a pistoL A coroner's inquest was to be held Monday after- non. Brothers Held Sheriff Brad Bright told The Staf over the telephone from Prescott Monday that he was holding both Clarance \ and George Cavanaugh of Prescott iri; connection with'the fatal shooting of Vawter. The men are brothers. Clarance was held hi the Prescott jail, while George was held, in -the. Hop*-jail. - •--»---««(> • .««w-=-. : -»- >"» ? ,4»?3 Sheriff Bright said Vawter wasiihot about 2 a. m. Monday near the Rosewood tuorist camp, three miles-.souw" of Prescott on paved highway 67. Vawter died in the Cora Donnell hospital at Prescott three hours later 1 witii- out making a statement. 'He was brough tto the hospital"unr conscious and remained in that condir toin until death/' the shefiff said. Besides the bullet wound through the eye, Vawter had been slashed on the throat with a knife, the sheriff said. Bright quoted Clarance Cavanaugh as saying the shooting occurred in an automobile near the tourist camp, Cavanaugh claiming that Vawter pulled the gun on him and in pushing it away a shell in the pistol exploded. Bright said Cavanaugh calimed there had been no argument preceding the shooting. The slashing of Vawter's throat was not explained. The sheriff said that he had not questioned George Cavanaugh, held in Hope, but would do so Monday afternoon. Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stewart left Houe for Prescott about noon to aid Sheriff Bright in the investigation. "J; r " • >• ^ ^ '^(5 Judge's Releasing Prisoner Censured Supreme Court Holds Jurist "Alone Can't Determine Guilt" LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—The Arkansas Supreme Court held Monday that a circuit judge did not have authority o decide the guilt or innocence of a nabeas corpus petitioner wanted in another state for felony. The decision reversed a Washing- .on county circuit decree releasing H. M. Allen, Springdale truck driver, 'ram the custody of Sheriff Herbert Lewis. Tine supreme court directed hat Allen be taken into custody for Kansas authorities on charges of false pretense in connection with the issuance of a ?43 check for a truck tire, Oil Producer at Buckner Reprted Standard Test Said to Be Successful at Depth of 7,200 Feet Unconfirmed reports from Stamps early Monday said the McKean No. 1 test of the Standard Oil company, drilling at 7,300 feet near Buckner, had been brought in as a producer. Estimates varied from 500 to 1,500 barrels per day. Several hundred persons watched the progress of the test over the weekend. A Thought Power is so characteristically calm, that calmnesjs in itself has, the respect of power, and forbearance implies strength.—Bui-

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