Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1936 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Saturday, January 18, 1936
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;>KH l '^fli|r t^< J « 1U ^ ( A-ntetfftW ^; '.V' v :• .Mg«^^H N;w^#^ - o \, '\y.$\^i'.: ifev ; ( y * <•• *•£«•** .;>' u-ySK / ft Vi< ••' i V j > J ' . >•' I ' ,'"* 'wasp i' ^rW^^^F'"' •>W-^^*"^ W ;> ''••'.. ; *'* * r - , , - '^Iffcitntitmtftf t :A,,:lrii'. /&' _ , .j^tte.M! -, * • v > l - j -. ''flnfflnnHL -ik V "- 1 '' ^ i V ' ?**$>' TJ, ,J 72%;$ ry^ ,». , r ^, M ^'ft' • Wfa*t gift h«» PwvidttlW I*' •tewed oft wan thftt N tt ito* ARKANSAS, SATOfrPAY.. JANUARY 18, 1988 7 _, _ , -L _.^j.-j_...- .--*. — j.-j-liJji-iBtja-*«a*haJBIIilaM8Mm'*M'**^''l!*"^-^.••^•••••^••^•••aan*"**^^*" NUMBER 84 ; at*if>,, « lltottih, ink. ' "t*-** 1 -tuuJTry.fA*! of JtinuAty 18. _ijuu -u-TTiir• " ' PfUCB.Bd •iwv AMI* ...._ '*~r.-^.' i- •••-,! i IT »i.iteaMaag!ggBBB8ceg3! " . '" •" • • .j......... ..~~ ^^^ • "n . rm^jgeaigaaB i - ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ g|^* ^» , ^^» •Hi ^^^ ^M ^^^^^» . —. »—-— <—-- ' ". " '" ~"~~ ... nj soi'^*^ • •»•« - z; » SN WASHINGTON Bv Rodney Dutcher A. L Belts Dies at 69, Landowner and Organizer of Bank le" of officials now aiioinu-.i-eoil conservation p Agricultural AdjuctincntjAcl. A Third of Bonus Money Will Go to Pay Up Old Debts So Veterans Report in Replies to Legionnaire Questionnaire A THlRP~Tp HOMES And Other Third Will Be Split Among Cars, Clothing, javings arttumcnt touching xipon America's entrylnlo the .World war, the senate Friday delayed until Saturday the vlr- [u7lly certain passage of the coahtion bill to pay the soldiers of that conflict their 20-year bonus service ceruti- Cn £nck action was assured when .senators late in the day agreed to limit debate to two hours Saturday. (Last of n Series of Three) ] By HERBERT VIAJMMI.R j •Associated Press Corrcsp<>»«cnt j WASHINGTON. — (JF\ ~- Immediate , ixiymcnt ot thc soldiers' bonus, say i« backers, would start cash X*$»** "inking in virtually every city, towg nnd rural community of the nation where holders of adjusted; service ccr- rith which they hope to r «P lnc 5 lhe ^ out by thc U. S. Supremo Court , Purpose of that survey wfls to rec-* onuncnd systems and schedules of taming and ranching for vanoxu, areas which would check soil depletion V Son ,md nt the same time stimulate farm practices which would lower production costs. .>„,„» Estimates were made of the effect ot such program on production and thc probable change in terms of acreage On the basis of results, AAA,, seeks to judge the most desirable goals for total acreage and total volume of- pro- ducUon of specific commodities, and, according to H. R- ToHey-ftomuncnt nowln ^ministration fann councjU, -must work out the best possiblc compromise as between: 1. -The need of farmers for nde- tnjfttc prices and income. 2. National consumption 'need..- ^ 3. Condition of soils and varioui farm management problems in each reition* 700 Areas Catalogued ' ^-pf-faTming • areas General recommendations for "the big key areas arc, in part the following-"and bear in mirtd, Out it's proposed to pay farmers for eir share in making the changes: Corn Bell-Reduction m pom and ohts; increase In .soybeans, .hay, and nnstdre; decrease In number of hogs; LubMantial increase in dairy cows and milk production; moderate '"creases ta bcof cattle and .shec-p. ResulUng ^crense.in hay and milk, production i would be especially marked in lake Born at Spring Hill, He ' Came to This City at the Age of 8 ACTIVE IN" COTTO'N And' at One Time Owned . 47 Residential and Other Properties . A. L. Belts, 69, former banker, landowner, planter and owner of a vast amount of real estate, died at 1:30 a. m Saturday at his home on East Second street. He had been in ill health several months. > A native of Hempstead county, he was born in the Spring Hill community, moving to Hope at the age of 8 Hc'had been a resident of Hope for the past 61 years. Sir Belts was one of the few re malnlng Hempstead county citizens who witnessed the construction of railroads through Hope and saw the first train that pulled through this City, * Organised Bunk He was-instrumental in tlic organization of one of the first banks in Hope the old Hempstead County Bank & Trust Co. He served as its president many years. Hope Wins Over Texarkana 3948 Rudyard Kipling, Bard of the East, DiesatAgeof70 Author of "Mandalay" and "Soldiers Three" Lays • .Down His Pen A MIGHTY FIGURE His Poems and Stones of India Dominated Men for Generation LONDON. Eng.—{/P>—Rudyard fcip- ling, famed pritlsh writer of tales and poems of India, died suddenly at 12:10 a. m, Saturday in Middlesex hospital, les? tH'an five days after he had under gowe an operation for a perforated swmach ulcer, Altho.vgh.he had hot spoken.and had snown almost no" visible signs of life fdr- several hours;-even his nurses, were "not aware thai his end was so "Snow fell outside and thc entire hospital- was 'still- when the dramatic announcement of .Kipling's death was made. : An excited messenger burst into a waiting room and in a voice , filled with emotion cried, "Mr. Kipling I is dead.'.',, . < .-...-. \ Creator of "Kim," "Gunga Din,' As Hoffman Spared Hauptmanfi 0 \ •• creator oi f»".. vj""&« —•••• Din," "Stalky & Company," "Mowgli. "the swash-bucking "Eerbeant Mai----- - ______ ••' | thc SWaSh-DUCKing -terircuiii. *..~Bobcats -Take -Early ^\^ y ^X^^£* -* A V-T . T.T *-.*-.*-! • , • « . • _ L-_™ _M<4 ti»*nca RllH VflTt Soutm Liocrc-u.-*, of. cotton' acreage below normal level; increase^ total feed crop* 9xcept\c<#rn. •-.•^••7—,-'- ••- lrtcrcS*W-aU kind,B of,»««^ck'PW- J^S^Mefly .^.iiPMOy^»g. ' ' f Natf^al crmmanoeT Itay Murphy of tho American Legion asserts the payment of the- certificates at't s time \vill t'Hmc all business and industry" and that "tho spread of the mono- will be in direct proportion to he recruiting of the army and navy n war time which as w well known was upon an even basis of distribution of population.'^ ^^ Bonus seekers are inU-rcsled chief- lv in Pnyi"8 old clobls uid imprr living conditions for their fair , "statistical study by B inagazme circulating to American Lesion members (the American Legion Monlhlj) Ts 7 true guide to "Where the Bonus °o!vt J'l^if ?«.500 replies; questionnaires sent "al random 1<J cc-rtificate holders, it is estimated ( ,nore than half of the c W b c vctei- aivi arc troubled by old dchta; that virtually all of thorn plan to do wmoj tiling about acquiring or 'n'P'-» vin » homes if they get tho money. fh«> ir third ranking ambition is. indicated he the purchase or re-equipment of determine how the ti spend their b inoney"tht"n«ei"-ii": ^nt 25 ques ,,olra* to each of the more than 11,000 pasts of tho Legion where they were distributed- at random to members who filled them out. . Tht; envelopes containing the questionnaires were turned over unnpcn- ,.«! to certified iiocountantK by whom tlu-v wero counted.,audited und pro- ieclfd to a basis of 3,515,191 outstand- ni! 'adjusted sorvico ccrti(ictitcs with nn ow -auc n«l value of $505.17 caH,. On ills bi.sis it Is .•stimiitcd nier- r . h ,,n,s nml- retailers of th« country , s -|ll receive a total iw.vment of %t>U.~ Pis.7n3.86 from 1.897.836 veterans on di-btf. incurred. While thi- iinifiunl "f estimated pay,,i<.,H oi) old debts figuri'S »t apprnxr imatcly rme-thir.l of tho total honus replies to questionnaires indicate that (Continued on page twol MAPPER FANNY SAYS: l *-' * l *• ..._ ,, . OAT nrr. clroa'tPlains and Pacific Northwest Wheat Regions: Decrease in pre-AAA wheat acreage; removal of low-yield wheat land from production. Increases of feed production In hard winter wheat, spring wheat, and racilic Northwest areas. . Region: Chiefly, a slight decrease in number of cattle from the low level prevailing in either 1930 or 1935, with increase of hay production 'te more winter feed, in a tcn-yesr'period it is believed, that stabilization of cattlc'and sheep populations in this area al or near, present low levels would result in improvement of ranges, with a consequent.in.- -reuse in yield of meat and wool relative to number of head. For irn- galed areas. coiUinucd cultivation of about the present number of acres is recommended. . ' Northeast: Probably desirable to stabilize .agricultural production at ibout'present level. More milk could be produced, but on increase isn I recommended in view of Ihe markel sil- ualion. Acreage Clumges Proposed Estimates as to acceptable goals of production have yel to be worked out, taking inlo nccounl other factors, such as price and demand. But the follow•na approximate changes In national total production have been proposed, shiefly on the criteria of methods ot , and soil reSlueimal uun\"«e» — : properties in the business section. As a churchman, he served as elder of First Presbyterian church for many y&ors Surviving arc 'four^ daughters, _ Leo Robins of Hope; Miss 'Jennie Bette of Warren; Misses Margaret Bnd.Relen Botta^fi Hope;-one 1 , son, A- U Bctta, Ur,,^f'Spn, Pedro, i Calif,; two sjstere Mr?: K\& 'Bari^of ;^N«^ ? Orlea)& »« ri Mrs. JoKn Spraggin* of tittle Rock. Funeral Monday and Are Never Head- __•____ . ' | Hope High School basketball up its second victory of the Friday night with a 39-to-lS viclory over Ihe Texarkana (Avk.) Razorbacks, .last year's Dislrict 10 champions. "The Bobcats jumped into the .Jead at th* sW^t and at no time were over^i -\ ».<- .,. ^'-j -f .*.i»« r;*^t .riiinr Funeral services will be held a(,,10 a m. Monday,from the, family residence,' East'Second street, Ir <• of First Presbyterian church. :" v- in the tamily plot at Rose cemetery. .. _. , tuvv- pallbearers: J. C. Hall, UT, C A Champlain, Sankey Callicutt, L! C. Johnson, E. S. Greening and R. M. Wilson. ',„«!> Honorary pnllbcarcrs:' K. G. McRae. Dorscy McRae. C. C. Spragms, R. W. Muldrow, S. H. Briant, George M. Green, J. A, Miller, D. L; Reed. R. O. Bridewell, W. P. Agce. _ H. J. Lcmloy, F. G. Ward, N. W. Dcnty, John M. Dawson, polph Carrigan F. Y. Trimble, B. L. Kaufman, T. F. McLarty, John Outline, Sam Dameron and C. C. Lewis. Italians Advance 125 Miles Deeper Rome Puts Ethiopian Losses at 5,000 in Southern Campaign WtJhi«C|iVt.'Wti ',ti\C »•-•«•» ~»^T'— ' c'tca'm Avis 6uf In front 7 to ! 3. ' : . . ••'' -The half ended with the Bobcats leading with a greater margin, 13 to 5 The visitors played their-best in th Tlie Bobcats basket with, accuracy -and thc ttilr uoi».-, «.,u w , Hope 27, Texarkana lo Recce, Hope forward, was high pom man with, tossing five field goals for 10 points. Schmidt, Texarkana forward, led his team with nine P 0 ' 1 ™?Two other games were Blevins High School nosing oul Washington, 21 lo 19 in a well-played contest Palmos High School ran over Spring Hill, 30 to 10, in the third game Friday night. The Hope-Tcxarkana lineup: VnQ^J 1 ---* 1 ' 1 '--** — — , ings who roved thc pages of a hundrcc ooks in verse and prose, Rudyard Kipling passed the last years of his life as a semi-recluse while types o his characters sweated or fought fo he British empire in-the worlds ho pots. Shunning publicity, hidden in a moated and walled estate near the, sleepy village of Burwash m Sussex, England, he^became almost the s ,"fof- gotten man" -of ^literature, -a silent, '' As < T 1 ntlan of "the '90v when he burst into the world of letters to banish the cobwebs of stilted, ornate Victorian literature, his works already, had become classics by thc time he was 30, and his later years were virtually an anti-climax to the bright star that flamed out of India to dazzle tho world ih. 1891. • .< Yet he was active to the last, in 933, just 38 years after the resound- ng chords of "Recessional" immortal- zed Queen .Victoria's diamond jubilee, he wrote-"The King and the Sea in elebration of the silver jubilee of George 'V. But comparison between 3 1 1 . 0- mo u. b PAT, of r. !jt braiUU-H uf Hi- lui.ds.-apv .,,.,. „„,,:( rvidi-iit ut Die sin..)'.-. iKiiinst a nnrinal 360,000,000. Corn- 2250000,000 bushels, against „ normal of 2,510,000,000. n-it«' 1100,000.000, bushels (longtime recommendation, 1,200,000,000), as against 1,130,000,000. . Wheat: 722,000,000 bushels Uong• imc 788.000,0001, as against 878,000.000. Cattle: IISB.OOO.OOO hundred-weight and 143^000.000 (long-time), us against 132,000,000. , . Hogs: 134,000,0150 hundred-weight uncl 141.000,00(1 (loiiH-tiine>, as against 151,- ip- noti Cotton: 14,000.000 bales and 14,600,- nnn -is imainsl 15,600,000. Milk- 13,000,000,000 and 14,000.0(10,000 gallons, HS apainst 11,600,000.000. Hay 110.000,000 and $115,000,000 ton? -,s against 83.000.00(1. C«'tl«n Bu»st Ovi-r 19.15 A rc-comm<.-ndali«n of 38 milhoi •ii-ivs of eolton would mean about 11 , )0 ,-"cenl less than tho 1929 aci but 31 per cent more than the "cre-iB" under A AA - W)loat 1 "''' e »e t would be about 23 per cent under 192 and about the same as 1935. While these figures may serve as .-diinh working base or even as a pos • ible so»l. "«-•>• are by no moan* to b •et-arded us a forecast of what AAA is likely to propose at the outset of lew program. ; ' (Jro>vs, Bice, Co'tflon N1SH. Yuuoslavia.- (A't — Experimental planting of rice and -cotton ir ! southern Yo«os)Hvi« 1ms beeii MJ sue- i ees-sful that agricultural authonlief I expect the country within a few yean i lo grow enough for its domestic needs 1 A rice crop of 3.000 tons and a cotton ; yield of 1,340.000 pounds weie reported. There were 56 private landinu field* in the United Suites, -jn Dei-ember 1 1935. Dy thc Associated Prt^s Rome hailed reports of a victory from Ihe southern Ethiopian froht Sal- urrfay in a communique which said the Fascist invaders advanced 125 miles northward in u week-long running battle. Tho hi«h command raised ils estimate of Ethiopian casualties from 3,000 to 5,000. Italian losses were not mentioned. TEXARKANA Schmidt, forward Thomas, guard .. Smith, guard Patterson, center Branan, forward 1 James, guard 0 6 HOPE Fg Recce, forward 5 Galloway, guard 2 Ramsey, center 4 ! Turner, forward 3 ' Stone, guard 3 Cargilc, guard :... 0 Bright, forward 2 Holly, guard 0 3 0 0 1 1 1 6 Ft 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pf 1 1 '2 0 1 0 TI 9 Pf 3 1 1 3 1 1 0 0 1 T 1 '. 6 6 0 4 0 19 .1 10 39 »»«^ p -^^^^ ^ An "ornithoplcr" is a plane which flaps its wings as a means of attempt- ng flight. This type of plane has lade many successful gliding flights, nil h»s failed in numerous trials for ustamed flight. Bulletins WASHINGTON—(/I')—Secretary Hull announced Saturday he had submitted to Attorney General CinniningK f«r "appropriate action" the names nf more thin u si-oru of munition manufacturing i-ominmies "•hlt-h fnilcd lo register with thc Department of Stale in compliance with the ncutvaUty act. iMF.IMl'IHS, Tcnn. — (A>\-~ Cliarg- iitK that landowners und their representatives broke up a mt-c-t- ing of the Southern Tenant Karm- i-rs I'nion at Earlc, Ark., Friday, II. I,. Mitchell, union secretary, said Saturday Uuil President Rooscv«-'lt had been asked lo pro- tod the union's "coiislltulioiiiil guarantee of freedom of speech and the right lo peaceably as- Grand Jury to Be Called Wednesday Wednesday, and Nottucs day, Sheriff Jim Bearden Announces 1 Sheriff Jim Bearden suid Saturday j that thc Hempsload county grand jury i would convene Wednesday of next i week instead of Ttiesdny, the ''»'" i previously announced. ' Tlie regular panel of the petit jury 1 will appear Monday. January 20, tho j sheriff announced. Tlic first three days of circuit court ' next, week will be devoted lo'the civil ] docket, with criminal eases .scheduled I for Thursday and Friday. i Glass Also"Comes ! to Wilson's Aid j Virginian Bitterly Scores i Nye for Defamation of i ' Ex-President Klpilng and Mark Twain One of 'Kipling's American riepds was Mark Twain and they of ten' went out of their way to be ogether, • '-<.-. . .; .... They met on the Britishers first trip to America when as a roving reporter,: he detoured to Elniira, N. Y., to call on the humorist. Twain said of -that meeting: "He spent a couple of hours with me and I surprised him as much as he surprised me,* * * * He is a stranger to me, but is a most remarkable man, and I am another one. Between us we cover alt knowledge; he knows all tliat _can be known and I know the rcsV In a later address in London Twain said that Kipling even then was "the only living person not the head of a nation whose voice is heard round the world the moment it' drops a remark; the onl> Voice that does not go by.slow ship and rail, but always travels first clasi by cable." Kipling's own wit and humor were quick and marked. VDon't you think it strange, ai American . woman said to him •Hhat 'sugpr' is the only English word.in which.'s' and -u' come to gether and are pronouncu<l sli ''Sure!" Kipling replied. ^rjsr.i»ss~=~SH Hoffman,'WUentz »"^ Hnuck. -',' Threats Sent in Mail to Governor Jersey Attorney General Also Threatned in Bruno's Case TRENTON, N. J. — Assassination threats failed to budge Gov. Harold G. Hoffman of New Jersey Friday rqm. hjs determination lo sift Ine ,indbergh case to thc bottom. The governor boldly said he iS will ng 'to "pay the price" of granting Jruno Richard .Hauptmann a rcpnev and challenged his critics to make a sweeping' legislative investigation o every angle of the crime. Letters received from various part of the country hinted death for th execiilive if he persisted in his cours But notwithstanding the fact that sev era! appeared to be aoTCalled ' repca ed cr,ank massages"—always regarded as dangerous—no additional precau tiohs were taken for thc governor safety. . Hoffman was nol alone on the n timidation list, however. State's A toniey David T. Wilentz, Hauptmam prosecutor, who today took issue wi the governor by sending a cablegra to Dr. John F. (Jafsie) Condon, a vising the star witness against Hauj mann to stay out of the country long as he wished, also received death threats. Letters were received also by Prosecutor Anthony Storm Rakes f: of Alabama; Wave Hits Searching Sand ML . for Victiifts F;RE£ZE^TtMi1 32 Degrees in.Micfe But Low of 16^ Is Forecasts i PAYEO, Ala, — yp) — Fotflr*" w^jre killed and- mai#"W$rev early Saturday as a~ tohttVb^ through the populous fanning s~-. of the eastern slope'ot Sand Mo tain. • f- * The dead were;, J < &,* *, • f f^S? BOB IM?W<ttX, MraiM > ,/Jv ROWEtl/S'smatt daughter.} k MR. AJSfD MRS. vCtAtTDE? COURTW000.- * • '*y Cearching parties began t& ma the valley behind the path «,„,«.>.,,.. term to render aid it> any who nttgtot- j eedit ^ • • '** -^ Cold Wave Strikes Running true to the Weather prediction a cold wave struck . night in the southwest Arkansas? Saturday morning. ., '\ A light snow and sieet .>,..,.*. the morning, with a niinini,um- perature of 16 to 24 degree* ip: Saturday night " ^» •<•; The forecast for Sunday is fan? _. cold . . ft The minimum Saturday, „ yas 32, at 6 a. mj but at i temperature was only'34. Record Sessions: J 1 1 V£3*. VV»»J JL **»».•»'•-J Sought inShootirig ^ Z. Nelson and Horace '' Bnggis Arrested f or^Affrays With Negroes The capture of two Hempstead coun- y negroes, sought on charges of as- aull with inlent to kill, was announced Saturday,by Sheriff Jim_Bearden One of the-negroes. L. Z. Nelson, was taken at 3.-p. ni. Friday near Red ake. 'He had been sought sinp^Sep- tember 2 for-the wounding of/waiter Pree, negro of near Fulton. Free was shot through the neck, but recovered. • 4 , Horace Briggs, negro, was arrested late Friday in the •&««»<*«£»"*; munity after a six-mile chase through a wooded area. . Briggs is charged with shooting Lute'trotter, negro woman tenant on from UPS o from two of the 100 confidential dep- f 11 Coiinties Represl in District Meetin^ Texarkana" TEXARKANA—With a'quxet'' andj reverent benediction, pronounced,, jjy the Rev. George F, J, .Strassrje?, « a Hope, a meeting,'characterized byBoyl Scout officials as the largest and mpst| inspirational annual convention of th|| Tex-Ark council ever held, adjourneqj Friday night. " < C^ The afternoon was g5ven t <jvcr large-, ly 'to work preparatory to the nighti session, attd mas marked by explanatory addressed by vafioui officials of the council, which exercises jurisdi tiow ofer local Scout bodies Jn counties in three states. The night session was inaugural with a banquet, attended by TOO than 200 persons, practically ] all 1- whom were actively connected wit the boy scout program in the Ark aiea. *- *.j With L C. Cargile as toastmas^r- the night session was lively and mall ters were handled with speed »n<j neatness To liven thp program, ligt er situations were deftly and efiecttv ly built up, and the enthusiastic ' Sheriff rom wo o uties recently appointed by Bearden. ^ _ __ Sharp Succeeds to W. R. Dyess' Post j "•••' ! Deputy Moves Up in Place i the two poems, between the Kipline , '"*• .?- p , ., T.':_i:.,.» O f 1935, was ,-,'f Hunterdon county, threatening J-/^f"^j ... / v\\\ har, "lo his flmiily unless Bruno goes | O f Administrator Kill free. or! in Crash England's King in Critical Condition WAKIUNG'fON --(fl'i— Sci'ie- ti i-y \Valliice sui<l Saturday lie believed "public mihvlon vvculd not tolerate" Uie refund t» maiiu- l.,tUirers of the billion dollars paid i:i AAA processing taxes. \VASH1NG'1X)N.- <A>i —Sen. G!;<.•>. Democrat, Virginia. Friday heaped ;: •i-aldinK iittuek upon Senator Nye. Republican, North Dukot-.t. fur calling Woodrow Wilson a "falsifier." Not in the colleetion of the senate's veterans had such a .souring incliet- ment been heard in the chamber a> that of tho outraged Virginian, shout- I1UL \"* u * »*»'»*• v " " . affording ne\v fuel for certain who, from thc begi.uiing, had scoffed aV this gusty, rollicking ««8C' ° f "Barrack Room Ballads" from India. Critics Scoff But Public Bu>s Oscar Wilde had said that Kiphng -revealed life by flashes of verity; and B F. Bonson, writing of the \u- lorian era. had tills to wy: "Then 'there was Rudyard Kiplni,, with the gorgeous east and tho British Llpac ratUing like loose change in .hi* trouser pockets. He to.* out a coin and spun it and wih » to "" Jxirer 1 * pntler ho caught ,t and cove,"d it up with a dishcloth, and when he raised the dishcloth UK- ««*hl of full moon in tlic jungle among quoting beasis spread among us. %otl,»ig tho least like H had been [seen btW. and the er.ta-s, w u. «._ buMiio.-s it was lo preserve the pumn- ivoni bcijig .taki-n in by Hashmy flum- merv warned them tiiat tins jouti, nun' from a newspaper office in India wa' nuthins more than a journal,.! ivith no sense of style. vBut whatever the cvitu-s sai.l. the public—from "the colonels la,l> ,o Tudv 0'Grady"~-conli,med to buy hi* .vorks- yarn' after year, ut u ruU- ^ Severe Cold Weakens Heart of Great Britain's 70-Year-Old Monarch i S <\NDRINGHAM. Eng.—(Copyright I A«'--odatcd PifSii)—Physicians to his 1 majesty. 70-year-old King George, au' luvunocd Saturday Hwt anxiety over his condition persisted after a heart 1 weakness had developed from a sud- ed in Crash LITTLE ROCK—Administration "of the WPA program in Arkansas henceforth will be directed by Floyd Sharp, who was deputy administrator under W R Dyessi one of the 17 who didd in the American Airlines disaster near Goodwin Tuesday night. Appointment of Mr. Sharp as ad* *. . _ ,„,.,, ,n Mfni- ly uuiii "i-*, «*»^» v»"- — • • , sponse of tho gathering was indicativ of its appreciation, Eleclion of council officers was most important business transa<r the convention unanimously el< the nominee* submitted by the mations committee, comprised of Hubert Shull, Ralph Kite, of Queen; Rev. Wallace Rogers, Hope;_ Clvde Hull.Pittsburg; J. A. j Wel Ashdown; and R. H. Burton, Idabel.; Tlie executive board, as nomhiau by the committee and uanimousl; elected were H. H. Watson, preside!? i Ed McFaddin, of Hope, vice presider, j W S. Fleming, Pjttsburg, vice prei? denf Luther Callahan, Idabel, yii president; W. B. Oglesby, Texarkan 1 * r :„ O4 n ..m^c T^ovai-KIirV president; «• "• *->&*—"*< • "—j treasurer; Mannie Stevens, Texarkan commtoioncr; Dr. William Hibbit Texarkana, chairman. Court of Hon( W.' H. McMullen, Texarkana, .seer tarj'- iContinucd on page four) "Icoutiiiued on page thr«c» One of Englaiul's most noted heart ( spccialUts was summoned from Lon- j i don to the bedside of the monarch to j ' join tlu-op physicians already in al- 1 tendance. j It was leaniwi authoritatively that 'oxygen was administered to the sovereign during the night. Lord Diiwson of Penn. tho kings personal physician, went to Sundring- iiam Friday and remained for the night Previously it \vas announced that his majesty was suffering from a minor cold. Tlie bulletin issued Frilay night .suitt: . ''•The bronchial i-aturrah from which hi*- maiesly. the king, is suffenng is xot severe, but there havo appeared :igns oi curdiac woakne.-s which must 'jc regarded with some disquiet. ministrator was announced m MUH- pliis Friday by Harry L. Hopkins national relief dircfctor, before }ie started back lo Washington after ill- tending'the funeral of Mr. Dye*, at Osceola and visiting Dyoss Colony m Mississippi county. ., ,, It had been expected that Mr. Hopkins would select Mr. Sharp lor On- position. Tlie latter has been associated with the feden-,1 relief program since it was undertaken in ArKa.-isas. Mr. Sharp is a member ot thc L ' U1 '; Rock Typographical Union No._92. and i » i« -_..,! *,, i\i"ir»1 u*** IflV i bcli , was ! of Tho district chairmen, automalicai members of Ihe executive board; innera o* uiw ^./n.*,*.,.." —,--, ii H Watson. Terarkana; Dick Uav Stamps; John P, Vesey, Hope! W« Ferguson, Nashville; Thomas Edvk-ar De Queen; J. H. Welch, I'"' 1 -™ (Ashdown); Rev. T. P. West Bowie; W. Clyde Hull, and Tom Finney. Idabel.- Two districts, Mount Plciisant \tlantu, have not elected thcu: trict chairman yet. but as soon , elected, they will become membj of the board. Addition to the above, m OJo. WHIM»- •**•- w***-*'^ 1 *-" • Mr Dycss, Mr. Sharp said that he was detennincd to carry forward Ihe pro••ram as had been eoiitemplaicd before the death of hi.- administrator His associates in the WPA expressed m-atification that he had been ehiiscii to take charge and pledged their tun L-o-operation. Mr Sharp was horn at Kn»xville •JVnn.. March 28. 18SG. When h.- was three. hi.s parents moved to Moscow. (Continued on puyo two) made. The entire list above will act, dition to executive board member .fficora- of the Tex-Ark council. N hers-at-lavge elcelcd to n.einbershd the council were C. L. Li 6 hion anq| C C Ihompson, of Do Queen; " Morris. Rev. Wallace Rogers •aiidlin. and E. F. MrFuvldm, of ii H Watson of Diorks: W. H- jr, Ben Williams and Guy Tune (Contimwd on pusc two)

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