Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 22, 1934
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS The Workaday Trlf> If your stone roiiyh And you hold is close to the grind- it down there loni In time you'll say there is no such thing As brooks that babble or birds that sing, These three will all your world compose— Just you—the stone—and your pool old nose. y<>t buds (In blossom, and lanes lire (jreen, And woods do lure with an ardor keen, Anil loaves are rustling and skies nre there, No matter whether you see or care; But how can they come, do you suppose To you, and the stone, and your poor old nose, If to go and seek them you still re- thcm— it's you that fuse, It doesn't hurt loses. For lh e zephyrs whisper and lovers sigh, Whatever you doubt, disclaim, deny! And the world's rhyme—while you're but prose— Yes, you, and the stone, and your poor old nose Selected. Jiev. C. C. Jones will conduct 11 r.'clock service Sunday morning at St. Marks Episcopal church. ( Mr. and Mrs. Chester Darwin wer Friday visitors in Cainden and i Sniackover. A most enthusiastic meeting of the H'-pe Garden Club, an organization devoted to Hie beautifying and betterment of home yards and gardens and all civic centers, was held on Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. S. Greening. For the occasion the yards of this home seem to have been in sympathy with the spirit of the club and had donned its most beautiful garments in bright blooming Ian- tana, Queen's wreath, Jack bean, and other blooming plant;; with a back- Isiuoml uf tjruceful shrub:; which had just received the gentle .showers that foil in the early part of the afternoon, emerging u bright, beautiful green, altogether a very pleasing picture. The rooms were decorated with a quantity of cut flowers, golden rod, lantana, Jack bean etc, all adding to the enthusiasm and success of tl meet ing. The business period was in charge of the president, Mrs. K. G. McRae and following the repeating ol the Lord's Prayer in concert and the reading -of the minutes a report of the program committee was given, uibmitling a very attractive and in- exrjoiiMvo yearbook, which was adopt ed by the club. The program for the (.•veiling consisted of a talk on "lower Arrangements" by Mrs. Clyd e Hill and a discussion of "Town Entran- feeepV. by.-Mrs. J. A. Henry followed,.by each member selecting a hobby or .vpepial plant' to concentrate on .for ,'pring or summer blooming. Mrs. Dorsey McRae, program leader read a list of valuable hints and facts en titled "Do You Know" The club was delighted to have as guests for the meeting Mrs. L. E. Hin- tun of Little Rock and Mrs. Mary Lcmley. The next meeting will be held on the third Friday in October at the home of Mrs. Dorsey McRae with Mrs. A. L. Black us leader. Mi. and Mrs. R. D. Franklin and Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Hcrndon were Saturday visitors in Shrcveport. o Honoring Mrs. H. D. Mayer, who is leaving soon for her new home in Little Rock, a group O f friends entertained on Friday at a most delightful pot luck luncheon at the home of Mrs. Hugh Jones on North Pine Street.. The honoree was showered with a number o f lovely handkerchiefs as re memberance gifts, and from a beautifully appointed flower centered table a tempting 1 o'clock luncheon was served and enjoyed by the following: Mrs. H. D. Mayer, Mrs, Hugh Jones, Mrs. A. C. Moreland, Mrs. J. C. Carlton, Mrs. J. S. Gibson, Jr., Mrs. W. P. Agee, Mrs. Jimmie Embrec, Mrs. Edwin Dossctt, Mrs. W. B. Mason, Mrs. F. L. Padgett, Mrs. Wallace R. Rogers, Mrs. A. C. Kolb and Mrs. Hugh Smith. Circle No. 5 of the W.M.S. firet Baptist church will meet at 3 o'clocl tfonduy afternoon at the home of Mrs 3. B. Wolfe, Route 1, with Mrs. Ccci Weaver and Mrs. Fred Russell as associate hostesses. Mr. Charles Bennett of Cincinnati. Ohio, is the guest of relatives in the city on account of the serious illness of his brother, Mr. H. T. Bennett, who if; reported as being much improved at this time. Convicts Placed Under 12 Charges Yules and Smith Are Indicted for Seizure Five Boys •of MURFRESBORO, Ark. —(/p)_indictments covering 12 charges of kid- naping, robbery and assault and attempt to kill, were returned by a Pike county grand jury here Friday against Buster Yates and Curley Smith escaped convicts. Thc indictments were the outgrowth of charges that the convicts, follow- ng their recent escape from the Tuck- prison farm, held captive five boys near Daisy and shot at one boy as he escaped. Yates and Smith later were captured and returned to the prison farm. Conviction and assessment of the maximum penalty on the charges Airmail Service at L R. Improved Letters to Either Coast as Fast as Office Building Delivery LITTLE ROCK -Effective October 1, American Airlines will opernt e two additional planes through Little Rock, it was announced Friday. They will carry mail and express only. The eastbound plane will leave Little Rock at 10:10 p.m. for Cleveland. The westbound plane will leave Little Rock at 5:29 p.m. for Dallas. Equipment to be used will be Lockheeds. These will be in addition to the present service under which a plnne leaves Little Rock at 10:23 a.m. reaching New York at 10:25 p.m. and a west bound plane leaves at 7:10 p.m. reaching Los Angeles at 7:55 the next morning. The new service will give Little Rock an overnight service, both east and west. Three letters dropped in the Boyle building lobby at 5 p.m., one for Los Angeles and one to a firm in the Boyle building nnd one to New York, all would be delivered at the same time the next morning. REVELATfoNO FROM (Continued from Page One) Bring Crime Near Solution Here are the heads of the three anti-crime agencies whose co-operation prom- and unrelenting efforts are credited with the New York arrests which „,.,,.,tee to clear up the Lindbergh kidnaping. Left to right: Col. H. Norman Schwartzkopf, superintendent of the New Jersey state police; J. Edgar Hoov- ?1 i ef ° f the division of investigation of : the Department of Justice; and John F. C Ran, police commissioner of the city of New York. New Sail Added to Yacht Rainbow States to escape sentence for theft. They said he was the town's "bad boy.". The clerk of the county court recalled that Iv. was "decidedly a tough baby" of whom one might expect almost anything. So sure was Hauptmann's 69-year- old mother that he was reformed in America that two months ago she went to the state attorney's office at Bautzen, and had the old theft charges against him wiped out under the statue of limitations so that he might come home. Friday night she said over and over agaiii "it's impossible," even though he had met the news of her Bruno IJITU.SI with the- statement that si W.IK used to all sorts of things fron the son "who had caused her so man heartaches." "It's nothing but supposition, isn it," .she usked, while tears course lown her cheeks. C'nn't Belit've Charge "I will not, I cannot believe it irue. Remember, he himself, is th 'ather of a child. What father woul lo such a thing No, it must be a mis ake. He lived so honestly for such .. ong time. And now I am being forcd o think of the terrible future." Other residents of the town wer ittle surprised at Hauptmann's new est conflict with th c law. "I am not surprised at the news o his; implication in the Lindbergh af would mean sentences of 210 years,'fair," the court clerk commented. "Be. for each of the men. Officers here .said they would ask for return of the convicts to Murfreesboro for arraignment Tuesday. The grand jury also investigated the alleged removal of ballot boxes from the courty clerk's office between the first' and run-off primaries in August. The boxes were said to have been broken open and later returned to thc clerk's vault. No report made by the grand jury on the investigation. Motor buses traveling between Bagdad and Damascus nd are 68 feet long. ve 18 wheels fore he landed with us he committee several minor offenses." The clerk said Hauptmann was jailed for theft in 1923 and was held for trial without bail. "But he broke jail with an accomplice one day while the prisoners were taking their daily stroll in the courtyard," h e said. "The police caught his accomplice, continued the and sentenced Hauptmann to four boy. He Wednesday Night Is "BANK NIGHT"' Matinee 2:30 Tuesday SUNDAY, MONDAY & TUESDAY em wrong in Dixie! Kffivtive Mon-Nile Doors Open at ? p. m. Slarls at 7:15 thus. Cliast Coined]! "Midsummer Mush—and News years in Absentia for a major theft." The state's attorney's office at Bau- zcn, which has jurisdiction over Kam- cnz, said the clerk erred in saying Hauptmann was convicted. "Hauptmann's alleged accomplice a- lonc was sentenced," the Bautzen official explained. "Hauptmann's escape to the United States resulted in suspension of proceedings against him." The prosecutor's office, while declining to reveal the nature of the charges against Hauptmann, revealed that his mother, two months ago, prepared hie way for his return to Germany. The statue of limitations applies ' to the offense with which Hauptmann is charged in Germany so that the German authorities have no furthe interest in him," it was stated. "His mother, two months ago, filed a formal request to wipe out the ex isting charges against Hauptmann on the grounds that they were invalidated. She said her son wanted to return to Germany. Her request naturally was granted." Residents of Kamenz well recallec Hauptmann's record as the town's bad American Hope Also Takes Aboard Another Sailing Expert NEWPORT, R. !.—(#>)—Great Britain's challenger Endeavor and the sleek defender Rainbow prepared Friday for the final stages of one of the most thrilling duels ever waged for the hsloric America's cup. Taking advantage of the day's postponement requested by Thomas Octave Murdoch Sopwith after Rainbow scored her first victory in sensational fashion Thursday following two straight defeats by the invader, both sloops enjoyed a busman's holiday sailing the high seas trying out new sails. On top of that, Harold S. (Mike) Vanderbilt made an addition to his afterguard in the person of Frank Faine of Boston, designer of the Yankee, defeated by Rainbow in the final test series that determined the cup defender. There was considerable secrecy about the Paine nomination, and while there was no announcement that he was replacing anyone, it was considered possible that W. Starling Burgess, designer both of Rainbow and the Enterprise, successful defender against the Shamrock V in 1930, would give way to the new arrival. Later in the evening, however, it was learned that both Paine and Burgess, who broke up their designing partnership in 1927 and later filed suit for an accounting, would both be in Rainbow's afterguard Saturday. Paine replaced Fred Gruber, one of Burgess' present partners. Faine brought about the great parachute spinnaker that Yankee used to great advantage in the last race of the test scries when Rainbow won by a bare second. Vanderbilt broke it out n place of the "Mae West" spinnaker hat had been running a bad second o Endeavor's ingenious spinnaker, a iiuch larger balloon of canvas with loles punched in it. Curley Captures Bay State Party Roosevelt Leader of 1932 Puts to Rout Al Smith Faction BOSTON, Mass.— (ff)— Leadership o, the Democratic party in Massachusetts changed hands Friday as complete returns from Thursday's primaries showed James M. Curley, original Roosevelt man in the Bay state, to have overwhelmed Gen. Charles H Cole, backed by Gov. Joseph B. Ely and United States Senator David I. Walsh for the Democratic nomination for governor. A political feud between Curley and Governor Ely dates back to the Democratic presidential campaign of 1932, when Ely and Walsh supported the candidacy of former Gov. Alfred E. Smith of New York for president and led a phalanx of delegates loyal to smith into the Democratic National Convention. Curley and his Roosevelt- pledged candidates were defeated at that time. Curley, thrice mayor of Boston, later was active in the Roosevelt campaign and became a staunch advocate of the New Deal. Curley rolled up 283,583 votes to Colo's 128,111 and 28,034 for Frank A. Goodwin, fiery ex-registrar of motor vehicles, who ran in both primaries. Smator Walsh was renominated by the Democrats for the United States Senate but even his 2G8.G51 vote total was exceeded by Curley. Walsh's opponents, former Lieut. Gov. Edward P. Barry and William Donahoe of Boston polled 102.960 votes and 50,919 re- spedively. Lieut. Gov. Gasper G. Bacon livec up to the predictions of political ex perU by winning the Republican nomination for governor, polling 228,65 votes against the surprisingly large total of 132.699 rolled up by Goodwh in the Republican primary. Robert Morris Washburn, veteran in Republican politics and president oi Army Aviation to Get 2,300 Planes Roosevelt Authorizes Re building of Entire Flying Force, Copyright Associated Press WASHINGTON -President Roose velt hns approved the Baker board'.' report on army aviation and authorized the Air Corps to prepare a budget calling for the purchase of 70C to 800 new planes each year until il has 2,300 first class sky fighters. The executive turned thumbs down, at least for the time being on agitation for creation of a unified Air Corps combining army, navy and other governmental aeronautical activities. The Baker Board, headed by New- Ion D. Baker, former assistant secre lant secretary of war, was appointed by Secretary Dern to study the Army Air Corps after the deaths of 10 pilots while the army was flying the mail. In its report, that board held that the army was 1,000 planes short of :he number needed for a topnotch and aerial defense. With 300 or 400 planes wearing out or becoming obso- escent each year, the War Department with the president's approval, intends ask Congress for enough money to buy 700 to 800 a, year for three or four years. Secretary Dern was said to have obtained President Roosevelt's approval' of the Baker Board's recommendations j before the chief executive went t Hyde Park several weeks ago. The War Department also announc ed today that another recommenda tion of the Baker Board was to b carried out in part, by beginning fly ing training for West Point cadet All cadets of the first and third class es, numbering nearly 600 will be giv en 20 hours flying experience at Mit chell Field, New York, beginning nex FIRST METHODIST CHURCH "Christian Happiness," will be thi subject of the pastor at the sermon a the service at 10:55 o'clock Sunday morning. Mrs. Routori will be at the organ and there will be a full chorus choir. At 7:30 in the evening the Rev. L E. N. Huntley, presiding elder of the Prescott district, will preach. After the service he will hold the fourth quarterly conference for this conference year. The annual conference will meet at First Church, Pine Bluff, on November 8, and this is the last quarterly meeting for the year. The young people will have their group meetings .in the eevning at 7 o'clock. The church school meets at 9:45 In the morning, Sunday. •'. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH The regular services will be con- ucted Sunday at the Firs.t Baptist hurch, beginning with . the Sunday chool at 9:45 followed by the preach- ng service, at 10:55. The evening ours have been changed for the win- er months, and are. as follows. B. T. S. (BYPU) at 6:30, and wor- hip at' 7:30. The .pastor will preach t both the morning and' evening ser- summer. Dern said this was only the firs step and that eventually it was hop ed that every graduate of the Militar Academy would be a qualified ai pilot. CONTINUANCE VOTED (Continued from Page One) PERFECT LINE PLAY (Continued from Pago' One) the Theodore Roosevelt Club of Massachusetts, was unopposed in gaining his party's nomination to challenge Walsh for the United States Senate seat in November. had been in conflict with the police before his first major difficulties in 1923, they said, but in early days was always let off. Hauptmann's father is dead. His mother was alone in her house on the outskirts of the city. One twon authority said, "we hear that Hauptmann tried three times to sail to America as a stowaway and (hut he was nabbed twice but suc- led the tird time. He was permitted to land because a sister living in America vouched for him." Helped Mother Fran Hauptmann cited arguments that to her were proof conclusive that boy was honest. ( has even sent me money t<>' repair my little home," slu; has always sent me a little at Christmas time. He wouldn't >ecause of n penalty. Hofe fumbled or the first time, the visjlors recov- ring.. , Hamburg attempted arpther for- vard pass, Payne intercepting it, run- ling 30 yards to place -the ball in coring position. Brown sld off tackle n the next play for a touchdown. Coach Hammons jerked his regulars nd sent in 10 substitute) who played le remaining part of tic third period and practically all *f the fourth quarter. Couch Praises Lint Commenting on the gime Saturday, the Bobcat line drew much praise from Coach Hammons. "The blocking Irom end to end was especially good which enabled the tall-carriers to break loose," he declared. "1 was well pleased with the work of Willis Stone, 180-pound tackle. He has had little experience, but from all indications he's a 'natural'" the coach said. "Hitchcock, the other tackle, showed up well. In fact, the work of the entire line was pleasing." Next Friday night Hope meets Camlen on the local field. The starting lineups: HOPE HAMBURG Kennedy (178 Stone (1-15) Right End Hitchcock (185' Beliiott (170) Right Tackle Owen (1<I8 Shflton (158) Right Guard lolly (150) Riley (ICO) Center KIWANIS OBSERVES (Continued from Page One) by the people," depends first of all on law enforcement. "In order to have this law enforcement,"he explained, two things nre necessary. First, th e citizens at large must have a real desire to obey the law; and secondly, these citizens must be informed, that is, they must read and understand the constitution under which they are governed. Otherwise, it is self evident that the small group of law enforcement officials Tliis year's allotment in Arkansas r )53,000 bales. The estimate dproduction s 711,000 bales, or a shortage of 242,000. At $20 a bale the -farmers will have tax exemption certificates to ilmost $5,000,000. Possibly 85 per cent if our farmers would share in sales of certificates in this state for ginning excess cotton in other states, even though proceeds that might be realized did not amount to more than $1,000,000. At any rate the possible income from this source for many farmers would exceed the value of lhe small amount of cotton they have produced. "Farmers throughout the South ac- cepttd the proposition primarily because of their confidence in the government and the belief .that the government is more able than themselves to bring about the desired improvement. The American cotton supply this season will be about 20,000,00 bales, compared witlv 26,000,000 two years ago, and the price is now 13 cents as compared with six cents a pound two years ago. Ghincrs Conducting Poll LITTLE ROCK.—Approximately 1,300 or 1,400 form ballots were mailed out to ginners in Arkansas and Missouri from the office of R. B. Gress, secretary of the Arkansas State Gin- ners Association for the purpose of determining the attitude of cotton farmers throughout the two states toward the Bankhead law. The petition is divided into two sec:ions, one for the signatures of those n favor of continuing the Bankhead aw and the other for those who far abolition. Ginners have been requested in a letter from S. J. Smith f Luxora, president of the state as- ociation, to circulate the petition Mailman Slayer . Sentenced to Lifr Paul Favors Convicted "<tf ;| Murder of Pearson at ' $ Texarkana ' '-^ TEXARKANA.—Paul Favors,'young ''| Miller county farmer .charged wHh"v$i murder in connection with the slay- .^ ing of T. E. (Buck) Pearson, rural, ,-,j mail carrier, 12 miles'east of here last ',„• June, who has been on trial in the',v*^ Arkansas side circuit court since '; Thursday morning, was found guilty \ 5 by a jury Friday afternoon and his "" ", punishment fixed at life in the flenS- "; tentiary. The jury : was out about $) ,< minutes. J The defense did not put a witness T f on the stand. Favors did hot testify, "•§ The state's main witness w"as Ehud '*< Smith, who has pleaded guilty to fjf- , • ng the shots that killed Pearson. '{ About a dozen other state witnesses ' corroborated Smith's testimony. Smith . i v\\\ be sentenced later. • ' k ] Mrs. Lida Crow, indicted with Smith *i nd Favor, will be arraigned Monday. ,'' Her attorney asked for a change of /enue, but the court • overruled the \' motion. She is 28 and the mother of ] two small children. i School to Open at Washington Negro School Will'Not Open Until October 15, Board Decies The Washington High School will begin its 1934-35 session next Monday morning, it was definitely decided at a meeting of the board last Friday. It was generally understood prior to, this meeting that the school would, open on that date, but the. board hac not met to settle on the day. The Lincoln school (colored) wil opep on October 15, for a six-months' term, it was also announced. The faculty for the high school wil remain the same, as last year, headed by Mrs. C. C. Stuart as principal, and assisted in the various grades by Norvell Kelley, Miss Kathryn Holt, Miss Ellen Carrigah, Mrs. W. H. Etter, Jr., and Mrs. I. L. Pilkmton. Although many schools of the state ire not able to open on account of finances, the Washington board assures patrons that the local school will continue throughout the session. One of the largest enrollments in he history of the school is anticipated. COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills the parasites in the skin.] 50c JOHNS. G IB SON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Hope, Ark. Establislied 1885 vhen Wes Ferrell of Cleveland and Bob Burke of Washington turned the rick in the National since Hubbell's n 1929. help me .said. "He IMUIH'y that if he were really bad." How much money Hauptmann sent mother could not be learend but Iho amount was not believed large— rhaps several hundred marks. Hauptmann's father,—a stonemason, highly respected in this community, died in 1017. The family as a whole, L- been one of good citizens, their neighbors said. Bruno fought in the World war in which two of his brothers lost their lives. A third brother now resides at Richards U5U) Left Guard W. Stone (ISO) Burnett O55) Esti-lle 1155) Left Tackle Anderson (180) Greeson llfill) Brown (150) Stroud (152) Turner (153) Left End Walkins (1G1I Quarter J. Grcesun (125) Right Half Nobles (17C) Left Half Payne (ISO) Fletcher (IHO) Full Back Officials.—Referee: Montgomery of Ouachita; Umpire, Riggins of G'ua- Dresden, while one of Huuptmaiin's ehjt;,; Timekeeper, O'Neal of Hendrix. sisters is married and lives in Calif-1 -•»•.» Trains ride cannot themselves uphold the law. j a T" g lhe farmeT * '" their , distri = ts They must have the cooperation and j , T ,! le Pf^ on , s understanding of a great majority of''" * the people." Mr. Atkins concluded by saying that' lots wil1 . be senl to the secretary's of- to President Roosevelt, Mr. Gress said, and the number of names on the bal- the United States is in the midst of a critical time, when there is a tendency to vary from the constitution by the expedient of declaring an emergency. Prior to Mr. Atkins' talk, the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, of the First Baptist church, delivered a short speech on "The Fun of Being a Good Citizen." The Rev. Mr. Rogers discussed the subject from view, showing poor citizen. the negative point of the misery of being In the course fice in Little Rock. "The association is incurring considerable expense to determine the attitude of the farmers hi this matter, and we are earnestly urging gin- ncrs to co-operate to the extent of having their customers sign. It is vitally important that the matter be given immediate attention," said Mr. Smith. "This same type of voting has been undertaken in Texas," said Mr. Gress. "According to the Texas Cotton Gin- bis i ncrs Association, the first returns .speech he brought out that the chief fun of being a good citizen is three fold: 1. Not being afraid of the law; 2. having respect of fellowman and '!, haviny self respect. Charles Dana Gibson presiding over the meeting, told th emembers of plans that are being made for tilt- neeting of October .'i, at which time i $50 cash award wil be presented to he student havng submitted the best. showed tremendous majority in favor of abolishing the law. essay in the he Kiwuiiis. contest just closed by Paul Dean Hurls No-HitBall Game Dizzy's Younger Brother Enters Hall of Fame— Cards Advance NOTICE OF BOND SALE Notice is hereby given that School District No. 20-B, Hempstead County, Arkansas, will offer for sale at pubic outcry at the east entrance to the City Hall in the City of Hope, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, at 10:00 3'clock A. M., on Monday, the 8th lay of'October, 1934, bonds of said istrict in the sum of ?6,000.00, said jonds to be serial, maturing 1-10 years nd bearing interest from date until >aid at the rate or six (C) per cent per annum, interest payable annually. Said bonds will not be sold for less than par for 6 per cent bonds and will be sold for the purpose of providing the necessary funds for tl construction and equipment of an ad ditional building to be used in con nection with the present main schoo building in said District, and for th repair of other buildings and schoo houses in said District. Sealed bids may be submitted, an such bids will be opened and an nounced and considered as bids a said sale. Said bonds will be sold to the highes and best bidder; and the District reserves the right to reject any and al bids. Given under our hands on this 15th day of September, 1934. SCHOOL DISTRICT NO 20-B HEMPSTEAD, COUNTY, ARKANSAS By F. O. HUGHSON, President Attest: W. C. Griffin, Secretary Sept. 15-22-29. NewCoats Just received complete line of new winter Sport, Coats. Popular prices. Ladies Specialty Shop • "Excusive But Not Expensive"' "Your Home Should Come First" Better Furniture, Better Homes, Better Citizens. Furnish your home now. Hope Furniture Co. Phone Five Football Results Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 2W So. Walnut Phone 36 Card of Thanks take this method of expressing our appreciation to the many friends and neighbors who were so kind and thoughtful of us in the illness and at the death of our wife uud mother. Also for the beautiful floral offerings. J. L. Barham Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Barham Mr. and Mrs. Grady Williams Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wright Mr. ami Mrs. Roy M. Purtle. more smoothly in hot weather becau.se of rail expansion; a railway 400 miles long expands 33S yards in hot weather. Strong wrists are said to be essential to a first-class barber, so men are .-;aitl to be more popular and suecesa- 1'ul than women as hairdressers. Abandoned Car Found in Negro Cemetery An abandoned Ford coupe, this year's model, was recovered here Saturday morning near the negro cemetery. Officers traced the cur to il:i owner, A. C. Kennedy, of Little Rock. Mr. Kennedy said the car was stolen from him the early part of this week. The car had not been clumay- ed. Mr. Kennedy was tu come hen' Saturday night to return the car. North Little Rock, 25; Conway C Little Rock, 42; Forrest City, 7. DeQueen 13, Glenwood 0. Helena 25, Barton 0. Ruisullvillu 39, Beebe 7. Magnolia 1'J, Serepta, La. 0. Paragon Id 2G, Rector 0. Carlisle 13, Cabot 0. JLcarcy 4li, Judsoniu 0. Texarkana 25, Foreman 0. Walnut Ridge 7, Jonesboio 0. Lisbon. La.. IS. Stamps 0. Van Buren 20, Alma. 0. Camduii li, Nashville 0. Harrison (i. Rogers 0. Lcnsview. Texas, 7, IDorudo 0. Prescott 13, Smackover 7. Hope 71. Hamburg U. Benton I'J, Arkadelphia 0. Pine Bluff 2G, Bauxite 7. Hot Springs 40, MMvern 0. Balsa, weighing only seven pounds for each subic foot, is the lightest wood knov.'n. OuU weighs TiU I'uimds t'cr each cubic icoi BROOKLYN, N. Y. —(/P)— Paul | Dean, 20-year-old junior member ofj the Cardinals great one-family pitch- j ing staff. Friday shut out the Dodgers | without a hit or a run in the second game of a double-header after his elder brother, Jerome Herman (Dizzy) Dean had failed by a very narrow margin to perform the fete. Diz/.y allowed three hits, all in the i last two innings, and behind this superb pitching the Cards won the two games. 13 to 0 and 3 to 0, to slash halt a game off the New York Giant's lead in the National League Pennant race. The Giants, by beating Boston in a single game, remained three games ahead with .seven games to yo for them and nine for St. Louis. Few pitchers have come as close to perfection as the younger Dean did Friday when lie only let one runner reach first base, and still fewer have dene it as a major league "freshman." Paul, a rookie from the Card's Columbus farm, juined up with St. Louis this year uiid now has won 18 games and lur.i nine. His no hit yame was the fij-£t in either league £inc. 3 1931 DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 hot** ENLARGE YOUR FIRE INSURANCE As your home increases in value, increase your insurance proportionately. We take a PERSONAL interest in every policy. COMPLWf INSURANCE mm Phone 81 0 Hope , Arkansas 12c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOANS No Red-Tape—No Charges Simply bring samples and receipts to our office and get your check for full amount of the loan. We offer you our usual prompt and efficient service. Plow-up options bought. T. S. McDAVITT & CO. Hope, Ark. elson-Huckins Pillows Properly Laundered and Sterilized—Each I PHONE 8

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free