Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1936 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Saturday, January 18, 1936
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nitir°tr-tMih- i-irrtifM^"--^---——*'' a - ; '|i(gjiMp*.iM(y||]j|ii-- *, • A mOUOHT gift tu* ProVld«ttW l>6 stftjwd * mult thnt h w rf«ar to Him f« ! HI? 1 Yf'*'' ; '1H t-J 121* » Jit towth, blr. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATUlbAV, JA^tJARY 18, 1936 SSS QA 84 )— Monim .VrWmMfttcd no ABU'I* ,tnnu*ty 18, l4r of Hope «»», PivsSi. PMCB.fc.lMiJ BEHIND TH€ SCENES SN WASHINGTON By Rodney Dutohar <$-- WASHINGTON.—The report of tho "regional adjustment" survey of last,' year, In which agriculluial experiment stations of 48 states collaborated with scientists and officials of AAA und other Department of Agriculture bureaus, is the "bible" of officials now seeking to w<«rk out details of the domestic allotment-soil conservation program with which they hope to replace the Agricultural Adjustment Act, knocked out by the U, S. Supremo Court. __ <•) Purpose of that survey wfls to rc<M ommcncV systems and schedules of farming and ranching for various areas which would check soil depletion or* tvoeiion and nl the same time stimulate farm practices which would lower production costs. Estimates were made of the effect of such program on production and the 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 production of specific commodities, and, according to H. R. Tolley—v*omtncnt now in adminJstrHlion farm councils —must work out the best possible compromise as between: 1. The need of farmers for ndo- qUatc prices and income, 2. National consumption needs. 3. Condition of soils and various farm management problems in each A Third of Bonus Money Will Go to PayUpOldDebts So. Veterans Report Jn -Replies to Legionnaire Questionnaire A THIRD TO HOMES And Other Third Will Be Split Among Cars, Clothing, Savings WASHINGTON.—(#')—Ensnarled in argument touching upon America's entry Into the .World war, the senate Friday delayed until Saturday the virtually certain passage,of the coalition bill to pay the soldiers of that conflict service certifi- A. L. Betts Dies at ; 69, Landowner and Organizer of Bank Born at Spring Hill, He Came to This City at the Age of 8 ACTIVE IN" COTTON region. 704 Areas Catalogued their 20-year bonus cateo.. .Quick action was assured when sen- ntors Jatc in the day agreed to limit debate to two hours Saturday. (Last of a Series of Three) By HERBERT I'tUMMER A|uoc)atcd Press Corrcxixwdcnt WASHINGTON. — (;P) — Immediate payment fit the soldiers' bonus, sny its t backers, would start cash register* below ringing in virtually every city, town «'op land, posture, jmd all southern and rural community of .tho. nation j ^^J»*|lS*5; S^*! where holders of adjusted service ccr- About 700 typc-.of -farming • areas were catalogued, General recommendations for the big key areas are, in part, the following— ond bear in -mind that .it's proposed to pay formers for their share in making the changes: Corn Belt— Reduction in com and ohts; increase in soybeans, .liny, and pasture; decrease in number of hogs; substantial increase in dairy cows and milk production; moderate, increases • in . beef cattle and sheep. Resulting increase in hay and milk production would be especially marked in lake states region. , in total Nationnl Commander Ray Murphy of the American Legion asserts "the payment of the certificates :it' this timv \Vill prime all business and industry" and that "the spread of the money will be in direct proportion to the recruiting of the army and navy in war time which-as is \vo(l known was upon nn even basis of distribution of population." Old Debts Bonus seekers arc interested chiefly in paying old debts and improving living conditions for their families, if a statistical study by a magazine circulating to American Legion members (the American Legion Monthly! is a true guide to "Where the Bonus Dollar Will Go." i On-the basis of S42.500 replies to questionnaires sent "at random" tij certificate holders, it is estimated that more than half of the eligible veterans', are troubled by old debts; that virtually, all of them plan to do .some-r thing about acquiring or improving 1 homes if they get the money. Their third ranking ambition is indicated to be the purchase or re-equipment of motor cars. In an effort to determine how the votcranti would spend their bonus money the magazine sent 25 questionnaires to each of'the'more than 11,000 pfwls of the Legion where they were distributed ut random to members who filled them out. Tlie envelopes containing the questionnaires were turned over unopened to certified accountants by whom they weru counted, audited and projected to a basis of 3,51fj,J91 outstanding adjusted service certificates with an average net value of $565.17 cart). On this basis it is estimated mer- Vhants mid- retailers of the country will receive a total payment of $1)23,• Ptri.7M.KG from 1,897.831! veterans on debts incunvd. While the amount of estimated payment oi) old debts figures at approx* imatcly one-third of the total bonus. rcplies to questionnaires indicate thai (Continued on page Increase for -all kinds of livestock-.pro- j.-jjiBi^^^.i/i., *w. /intpjroye.. living. Great Plains and Pacific Northwest Wheat Regions: Decrease in pro'-AAA wheat acreage; removal of low-yield wheat land from production. Increases of feed production'' in hard winter wheat, spring wheat, and Pacific Northwest areas. Range Region: Chiefly, a slight decrease in number of cattle from the low level prevailing in either 1930 or 1935, with Increase of hay production to provide more .winter feed. In a ten-year period it is believed that stabilization of eattlevmd sheep populations in this area at or near-present low levels would result in improvement of ranges, with a consequent increase in yield of meat and wool relative to number of bend, , For irrigated areas, continued cultivation of about the present number of acres is recommended. • Northeast: Probably desirable to stabilize , agricultural production at ibout'present level. More milk coulci be produced, but an increase isn't recommended In view of the market situation. Acreage Changes Proposed Estimates ns to acceptable' goals of production have yet to be worked out, taking into account other factors, such as price and demand. But the follow :ng approximate changes in national total production have been proposed, chiefly on the criteria of methods of production and soil conservation. Crop land: 355,000,000 acres, igainst a normal 360,000,000. Corn: 2,250,000,000 bushels, against a normal of 2,510.000,000, Oats: 1.100,000,000. bushels (longtime recommendation, 1,200,000,000), as against 1,130,000,000. Wheat: 722,000.000 bushels tlong- •ime, 788.000,000), as against 878,000.000. Cattle: 136.000.000 hundred-weight and 143.000.000 (long-time), as against 132,000.000. Hogiv. 134.000,000 hundred-weight and | 141.000.000 (long-time), us against 151,- The IjraiilH'H of tin- iir<-' ino^t fvldfiit at. lho Cotton: 14.000,000 bales and 14,600,000, as against 15.600,000. Milk: 13.000,000,000 and 14,flOO,<X!0,(l(IO gallons, as apainsl H.600,000,000. Hay: 110,000,000 and $115,000,000 tons, is agiiinsl 83.000.000. Cotton Boost Over 1935 A recommendation of 38 million •icres of cotton would mean about 11 nor cent less than the 192U acreage, but 31 per cent more than the 193" •icrcagc: under AAA, Wheat aeriiii would be about 23 per cent under 1929 and about the same as 1935. \Vhilc those figures may serve as a '•oiiph working base or even as a pos- -ible Roal. they are by no means to •oyardod us a forecast of what AAA is likely Io propose at the outset of a lew program. fjrows, Kiev. Cotton N1SH. Yugoslavia.— (/J'j —Experimental planting of rice and col Ion ir southern Yugoslavia has been so sue- 1'oM.ful (but agricultural authorilief expect the country within a few year.' to grow enough for its domestic needs A rice crop of 3.000 tons and a rutluj? yield of 1,,'MO.flOO pounds were reported. There were 56 private landing fields in the United States, 'jji December 1 1935. And at One Time Owned 47 Residential and Other Properties A. L, Belts, 69, former banker, landowning 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 Hcmpstead county, he was born in the Spring Hill community, moving to Hope at the age of 8. He had been a resident of Hope fof the- past 61 years. Mr. Betts was one of the few rc- mnlning Hcmpstead county citizens who wttnesscd the construction of railroads through Hope and saw the first train that pulled through this city. Organized Bank He was instrumental in the organization of one of the first banks in Hope, the old Hcmpstead County Bank & Trust Co. He served as its president many years. He purchased cotton on a large scale acquired a great amount of real estate in Hope. At one time he owned 47 residential buildings besides numerous properties in tho business section. . As a churchman, lie served as elder of First Presbyterian church for many yfears. ' Surviving are' four daughters, Mrs. Leo Robins of Hope; Miss'Jennie Betts of Warren; Misses Margaret and Helen Bettaniof; Hope;-one. son, A. L, Betta, Jr., fof • Sjm, Pedro,;Calif,; two sjsters, Mrs. John" Spraggins of Little Rock. Funeral Monday . Funeral services will be held a\ 10 a. m. , Monday .from the, family residence, East' Second street, in charge of' the Rev. Thomas' Brewsled, pastor of First Presbyterian church. Burial in the lamily plot at Rose Hill Dies cemetery. ncuvc pallbearers: J. C. Hall, Dr. C. A. Champlain, Sankcy Callicutt, L. C. Johnson, E. S. Greening and R, M. Wilson. Honorary pallbearers: K. G. McRao, Dm-soy Mclliie, C. C. Spragins, R. W. Muldrow, S. H-. Briant, Goorfie M. Green, J. A. Miller, D. L: Heed, R. O. Bridewell, W. P. Agee. ,H. J. Lemloy, F. G. Ward, N. W. Dcnty, John M. Dawson, Polph Carrigan, F. Y. Trimble, B. L. Kaufman, T. F. McLarty, John Guthric, Sam Damcron and C. C. Lewis. Italians Advance 125 Miles Deeper Rome Puts Ethiopian Losses at 5,000 in Southern Campaign By the. Associated Press Rome hulled reports of n victory from the southern Ethiopian front Saturday in a communique which said the Fascist invaders advanced 125 miles northward in a week-long running battle. The hijsh command rolled its estimate of Ethiopian casualties from 3,000 to 5,000. Italian losses were not mentioned. Rudyard Kipling Hope Wins Over ;: Texarkana 39-18 Bobcats Take Early Lead and Are Never Head- eel, Friday Night i Tlie Hope High School basketball team rang up its second victory of the week here Friday night with a 39-to-18; victory over the Texarkana (Ark.) Razorbacks. last year's District 10 champions. •':'."'-.i The Bobcats jumped'into the.jead at ibe^stHtt and at no time were over-' Rudyard Kipling, Bard of the East, Dies at Age of 70 Author of "Mandalay" and "Soldiers Three" Lays • -Down His Pen A MIGHT? FIGURE His Poems'and Stories of India Dominated Men for Generation LONDON, Eng.—(/p)—Rudyard Kipling, famed British writer of tales and poems'of India, died suddenly at 12:10 a. m, Saturday in Middlesex hospital, les$ tKUn five days after he had under goric an operation for a perforated stomach ulcer. .A)tKpush.he had not spoken .and had shown almost no' visible signs of life fdr'-' .several hours;-even- his nurses were hot aware that his end was so As Hoffman Spared Hauptmann taken,-V:Aik iJto,>'nd of^.the first.-quar Wr the* Hope'" tcaiii was out^ in front, 7 to 3. ' '.T)ie half ended with the Bobcats loading with a greater margin, 13 to 5. The visitors played their-best in ihe third quarter, scoring 10 points. The Bobcats continued- to hit the basket with, accuracy and the third quarter ended, Hopo 27, Texarkana 15. Reece, Hope forward, was high point man with, tossing five field goals for 10 points. Schmidt, Texarkana forward, led his team with nine points. Two • other games were played, Blcvins High School nosing out Washington, 21 to 19 in a well-played contest, Palmos High School ran over Spring Hill, 30 to 10, in the third game Friday night. ' The Hope-Tfxurkana lineup: TEXARKANA Schmidt, forward Thomas, guard .... Smith, guard Patterson, center . Branan, forward ... James, guard Fg Ft Pf Tp HOPE F £ Recce, forward 5 Galloway, guard 2 Ramsey, center 4 i Turner, forward 3 Stone, guarri 3 Cargile, guard :... 0 Bright, forward 2 Holly, guard 0 19 Ft 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 2 2 1 3 1 5 18 Pf Tp 10 "Snow fell outside and the 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 is dead.",. , • , '•Creator of "Kini," "Gunga Din.' 1 Din."."Stalk'y. & Company," "Mowgli," the swash-bucking "Ecrbeant Mal- vauey". .and. a host,of other rare beings who roved the pages of a hundred books in verse and prose, Rudyard Kipling passed the last years of his life as:a semi-recluse while types of his characters. sweated or fought for the British empire i.n the world's hot spots. Shunning publicity, hidden in a moated and walled estate near the sleepy village of Burwash in Sussex,,. England, he-became almost the: "forgotten man" > of literature, A silent, ' As a Titian of ttie- '90s, when he burst into the world of letters to banish the cobwebs of stilted, ornate Victorian literature, his works already had become • classics by the time ; lie was 30, .and his later years were-virtually an-.anti-climax to the bright star that flamed out of India to dazzle the world ih.1801. •.-.Yet he. was active to tlie last. In 1935, just 38 years after the resounding chords of "Recessional" immortalized Queen .Victoria's diamond jubilee, he wrote-"The King and tlie Sea" in. celebration of the silver jubilee of George V. But comparison between Storm Rake of Alaba Wave Bite Searching Pa Sand Mountain Vallef /H forVicthfts FAYEO, Ala, ~(«_ Vjere killed and- many w«re-.i»j early Saturdsy as a lornaija';' through VM populous farrtiife ' of th^ cajftem slopd' of Sand tain. , ".' . ' The dead were: . 1 10 39 An "ornithopler" is 3 plane which flaps its wings as n means of attempting flight. This typo of plane has made many successful gliding flights, but has fulled in numerous trials for sustained flight. Grand Jury to Be Called Wednesday Wednesday, and NotTues- i day, Sheriff Jim Beard- i en Announces .'Kipling and.Mark Twain ''One of 'Kipling's American friepds; was Mark Twain and they often' went out of their way to be together, • They* met on the Britisher's first trip to America when as a roving reporter,, he detoured to Elmira, 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 stratiger to me, but is a most remarkable man, and I am another one. Between us we cover all knowledge; he knows all that can be known and I know the rest." 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 tlie world the moment it' drops a remark; the only Voice that does not go by slow ship and fail, but always travels first class by cable." Kipling's own wit and humor were quick and hiarked. VDon't you think it strange," an American woman said to him, "that 'sugar' is the only English word,in which.'s' and. 'u' come together and are pronounced 'sh'?" "Sure!" Kipling replied. In the presencie of Attorney General David ;"Wllentz artd Prosecutor Anthony Hauck of Hunterdon County, Governor Harold Hoffman of New Jersey signed a 30-day reprieve to halt the execution of Bruno Hauptmann a little more than 24 hours before the German machine gunner was to .nave gone to the electric chair for the Lindbergh kidnaping. Pictured In JloffmanVofUcfcat-Trenton-at the jjlmc. oi the .stgnlnr arc, Hoffman, Wilentz and Hauck, , 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 from., hjs determination to sift the Lindbergh case to the bottom. The' governor boldly said ho is willing 'to "pay the price'' of granting Bruno Richard.Hauptmann a reprieve and challenged his critics to make a sweeping legislative investigation of every angle of the crime. Letters received from various parts of .the country hinted death for the executive if he persisted in his course. But notwithstanding the fact that several appeared to be sotcalled "repeated crank messages"—always, regarded as dangerous—no additional precautions were taken for the governor's safety. Hoffman was not alone on the intimidation list, however. State's Attorney Davicl T. Wilentz, Hauptmaun's prosecutor, who today took issue with the governor by sending a cablegram to Dr. John F. (Jafsie) Condon, advising the star witness against Hauptmann to stay out of the country' as long as he wished, also received death i threats. Letters .were received also j by Prosecutor Anthony M. Hauck Jr. of Hunterdon county, threatening harm to his family unless Bruno goes free. 2 Negroes Take?, in Shooting L. Z.. Nelson and Horace " Briggs Arrested for Af' frays With Negroes " The capture of two Hempstead county negroes, sought on charges of assault .with in tent to kill,'was announced Saturday,by Sheriff Jim Beardeh. One of the negroes, L. Z. Nelson, was taken at 3: p. m. Friday near Red lake. He had been .sought since September. 2 for the .wounding of Walter Pree, negro of near Fulton. Pree was shot through the neck, but recovered. Horace Briggs, negro, was arrested late Friday in the Cross Roads community after a six-mile chase through a wooded area. Briggs is charged with shooting Lula'-trotter, negro woman tenant on the Gus Haynes farm. The two arrests resulted from tips from two of the 100 confidential deputies recently appointed by Sheriff Bearden. WASHINGTON—UPi—Sc' Hull announced Saturday he hud Milimillcd (<i Attorney Gc-ncrul Cummiiitf.s for ^'appropriate action' 1 (lit; nnnics of more thin a sroru of munition nianiLfncturing c(ini|iaiiics "•lilch failed to register with (lie. Department of State in c with the neutruUly act. MEMPHIS, IViui. —(K>}— Clung- iitj! tluil laiiduwncrs imd (heir rf|!i-fseiitatives broke up a meeting of the Soulhern Tenujil Parm- ri-« tliiiun a( Earlc, Ark.. Friday, II. L. Mitchell, union secretary, said Saturday tliat I'rcsidviU Roosvvelt Jiad been aske<l to protect tlie union's "constitutiomil Kuaianlcc of freedom of spuvch mid the light to peaceably as- KC'lllbl*'." England's King in Critical Condition Sheriff Jim Bearden said Saturday i the ,Uyo poems, between the Kipling t that the Hompslcad county grand jury) of 1897 and the Kipling of 1935, was 1 would convene Wednesday of next j not favorable to his waning powers,! week instead of Tuesday, the dale i affording new fuej for eel-tain critics ; q Pnl<-l W a o 1- on o previously announced. , who, from the beginning, had scoffed j OL » L ' c *~-UiU \ V C d K till h Tito regular panel of the petit jury at this gusty, rollicking singer of 1 will appear Monday, January 20, the ' "Barrack'Room Ballads'', from India. , ; sheriff announced. Critics Scoff But Public Buys Tlic first three days of circuit court Oscar Wilde, had said that Kipling ; next week will be- devoted lu'lbi: civil "revealed life by flashes of vulgarity," ' docket, with criminal cases scheduled and E. F. Benson, writing' of tlu; Vic- i Heart of Great Britain's 70- Year-Old Monarch . • * w-* '.^ IJ^'o*" 1 ress)--Physicums to his WASHINGTON --(/Pi- Secre- Irry Wallace -said Salurda.v lie- be- lievt-cl "publli: uiiiiiiun \vculd nut loU-rale" tlie I'efuatl In iiuuui- I'.-it Uirer.s nf the billion ilollais paid in AAA piocvssinB taxes. for Thursday and Friday. Glass Also Comes to Wilson's Aid Virginian Bitterly Scores Nye for Defamation of Ex-President I WASHINGTON.-i.4>i-Sun. Gla.-v I Domocrat, Virgini.i. Friday heaped a j raiding attack unon Senator ' Nyc, I Rcpublicun, North Dakota, for calling j Woodrow Wilson a "falsifier." Not in the collection of llie senate';-veterans had such a suuring indic!.- ment been hoard in the chamber a.- Ihat of the outraged Virginian, shoul- i majo.sly, 70-year-old King George, an- Salurday that anxiety over toriiin cr.i, bad tliis to s;iy: "Tlien tlvro was Rudyard Kipling. . ... with' the g.jrg<-ou» east and the British hls condition persisted after a heart umpire rattling like loose change in ' weakness had developed from a tud- • den cold. Oni - of t»8l"»d s most noted heart his trouser pockets. He took out a coin and spun it and with a conjuror's putter he caught it and cover- --P^'jalis s was summoned from Lou- ed it up with a dishcloth, and when ) do » l ", liu ' Bedside of the monarch to he raised the dishcloih UK- night of if 0111 , lllret> P«»ician.s already in at- full moon in the jungle amung iiucst- ing bciisl.s surcad among us. tendi.nce. It was -learned authoritatively that oxygen was administered ta lln Sharp Succeeds to W. R. Dyess' Post Deputy Moves Up in Place of Administrator Killed in Crash LITTLE ROCK,—Administration of i the WPA program in Arkansas henceforth will be, directed by Floyd Sharp, who was deputy administrator under W. R. Dycss, one of the 17 \vlio didd in the American Airlines disaster near Goodwin Tuesday night. Appointment of Mr. Sharp as administrator was announced in Memphis Friday by Harry L. Hopkins, national relief dinfctor, before ihe started back to Washington after attending the funeral of Mr. Dycss at Osceola and visiting Dyess Colony in Mississippi county. It had boon expected that Mr. Hopkins would select Mr. Sharp for the position. The latter has been associated with the federal relief program since it wu.s undertaken in Arkansas.- Mr. Sharp is a member of the Little Rock Typographical Union No. &2, and j before he wus licensed to practice law. < wus employed in the composing room f ;H ;r ttOWEtiyS small" MR. A1>H> MRS COUKTWOOD., t Cearching parties began to move u r . the valley.behind tho- path ofv,lhe v" storm to render aid io any who ^^ , __ ' ' •' v ?4| Cold Wave Strikes sf,*, '" Running true to the Weather Mail's prediction a cold wave struck tp " ]f ~ night in the southwest Arkansas -, Saturday morning. ( , A light ( snow and sleet <\ the morning, with a .mlnim.um ,^^-, l4 perature of 16 to 24 degrees forecast ,'| Saturday night ^ " t " T x The forecast for Sunday is fair 6 cold. ' k Aa. The minimum was 32, at 6 a. m,;" but temperature was only 34. Record Session 11 Counties' in District Meeting Texarkana" s $i< TEXARKAKA— With a ,. reverent benediction, pronounced the Rev. George F. J.' gtrassnqr,, Hope, a meeting, characterized by 9 Scout otftdalTas the largest and 'mo inspirational annual convention of th| Tex- Ark council evey heW*,adjou Friday night , , ( > - ( The afternoon was given over ' ly to worjc r^epamtory 4o" the "nig session, and mas marked by exp] tory addresses' by various officials '<j the council, which exercise? jurisdic tion ofer local Scout bodies in counties in three states. The night session was inauguyaii with a banquet, attended by^mp. than 200 persons, practically t all'* S whom were actively connected w*it the boy scout program in the Te| Ark area. With L. C. Cargile as toasti the night session was lively and ters were handled with speed neatness. To liven the program, '. er situations were deftly.i ly built up, and tlie enthusiastic; spouse of the gathering was ir of its appreciation, Election of council officers was v i most important business transact! the convention unanimously, el the nominees submitted by the;, inations committee, comprised of Hubert Shull, Ralph Kite, of Queen; Rev. Wallace Rogers, Hope:'! Clyde Hull.Pittsburg; J. A. We| Ashdown; and R. H. Burton, Idabe] Tlie executive board, as non by the committee and uanimou elected were H. H. Watson, Ed McFaddin, of Hope, vice presidij j W. S. Fleming, Pjtlsburg, vice pn dent; Luther Callahan, Idabel, president; W. B. Oglesby, Texarkj] treasurer; Mannic Stevens, commissioner; Dr. William Hibk Texarkana, chairman, Court of Ho W. H. McMulIen, Texarkana, tary. The district chairmen, automatic members of the executive, board,; H. H. Watson, Terarkana; Dick Stamps; John P, Vesey, Hope; Ferguson, Nashville; Thomas De Qi»een; J. H. Welch, Little (Ashdown); Rev. T. P. West Bowie; W. Clyde Hull, Pittslj and Tom Finney, Mabel. Two districts, Mount Pleasant! Atlanta, have not elected their| trici chairman yet. but as elected, they will become r of the board. In addition to the above, in i complete Ihu personnel of ,the so as to have 21 members, the i tious of A. C. Hale. Foreman; i "Nothini; tho least like it had been j "*m'» was acimmiaerert ta llic sov- secn befm-e, and the critics, wb.^- , *™& during the night, bufinew it was to preserve the public j Loi-d Ditw *°». ' )f J i -' n "- llll> k '»S's of tho Arkansas Ga/etle. , Returning Friday night from Osw- I Williams, Hope; H. W. Stilwellj ola. where he altended the funeral of Hiram E. McCurry. of Tuxarkaiv Mr. Dyess, Mr. Sharp said that ho \vat t made .taken in by flasbiii« fluni- ', "' iContinucil on page four) I trom j mery, warned them that tlii.-, young j man from a newspaper office in India vra:- nothing Jiiurc- Ihau a journalist with 110 sense of .^tyle." iBut whatever the critics said, the public—from "the colonel's lady So Tudy O'Gnidy"—continued to buy lii.s .Viirl^.s- your after year, lit a rule o£ fContinued un payv thn-.e) per»ona' physician, went to Sandringham Friday and remained for the night. Previously it \v;\.s announced that his majesty was suffering from a minor cold. The bulKtin issued Frilay ni^ht said: "The brinchial catarrali from which his majesty, tlie king, is suffering is u-t severe, ljut thevc havo appeared ;igns ul ciirdiac %veaki)e. L s which must 'K- regarded with some disnuiot" letermined to carry furward tlie program as iiad been commiii'ilatcd be- foro (he death of hi.-, iidmini.-trator. His associates in the- WPA expressed Kratifii'atiun that ha had been chosen to take charge and pledged their full co-operation. Mr. Sharp was burn at Knn.vvillo 'IVnn.. March 28. 1S%. When he was ibivi", his pai-euts juovcd in Moscow. (.Continued on page t\vo) Tlir eiuire list above will act, dition to executive board moml; ifficers of the- Tex-Ark council bors-at-large elovtod to momburs ihe council wore C. L. Lighten ; C. C. Thompson, of Do Queen;, ^iol•|•^^•. Rev. Wallace Hogcrx. '-.'antUin. and E. F- Mi-FuvUHn. H. H. Watsou of Diorks: W. H. jr, Ben Williams unrl Guy Tui'| (Coiniuucd OH page two

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