Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1934 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Thursday, September 13, 1934
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m thfs newsfeafcte P 1 nduced under divisions A-2 ft A*5 Graphic Art« Code. Hope 1 Stap f- >^ i <v WEATHER Arkangai—Cloudy Thursday and Friday, warmer. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 28C (Al>)—Mrnn* A**ncln<r<1 1'rrsn (MCA)—Mr n im Nrwupnner I3nt«rprlm> HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1934 of Ilopn founded ISOOi Hope IJnllr Prens. 10271 llnnteil n»i Hope 8<nr, Jnnnnrr 18,. 1020. PRICE Bo COM- ODSHED IN STRIKE ROW News By BRUCE CATTON I F you could take all the visions of the .future, as expounded by various Americans in Ihc last year and a half, and put them end to end in the good statistical manner, they would Undoubtedly reach all the way from here to, Utopia. Brothers Are Held for Killing Near Pine Bluff Found Under Train Is Identified as James White NEGROES ARRESTED Were Forced to Carry Lifeless Body and Place It on Railroad Tracks PINE BLUFF -(/I')— Domes-tic trouble was blamed Thursday by Sheriff Garland Blewstcr for the slaying of James White, 23, whose mangled body was found on the Cotton Bell right-of-way near Fordycc Wednesday. Sheriff Brewstcr said that Joe and Ililcy Shellon, brothers, were held on murder charges in connection with the crime. Sheriff BrevMriTr said that White was killed at Joe Shclton's house and his lifeless body was placed on the railroad tracks to cover up the murder. The sheriff also announced Dial two negroes were held as material witnesses after they had volunlarily lold officers that White was killed at the home of Shclton. The negroes said they were forced to carry the body to the tracks. Riley Shclton was quoted as saying that White was killed by an accidental discharge of a shotgun: • ~~ Considerable difficulty was cncoun tcrcd in identifying the body. The head was found dangling under a pa/vsengcr train engine that arrived Wednesday afternoon from Tex- Perhaps it is because we arc dissatisfied with our present; perhaps it is because there arc signs and portents in the world indicating a change of lime. Whatever the reason, the business of describing the kind of world our children will inhabit has never been as popular as it is now. Secrctury of Agriculture Henry W. Wallace can conjure up aboul a pleasant a vision as anyone; and in a recent interview in Kansas City he predicted future farmers who will work short hours, escape most of the Ira- ditional drudgery, and Ircat themselves to week ends off as so many cor- poralion lawyers. v v Officer Delayed in Sending Boats to Flaming Liner Investigation of Ship Disaster Continues at New York FIND BODY CAPTAIN Total Number of Dead and Missing Is Placed at 134 NEW YORK — (/P)— The first and third officers of the liner President Cleveland Thursday told a board of inquiry investigating the Morro Castle disaster that they no longer wished . , l ° scrve with Captain Robert E. Carey, master of the President Cleveland,^ ,1 , -i ' because, Ihcy charged Carey delayed /of llie '« -ding iffeboals 8 to aid the discoveries of science to gel widespread, practical application in cvcry- ing Morro Castle. The third officer, Harold Peterson lead the J "Even if you believe the captain's only fault was an error of judgment?" Murder Is Suspected FORDYCE, Ark — (IV)— Coroner's in- sucst expressed the belief that mangled torso found on the Cotton Belt railroad right of way north of here Wednesday morning was that of a man who had been slain before his body WHS placed on the tracks. Witnesses testified they found tracks on a truck leading from a fence along the right of way to the nearby highway. Blood-stained bits of clothing were found on the fence, indicating officers snid, that the body had been lifted over the fence and placed on Ino tracks. Authorities found identification impossible. A part of the man's head was found hanging under a passenger engine at Pine Bluff Wednesday. The train passed through here at 3 a.m. Tho victim appeared to be about five feet itnd six. or seven inches tall iiii'l apparently weighed about 175 IHiiinil:;, officers reported. A rlieck of this vicinity fulled to reveal any reports of a missing num. Talmadgc Wins in Georgia Vote Edwin Johnson Is Ilc-nom- intcd as Governor of Colorado II,v Ilio Assolcated Tress Kugone II. Tiilmadge won the Dcni- ocralic nomination for governor of Georgia in Wednesday's primaries. That is equivalent to election. Other ItcsulLs: Colorado: (Jciv. Edwin C. Johnson u-ii.i reimminalod l).v the Denvirrals over Miss Josephine Roche on I IIP buns of incomplete 1 returns. Four Democratic representatives were rc- iidmimitcd. Ari/.oiui: Senator Henry F. Ashurst and O.iv. B. B. Mouor apparently wore; rc-nominaled by Democrats. Representative IsabHIa Grccnway, Democrat, was renominaled. Louisiana: Senator Huey P. Lout;':-; candidates in New Orleans for two House .seals and certain state officc.s were victorious over the Mayor T. Semmes Walmslcy slate. Vermont: Senator Warren R. Austin, Republican, and Fred C. Mart'ui. Democrat, will be the opposing senatorial nominees. New Hampshire: John L. Sullivan, Democrat, end H. Stiles Bridges. Republican, will he 1 opponents in November for the governor.-hip. South Carolina: Olin I). Jolin.slon wa snoniinatc'l for governor by Dem- rcrals over Cole I-.. Bleasc, assuring the former's election. Delaware: The Democratic convention named Representative Wilbur Adams aa senatorial candidate ayain:.l Senator Townsvnd. Republican. Connecticut Republicans, me'.-ling in convention while the two other Eastern states balloted, reiiominated Senator Frederic Waleott for the Senate. day life. So far, he said, the farmer of San Mateo, Calif., told the board has not taken full advantage of the ' he had already asked that he be re- possibilities of paved roads, electric j lieved of his berth under Captain power and so on. By and by he will— , Carey, and then he wil begin lo life of Riley. Mi. Wallace sees, for instance, the Peterson was asked, possibility thai Ihe aulomalic mach- "There should have been on error of judgment," he replied. Peterson said he believed more lives could have been saved from the Morro Castle if the President Cleveland's lifeboats had been put out sooner. The first, officer, James H. Henderson, told the board he no longer "ban and rcspecl for the master" because of his failure to get lifeboats launched faster. He said he would asked to be relieved of his command if Capt. Carye was not removed. Meanwihle, George Alagna, second radio operator of the Morro Castle, who is being held as a material witness, was questioned again before a federal grand jury investigating the disaster. ' ' ' ',• \ George W. Rogers, chief radio operator, and Charles Maki, third radio operator were expected to be witnesses before the grand jury Thursday. inc thai would gather crops of hay and grain while the farmer sal in Ihe shade and pressed a button. He HOCK, in fact, an increasing application to agriculture of the same scientific and mechanical principles that have jcvolutioni/.ed indifstry, wilh the farmer stepping calmly into the white collar class al Ihe result. XXX One man's guess is as good as another';:, when it comes to foretelling the future. But Iherc is very good reason for thinking that Mr. Wallace is not indulging in idle fancies. Stranger things than this transformation of farm life have already happened. , j' ( , Our' grahdfa°Thcrs, 'used lo factories wherein the 12-hour day was comon, would have suspected the sanity of any man who predicted the five-day, 40-hour week. They would have goggled unblicvcingly if told that each factory would have to be flanked by a vacant lot, for the parking of the machines which bore Ihc workers lo and from their jobs. Tho picture of the modern electric power plant, where dirt and human effort are reduced lo insignificance, would have struck them as a pipe dreamer's fancy. We arc only beginning lo lake ad- vanlagc of the new freedom given us by applied science. XXX A few weeks ago the British authorities made an experiment by prohibiting the soundin gof automobile horns in the cily of London bclwccn 11:30 p.m. and 7a.m.. This experiment is now found to have worked so well that it is lo be. extended into every cily and lown i England. Englshmcn have nol only made surprising discovery Ihat Ihe night is a great deal more plcasan when its stillness is not continually being shattered by the raucous loot. 1 of motorists who lack consideration for their neighbors. One wonders how long it wil be bo- fore American cities begin to follow suit. Certainly this is a reform that would help everybody and hurt no- one. XXX It has been a long lime since lilt newspapers have printed any story quite .so ineffably revealing as Ihe one telling how Mrs. F.dwarcl B. McLean, Ihe Washington society lady, wore her million-dollar Hope diamond while traveling through Soviet Russia. The experience, she says, wa.s "a bit blood-curdling" since the hardy proletarians wccr not at all pleased by the display. "They hated me. That was obvious," she reports. "I stood for all Ihat worn- Anotht'r Dies from Exposure NEW YORK — (#>)— Another name was added Thursday to the Morro Castle death list, bringing the total of dead and missing to 134. William Hassler, 71, died shortly before midnight Wednesday at Bellevue hospital. Hasler, a passenger, was taken from a rescue ship Saturday afternoon suffering from pneumonia. Shortly after Hasslcr's death here, two fishermen al Mana&quan, N. J., came upon the body of Charles Elias, 54, who also was a passenger, on the cruise liner. He had been listed as missing. Still another Macabre note was (Continued on Page Three) RAITER FANNY SAYS: RES. u. s. P»T. orr. struck when all thai remained of the body of Capt. Robert R. Willmolt was brought a.shorc on Wednesday from the liner, beached al Asbury Park, N. J. and ordered held for examination by government chemists. The office of Ihc federal dislricl al- lorncy, who is conducting a grand jury investigation of the trfagcdy here, declined to discuss the purpose of the chemists' examination. It has boon testified by officers of the Morro Castle lhal Capt. Willmotl died from an attack of acute indigos- lion Friday night—several hours he- fore fire broke out on the liner. Some reports .said Thursday that the chemist:! would seek to determine if Capt Willmoll wa.s poisoned. Rushing into a "dare" marriage with a truck driver and now preparing to rush out of It, Mrs. Kaletta Mulvihill Creen, 17, thrill- seeking daughter of a Pittsburgh oil official, is shown here in fetching pose as she reached Chicago by plane, California bound,' for annulment. Very oil ii'a a dnv.; oi: u when you se yourself. : , t |ii- it ou Indictment For Extortion Try I'rt'scott Man Is Held for Threatening Letter to U. S. Judge FORT J.M1TM, --(/{')- Krncst F. Blair, in cu.sl'.idy al Prcscolt, was nauu-d in two .separate indictments relumed by the federal grand jury on charges of attempted extortion. BUiir. alias Robert Owen an Willin RodKcrs, Is alleged lo have at!( nipled io ex tori 51000 from United Slates ditlrict Judge C. A. Boynton of F,l Paso, Texas, by writing a Ihreatcn- •ii- letier mailed May I^B from Texar- 'i-ie Idler lo Judge Boynton allegedly dc'inaiuird Iho money oil I In'cril ll:;il Blair would "ruin you not en 1 ;,' us a judge but as a private cil- 'llu: .•i'.'cund allempl al extortion was -III'IH.I li-'JIy made in a loiter addrcss- •"' lo Ihe iiu'iiagcr of the Hotel Paso .')i-l N. -ie. Kl Paso. 'Ihe leller writer .-•r'i (l IK- Uuew something about the in;<ii.'i;'-r "thai will eost yoti your i'.il- aiuJ social position." This letter .'.•ii-, ]" ..ti-'i at Washington, Ark. I'.irlier it v.'as disclosed thai four Ubju-il.-, in a bogus money ring which •related here in June and July had been named in two indictments. Tlio.'e n.niti all on counlcrfciling charges, were Richard B. Jones, Bruce M. Brady, James Ford and Lillie Johnsen. Lillie Johnson Alester, Oklu. is held at Mc- Cattle Buying to Start Soon Stanley Urges Owners to Register Before Saturday Night Arrangements are almost coinplclc to start the government cattle buying program in Hempstead county. According to Frank R. Stanley, counly agent, it is necessary that all rattle owners register their cattle for sale by Saturday night. The prices which wil be paid for eatlle that wil be purchased follow. A«e of Benefit Purchase Total Cattle Payment Payment Payment 2 yrs up 56 56-514 512-520 1 to 2 yrs. 55 $5-510 $10-$15 Under i yr. 53 $1- ?5 54- 58 The total payment is divided into two parts, the purchase payment and Ihe benefit payment. The benefit payment is $G for 2-year-olds, $5 for yearlings, and $3 for those under 12 months of age. The purchase payment which is availabcl to lien-holders, if any, is the appraised value minus the bcne- fil payment; thus, if a cow is valued at $15, the benefit portion would he ?fi and the purchase price 5'5 minus 56, or $!). Dan Cupid Breaks Up Passing Combination FAYETTKVILLE, Ark. -"The preacher" has thrown Arkansas' Southwest conference champion foot- hall .squad for the hardest loss the Ru/.orbaeks have suffered in a year. Marrige of George Jordan of For- dycc broke up Arkansas' famous twin "crdan lo Jordan" passing attack U wa.-; expected l.o do great things for lh<; Porkers in retaining (heir title. Incidentally, George, the receiver o-t the combination, won the Baylor game at Little Uoek >t>t year when he took a pass from his brother Clark. George's 65 yard run in Ihe Homecoming game last year paved the way for Klvin Geiser, quarterback, to kii'k •A field £-oal over Ihe Southern Mclli- odisl University. George will remain in his home tov.'n to work in a store, while liis brother will allempl to win the quar- School Problem Most Important For Legislature Thorn Offers Solution for State's Distressed Schools SEEK FEDERAL FUNDS Word From Washington Awaited On Proposed Loan HARRISBURG, Ark. -(/!>)— As &ate officials marked time and waited word from Washington in answer to Arkansas' petition for federal aid for its distressed schools, Representative Harve B. Thornc of Poinsclt county came forward Wednesday with tentative plans which he said might solve the state's educational problems. In presented his plans, 7Tiom, slated to be spcaycr of the House, said that a solution of Arkansas' perplexing sdiool problem will be the most important matter before the next assembly. Asserting he believed the problem could be met through federal financing and without additional state taxation, Thorn said: "With the proper presentation of facts to the federal government, it car. be induced through the RFC to refund the school bonds of the several districts with federal funds by bu.ring at a discount the outstanding bonds of the district. "The rate of interest could be re duced from six per cent, the present to around two per cent, which woulc mean a saving of $1,280,000 a year in interest alone. This would be used to supplement the teachers' fund so inadequate at the present time. 'The federal government has re financed the public school indebted ness of New York and Chicago ii this manner, and with the , proper legislation such an arangement rrdgh .he made with the R.F.C., ,to assist in pulling us out of the' hole. If so, no additional taxes need be levied," Has Second Plan Another plan which Thorn said he had under consideration, would provide for a six-day school week insteac of five and a program completing the grammar grades in seven years insteac of eight, nder this arrangement al school expenses could be reduced anc without affecting efficiency, Thorn contended. Meanwhile high state offiicals were undetermined as to what their next step would be in an effort to obtain f2,500,000 federal aid for the public chools of Arkansas. In reply to requests for early action m the state's pctilion for aid, Dr. L. 1. Alderman, director of emergency education, advised tha no relief funds were available for Arkansas schools at the present time. No word has been received from a petition to President Roosevelt for assistance in obtaining school aid. Congressman D. D. Terry of the fifth district has offered his services in solving the problem and has agreed to go to Washington and present the needs of Arkansas to the relief ad- minislralion. The presidential attitude was expected to determine whether Terry would make the trip. Meanwhile school districts have been advised to open Ihe 1934-35 term and lo continue classes al long as possible. Legislators Asked to I/end Aid LITTLE ROCK -(/P)— Arkansas senators and congressmen were asked *" lend their support to the stale's petition wor uon for ^,500,000 federal relcif money with which lo open schools. W. E. Phipps, conussioncr of edu- calion, asked members of the congress ional delegation to "sec or write the president and Harry L. Hopkins and impress upon them Ihc urgenl need for imemdiatc action on behalf of Arkansas schools." Phipps said thai Arkansas cannot realize the full benefits of federal aid if the grant is poslponed because Arkansas children will be needed nexl spring on Ihe farms lo assisl in producing the necessities of life. He said reports indicated that rural families, despairing of relief for their schools, were moving lo nearby cities where schools were opened. Department Formed to Unify Relief Work These six plunes seem to be welded together Into an. aerial ladder, but that's just nn optical Illusion. The skill of their U. S. marine pilots is such that they maintain this difficult formation merely as part of the day's work, as the squadron on "hell divers" demonstrated In recent maneuvers. Fall Style Show to Be Held Here Leading Merchants to Present Fall Fashions From Saenger Stage Clothes that have a distinct tang autumn about them will be paraded before the public Thursday night, September 20, at the Star-Sacnger fall style show to be presenlcd from the Saenger theater stage. The style show is under auspices of the American Legion and Auxiliary, and will be personally directed from the stage by Miss Jessa Dee Glasgow, head of the new Hope school of dance. Leading merchants of the city wiU of handsome fall Long to Continue New Orleans Probe With Election Over "King-' ' fish" Takes to Bed" to Recuperate NEW ORLEANS —( A dove of tcrbaek berth. This season will the firsl in night Hint Clark will not fire passes at hi:; brother. Their specialty struted in high school when the tossers passed for a state championship team ut Fordycc. LITTLE ROCK —(/T';— Creation ol a department of operation, designeo to bring about greater unification of all relief prcedure wa.s announced by W. R. Dyess, state relief director. The department will be under the direction of Floyd Sharp, who will continue his duties as executive secretary of the state emergency relief administration. Under the arrangement, all operations of the state office will be coordinated through the new department and all regulations effecting the various relief activities will emauate here to eliminate conflict. Creation of a correspondence division also was announced .It will be headed by E. E. Castle-berry, former director of surplus commodities. T. J. Collier, Jr., former field rep- present an array costumes. There will be suits, tweeds, rough and smooth surfaced woolens, flannels, hand-knits, and many other fall fashions. Flans are underway for several short dance recitals, besides the regular picture and the style show. Fur- hcr plans will bo announced later. Sloan Will Head State Farm Group Will Be First Master of Arkansas Farm Organization LITTLE ROCK —(/?)— Lawrence iloan of Lynn, Lawrence county, was elected master of the Arkansas grange as organization was completed here Wednesday. Carl Brown, Boonc county, was lamed overseer; L. E. Bales-more, of ,ogan county, lecturer; and K. Strang, Sebaslian, slewarl; Neal Cowger, Yell counly, assistant steward, F. Mammons, Boonc county, cliap- ain. Olher officers selected were J. W. Baylor, Sharp county, terasurer; J.B. loss Yell county, secretary, I. C. 'rotheroc, Faulkner, gate keeper; Mi's N. E. Johnson, Pulaski, ceres; Mrs. W. C. Higgins, Garland, pomona; Mrs. B. Matlhews, Pulaski, flora, Mrs. iarley Damn, lady assistant steward. The executive committee is composed of H. B. Wilson, Woodruff; H. Humphries, Garland; and Fred A. Smith of Yell county. Officials were initiated tonight. The more than a hundred delegates attending the convenlion adopted resolutions in support of Governor Ful- rcll'.s elementary si'hool program and suggested that the ninlh grade be in- 12 Kiljed After Rioting in R. L; OrderReds Held; Governor Green Calls Out Legislature for Big Appropriation ASKS FOR U. S. TROOPS Communists Blamed for Inciting Riots in Rhode ; Island ,' By Associated Press Rhode Island, the newest storm center of the general textile strike, took ' steps to avoid more bloodshed Thursday. , i Governor Green Was consireding a request for federal troops after a wild night of rioting at Woonsocket. \. He held conversations with Presi- , dent Roosevelt, and declared that the Rhode Island military resources were i exhausted, in his plea for federal troops. Twelve persons dead Thursday and^i scores were injured after the Woon- , socket rioting Wednesday night. Governor Green called an emergency session of the legislature in a request for a 5100,000 appropriation to increase the state police force in strike centers where. violence is threatened. Governor Green also ordered r the arrest of every communist in the state. North and South Carolina Thursday saw additional mills reopen and more 1 employes return to work as Natiohal Guardsmen patrolled the strike centers. WOONSOCKET, R. I.—(/P)—Maj. C. C. Lind, in command of the two companies of National Guardsmen on duty in this strife-torn textile community said early Thursday that the strike' frj situation was out of control and hood- 1 'j'l rums were 'running rampant through / 1 the mill and business section, smash"-' peace flew over politically stricken Louisiana, but the tempestous Huey Long carried no olive branch. Fresh from his sweeping victory over the New Orleans "ring" forces of Mayor T. Semme's Walmsley, his last major political opposition in the state, the Louisianan "Kingfish" temporarily sheathed, his sword and took to bed to recuperate after one of the most sensational campaigns in his entire tumultous career. One avowed goal remained. In prom ising vengeance against the city which had hitherto bucked his political reins the senator avowed he would remove the whole New Orleans city administration from office. That purpose remained, and the. "Kingfish" showed no indicalion lo let viclory at the polls interefer wilh his announced plan. His legislalive investigating com- millec, which has been hearing testimony of purported "graft arji««i»r- ruplion" in Mayor Walmsl«5r*s city administration, met for a few minutes Wednesday, but in the abscnM of Long adjourned to meet again at 10 a.m. Friday. Long's physician announced at the hearing htat he had "forcibly" put the senator to bed and planned to keep him there 24 hours. Long had been working night and day in his war with Walmsley, which was climaxed by Tuesday's election. Ward leaders of Mayor Walmsley's old regular organization gathered in conclave lo map plans. Walmsley announced afler the meeting thai leaders had lold him of purported irre- gularilies al some of Ihe polls, which he said he would communicate to his candidates for action if they deemed adivsablc. Some 2,000 or more national guesrd- mcn brought to New Orleans from thronughout the state to insure a "peaceful" election, were reported to be ready to proceed back to their homes with only a small number of them remaining to "protect" the legislative investigating committee. „ rtibing stores.'' ,.,. National Guardsmen and city police fired volleys into the crowds at frequent intervals and six persons were taken to the Woonsocket hospital, four of them in a serious,.condition. Police and guardsmen ran out of tear gas and sent a hurried call to Boston to replenish their supply. The mob continued to close in on the Woonsocket rayon plant, ; the storm center, and Ma}or Lind, hi command of 155 guardsmen said the only way he could keep them back was to continue to fire into their midst. Police Repulsed As word reached police that hoodlums were destroying property t ln the business section, a half mile from the rayon plant, two patrol cars were .dispatched to the scene. As soon as the. crowd caught sight of the machines, they stoned the officers and forced them to flee. The crowd was estimated at almost 10,000 and groups went about the city turning false fire alarms and stoning busses. The rioting broke out here only a few hours after Gov. Theodore F. Green had issued a statement which called a halt to hostilities at Saylesville where three men had been shot in rioting during the past two days. The governor's statement followed a conference with military' and union officials during which, the governor said, it had been agreed to limit pickets at the Sayles Finishing Company plant to 140. "I beg of you to keep away from the neighborhood," Governor Green pleaded. "This is not an armistice," he emphasized. Earlier in the evening at Saylesville, gangs of young hoodums roamed the town, wreaking considerable damage to property but were slowly driven to cover by soldiers. The governor's plea brought comparative peace to the turbulent area. Attorneys for Shank Ask Sanity Hearing LITTLE HOCK -(/P)— Attorneys for Mark H. Shank, under death sentence for a quadruple poison murder filed a brief in the Supreme Court j courthouse, asking that the lower court be inst-1 Governor Futrell will be accom- Futrell to Speak DeQueen Saturday Sevier County Citizens Will Dedicate New Court House , DE QUEEN, Ark. —(/P) -Gov J.M. Futrell wil speak here Saturday at the dedication of the new Sevier county ructed to order a sanity hearing for the condemned Ohio attorney. The brief was due to be filed last yionth and Assistant Atornely General pesentative of Ihc rural rehabilita- j Ovlober, 1874, while residing in the lion program, has been appointed di- j northren part of Mississippi. He was rector of surplus comodities Dycss Ihe oldesl member to receive the said. state degree Wednesday. eluded. A provision suggested main- ' Rob V rt . SmiUl ^' id the delay would result in postponement of the supreme court hearing which was scheduled tor Monday, September 17, the first day of the new term. Kosminsky to Install New Legion Officials Dr. J. L. Kosminsky of Texarkana, will have charge of installing new officers of the American Legion and Auxiliary at a joint meeting of the two Hempstead counly organizalions Thursday night at city hall. Refreshments will be served. tenance of rural schools and asked that federal aid be obtained to pay transportation costs as well as the salaries >f teachers. The grange went on record as favoring a balanced agricultural program ,ower taxation and temperance. W. M. Keating, 82-year-old Woodruff county farmer, was introduced is one of the oldest members of the slate grange. He joined the gauge in panied here by Chief Justice C. E. Johnson who wil be among the speakers delivering dedicatory addresses. Other speakers will include Mayor John T. Owen, who will deliver the welcome; W. D. Lee, Arkansas historian of Center Point, State Senator Winifred Lake and former Judge Ben Isbell, DeQueen. County Judge Custer Steel, under whose administration the courthouse has been compleled, is in charge of arrangements for the dedication. A large number of Sevier county citi- . zens together with many visitors from neighboring counties are expected to ' attend. Built during times of financial ; stress, Sevier countians have termed the new building a monument to Judge Steel's administration.

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