Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1939 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 28, 1939
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Section B—Page 2 jf.^ .........-.:.•.j-a, . :..-..«-? .^ .. HOPE StAR, .tfOPlS, ARKANSAS W Grief for Farmer Tempts Him to Expand^Acreage—Then Takes Markets Away ' By PRESTON GROVER \VA,. SHINGTON — Correspondence from far behind the front: Any farmers who get war frenzy Oyer the prospect that the war may tring higher prices can't blame the Department of Agriculture. Scarcely a piece of farm mail goes put tar general distribution that does •riot warn farmers that war holds nothing but misery and deception for signals them to take their seats. Just In Case When the President is away from the White House, as he is during Thanksgiving the secret service and police guard continues only slightly abated. We hove into the executive cffice while the President was at Hyde Pnrk and were confronted by two White House cops in uniform and two of the Secret Service in business suits. They recognized the cut of our jib and didn't throw us out, but they Weren't missing anything. They are paid to be scared all the time that somebody is trying to plant a bomb in the White House. Good Neighbors at Work Two sons of former President of Panama attended a press conference of Acting Secretary of State Summer Welles. Rogelio Alfaro, son of Ricardo Alfaro, works in the press section at the them. The last war brought riches p an lAmerican Union. He* is tall and as for many who plowed up the plains for gram. The grainst say the department, have been lost 2 thousandfold in dust storms, ruined farms and foreclosed mortages. Secretary Wallace is himself u one•man peace movement. He rarely passes B press conference without trying to get out n. massage to farmers that there is nothing for them in the war business. To Heck With It Look magazine says 21 out of 50 Washington correspondents it interviewed think the United States is an even bet to get in the war and 12 more figure it is an odds-on bet that we will. Look didn't ask us. but except on •blue Mondays we say devil take lihe wni. a pox on both their houses and let them, pull their own chestnuts out <tf the fire. •Sitting' Standing Spectators still get a kick out of the daill lie told in the Supreme Court. At'12 o'clock noon a muffled buzzer is heart! from behind the mile-high red velvet draperies back of the nine empty black-upholstered chairs. In a majestic ballet the justices file out through the curtains, three through the center led by Chief Justice Hugh, es and three from either, end (although now there is a vacancy since Justice, Butler is dead.) Solemnly they take places behind their chairs while the marshal invites court is-now sitting." But it isn't. There they stand, until the Chief Justice casual as a Yale don. Harmadio Arias, son of the President Harmadio Airas, is studying for a doctor of laws degree at Columbia. He was studying in Paris when the war shunted out all foreign students. Tavern Once Home (Continued from Page One) and recourse to his books no doubt enabled Pike to forget, in a measure, the turmoil of the times. Mr. Alsopp was evidently misin- The Hempstead Quorum Court at Its Annual Session Nov. 2O "Plain Jane" Is Fraternity Queen Weary of Glamour, Collegians Elected Simply Good Student AT Feature Service MIAMI, Fin. Alpha Phi Omega frtit- rnity. wearied of collegiate beauty i ciurens, elected a "Plain Jane" at the University of Miami and awarded her trip In a football game. Miss lynn Dullard, a studious senior, was the winning "Plain Jane." She uses little makeup and parts her hair in the middle. The hair I is too dark to be blonde and too light | to he brunette. Her figure is slender. | No one, however, was able to discover a million year.'; ac.a He probably came nually, and maturing serially Dccem- 11" North America over (he land bridge ber 1 each year from liHO through nny serious drnwbfieks In her Inck "oomph." ir "»y- She is n sorority member, attends dances regularly, and has n steady boy friend, a varsity foot. I all player. i-'aic 1 Mis- Billiard: ':Glaniour Is a jjrand thiiiK lnlt ''m hnvintf a wonderful lime without it. I'm awfully glad In be elected Plain Jane." Have a Steak Mr. Gigantocamelus OSIIKOSH, Neb. -MY-Once upon n time a meal eating camel twelve feet lull roamed the prehistoric Nebraska plains near here. His name is Gaganlocamelus Frielii and he was (he biggest camel ever sern mi the earth. C. H. Hertranil Schult/., bead of a University of Nebraska museum par- ly, explained that the huge animal lived about half to Ihrce-quurters of to be I 196!). Less than .'10 years was I allowed for retirement of the court| house debt. The old courthouse at Washington, erected in 1874. is Gf> years old. ! Notice of sale of the bonds, set for June 2i), IMfl. was filed by the county . —Hope Star photo I he Mempstead Quorum Court, meeting at Hope city hall Monday. November 20, to levy taxes and fix the budget for lillll county requirements, showed the following members, left-to right in the picture: A. C. Mtmts. DeRonue township; T. J. Logan, Bols d'Arc; R. D. Smith, Now hind. Lige Stephens, Wiillncvburg; T. A. Cornelius, Water Creek (behind Mr. Stephens); O. L. Heaves, Rcdlund; Henry May, Spring Hill; Rev. Mr. Stlngley, O/.an; Charles Lewis, Redlnud; C. S. Cox, Kedhmd; Mike Fnley, Sr., Spring Hill; Otis Landers, Nowland, J. M. Dmlson, Dcronne; L. II. Beauchnmp, Wallaecburg; and K. B. Russell. Saline. which mice linked Alaska with Asia. formed. The building is not "a short in all parts of the land today, distance from Washington," but is [ Yes, that "old-fashioned frame located on Franklin Street—the main i building" is where Albert Pike wrote thoroughfare—in the heart of the ! Morals and Dogma, the story of which town; neither did the "big stack of is as follows: , books" make "a lasting impression on I After Pike resigned from the Con- the people of (hat little neighbod- federate Army as Brigadier General in hood," in the sense that that language July, 1862, he came to Washington, implies. There were in Washington^ bringing with him in ox wagons, part at that time the voluminous libraries of his Masonic library and some law of Thomas Hubbard and Augustus books. G'oe of the wagons was "driven Garland. Col. W. H. Etter. Judge i by Wesley Smith, the uncle of the Daniel T. Witter. James K. Jones, I writer's husband. Col. W. H. Etter, Dan W. Jones. G. D. Royston, A. B. j founder of the Washington Telegraph. •Williams, John R. Fakin and others, a Mason, and close friend of General j and the sight of an additional two ox j Pike, at that time living in the old wagon loads of books was no new, tavern which he had purchased and New Court Talks Warring Parents | sey entered this order: j "Sept. 29, 1939. Couple reconciled. [Wife to get pay check each week. Couple to live on a budget. Husband must go to church with wife on Sunday night at least occasionally. Fam. mi i ily to be taken to beach week-ends. P re-DlVOrce TalkS Are ' Husband agrees to plant garden and government June 7. On thi- sale dale the $110.0(10 issue 1 was bid in for $117.. r >84.0.1 jointly by Fondrnm & Co., Dallas, Texas, and C. !• . Child.s & Co., Chicago. Tin; bonds brought a premium of $7.5(M.o:i. making the bid 'figure SIWi.911 lor $100 par. Thai was about the time of the hairy mammoths, and Ihey may have been his traveling companions. Kchult/. found a rich fossil bed with complete skeletons of the ancient camels. He believes Ihey lived in a warm interracial '.period, hut no one knows what caused their extinction. The blood fcudists of Albania opt- nito under the "Law of l.ek." This provides that a finalist may arrange for a period of truce during which be will not lie shot if he goes to town, holds a parly or gathers Ills crops. Held in Behalf of Children • all will work it." By Bill. PORTEK NEA Service Staff Correspondent LOS ANGELES—A strange new type of divorce court—where embattled Donation of Site (Continued from Fiige One) Talking to Yeast 'Makes It Grow' A n o t h e r 11 e in *Aim>ni',' Strange Facts oi' Science alt who have business with the I deeply impressed by the man himself,"] his home to General Pike for as long to draw night for "the court ar> d that impression was a lasting one as he should remain in Washington: in the hearts of this people then, and ar >d there, in seclusion, he translated their descendents who are scattered from foreign languages, compiled and | wrote for the Southern Supreme Council of Scottish Rite Masonry, that literary monument Morals and Dog- thing to the people; but they were converted into a residence, tendered P al "ents sit around a table with the • • • ' ... .... ,, . , „ . _.. . judge and fight it out—is passing its experimental stage here in California where nothing is strange. It's a court wMhout a bench, jury, baliff or sworn witnesses. It does have a judge, Ben B. Lindsey, who made himself famous by sitting in Denver juvenile court and by writing books like the "Beast in the Jungle" and bringing out such schemes as companionate marriage. The new division, Children's Court of Conciliation was created by the last legislature at Judge Lindsey's request, and two months ago he assumed the bench. It is designed to bring divorce- bound parents back into peaceful matrimony if possible, otherwise to protect their children. To Roads to Divorce Since the new court was created, there are two methods for parents to go about a divorce: 1. Divorce action may be filed in the Domestic Relations Court. It will be calendared and there will follow the usual haggling over separate mainten- P'or over a quarter of a century it has been our privilege to share in the economic progress of Hempstead county and it is with added pleasure we join . in the celebration of the laying of the corner stone 1 for our New Court 'House. Hope Basket Company Phone 328 Hope Arkansas The story that he did this work in' the mountains of Fike or Montgomery, counties, in a cabin at "Greasy Cove," is high fancy. It is untenable. I again quote from Albert Pike's Biography: An old admirer of Pike says that the Greasy Cove story is pure fiction . . Morals and Dogma was copyrighted by Pike in 1871, and it is reasonable to. suppose, from the mass of references which it contains, that when he made that book he was in close proximity to a great public library, or at some • place more favorable to a literary composition than -the backwoods. He did Ifave a ca|^n in the mountains where he went at intervals to hunt and fish and relax from his duous task. It is also probable that '• arice. custody of children, attorney fees government as a courthouse site. / Election Is Called Petitions were circulated for a special election on the removal ques- Ily IIOWAltl) \V. KLAKKSLKK AI' Science Kditnr CINCINNATI—Talking to yeast will cause it to produce chemicals that speed . up growth of tissues. The talking has to bo done in a special aparatus^ and the lone needed is EI very deep bass. tion; and on May 5, 1938, County Judge j ™* experiment was done here a. I.....-1. -D!.i_.. „.._-_ i .i._ .,_.:.:. the Institutum Divi Thomae and is re- •some of his friends at times accom- and other details. panied him on these trips, but they i 2. Either of the two peofte may file went on horse back-there were no i a pre-divorce notice in the Children's loans over the hills and rocks. 'Court of Conciliation. There will be Krank Rider approved the petition as sufficient and called a special election for June 11. In the June 11, 1938, election Hope polled the required majority of the poll tax list. On the following July •) County Judge Rider, surveying the election returns, proclaimed the county-seat removed from Washington to Hope— and the first county court assession in Hope was held on July 5, sitting at Hope city hall. At that session, July a, 1938, Washington began an election contest, the first step being to ask an injunction against removal ot the county records from the old courthouse at Washington. The election contest went into Hempstead circuit court and was heard by Circuit Judge Dexter Bush, sitting at Hope city hall, from August 18, to September 9, 1938—the judge on the latter date upholding Hope as the ported in the British science journal "Nature" by John R. Loofburow, Elton S. Cook, Sister Cecelia Marie Dwyer. S. C. and Sister Mary Jane Hart. O. P. They discovered thai when yeast s treated with injurious chemicals t gives off an undenlified substance which acts like a fertilizer, for speed- ng up tissue growth. They wanted to iearn whether mechanical injury on yeast proved to be sound. The yeast was put,in, a small test tube in solution. The voice coil of a loud speaker was connected so as to deliver its vibrations directly into the test tube. The noise killed about 25..per cent of the yeast cells. In dying they gave i up the unidentified chemical which promotes growth. County Taxpayers (Continued from Page One) It is more in keeping with the time, a hearing and it will be 30 days before Greetings Con gr atulations » to the Citizens of Hempstead County on their Modern Courthouse We are glad to have a part in the celebration U nion Compress and Warehouse Co. H. O. Kyler, Supt. Hope Ark. the.place, and his restless moods and eilheii party may file for actual divorce reflectmns to say that he jotted down \ in Domestic Relations Court. Even if the first action is taken, the case first will be sent to the Children's Court so that child problems may be settled before the case-is taken into. Domestic Relations Court. Then Judge Lindsey calls a hearing. The couple reports to the judge and all sit around a table with him, smoke a cigarette and generally let down their back hair on the matter of a divorce. Judge Lindsey said, "Lots of couples think they want a divorce when they don't. Still, once they start the action the# have too much false pride to buck in his mountain retreat such verses as: How well the time accordeth with -soul! Autumn is in the heart; and these i sere woods, ', These winds that coldly through the valley roll, These dull, blue clouds, these with, ered solitudes, I Gray weeds and falling leaves, do I all resemble The lonely re.-i.son on the soul that broods. His poems were mostly written in his solitudes when away from his active .duties. General Pike's two daughters, Isadore and Lillian were with him while he was in Washington; his two sons also. Yvon and Walter, visited him in the old Etiei- home. History Mt. Horeb (Continued from Page One) out. Chance to Air Grievances '•This court gives such parunts a chance to air their troubles, to put all their,grief on the table in front of the judge. In that way we hope to be able to put our finger on the trouble and remedy it." The principals at these hearings have the right to bring lawyers, witnesses, and all the. documents and data they wish, but they are not necessary. If the. principals wish, they may have separate conferences and then a final meeting with both of them present. Fayetteville. Morning Star Lodge at ! The records of these cases are sec- Arkansas Post. Western Star Lodge j rel aru J ma y n °t be used against either of Little Rock and Mount Horeb Lodge i party in Domestic Relations Court, of Washington. | In these hearings there is no oath to Washington appealed the circuit court decision to the Arkansas Supreme Court. Contest Is Settled On May 8. 1939, the supreme court handed down a unanimous decision sustaining Hope as the county-seat; and about a month laler, June 12, denied Washington a rehearing—ending the litigation, and closing a chapter of local controversy that really started when the first locomotive whistle echoed over southwest Arkansas. For Washington owed its position to the pioneer day when settlers either came overland on the great stage routes to the Southwest, or traveled up Red river by steamboat. The stage route ran through Washington, and it gave a direct connection with watei transport at Fulton for both travelers and supplies on Red river. The coming of the railroad deslroyeci the stages and the ste.nmboiit.s- eventually moved the county-seat from Washington to Hope. 'For it was the railroad that built a town on the rolling prairie—and for many years Hope now has been the seat of population and commerce, as today it is the seat of law. United States Senators Hatlie W. Cara- j way and John E. Miller. Delegations , and the courthouse attorneys. Graves j & Graves, wrote messages and made trips. Finally the constitutional lim-1 iUition in Arkansas was brought before j the FWA, and the federal agency | agreed to an extension ol' lime. * At the Arkansas general election No- ' vember 8. 1938. the Hempstead conn- | ty voters approved construction of a , new courthouse and voted for a ! building lax of one and a half mills. On December 21 this building tax was formally levied on the county by the Hempstead Quorum Court. The PWA had approved flic Hempstead project November 1!). Contracts and bond terms were considered by the official group for the county government: County Judge Frank Rider. County Attorneys Graves & Graves, and the Courthouse Commissioners, R. M. LaGrone, Sr., and Lloyd Spencer, of Hope, and H. M. Stephens of Bluvins. Firet contract, for the sinking o( steel piling, was let December H, 1938, .followed by the other contracts. main building FWA advances began to come in on i the federal government's SilU.OOO share The most famous empress of Russia, j uf tlle cos( ' " nc! lhc county got ready Catherine the Great, was neither Hus-i '" st ' 11 bonds for its $110,000 share, sian nor named Catherine. She was j born in Stettin, Germany, and w:is '' The christened Sophia. 30-Year Bonds bonds were 4 per cent convertibles, interest payable semi-an- These four lodgLS in convention at tittle Rock in November, 1838 or thereabouts, formed the Grand Lodge of Arkansas. At this convention Mt. Horeb Lodge of Washington, was represented by James H. Walker, Allen M. Oakley. Joseph W. McKean and James Trigg. Mount Horeb ,Lodge members in the earlj days of its organization were the Jets, the Stuarts, the Youngs, Royston, Garland, Simms, Purdom, Moss. Mitchell, Etter. Williams, Johnson. White, Trimble, Toler. Kilgore and others of pioneer days, many of i ci ' ef '- sworn. "That would make the Children's Court just another cog in the divorce mill." said Judge Lindsey. "This will be a court of friendliness even if the respondents won't be friends." The court has the power to enter divorce decrees in cases of default 01 where a domestic relations court would have similar authority. Cases that can't be settled in the Children's Court will be sent to other courts for regular hearing and disposal. But so far, 30 per cent of the cases have been recon- whoin enlisted in the War Between I the States and never carne back. i Soon after the War. Mount Horeb Lodge became defunct, the records were carried to Little Rock and placed in the state archives of Masonry—in the old Fifth Street Temple which was destroyed by fire several years ago, and many records were lost. However, in 1852, Mount Horeb Lodge reported the following officers: J- A. L. Purdom, W. M., Charels White, S. W.. R. t. Williams. J. W., H. J. Johnson, treasurer; S. Martin, secretary. In 1853, lhc Lodge was represented at the Gland Session by J. A. L. Pur- doni. In 1855, officers were J. A. L. Purdom. W. M.; James K. Young, S. W.; J. D. Trimble, J. W.; Henry P. Johnson, treasurer, W. H. Toler, secretary and R. C. Stuart, Tiler. Andrew S. Martin and Warren Mc- .Elroy were at this time initiated. In Domestic Accord In Easy Doses Here is a sample of how Judge Lindsey runs the court: A couple married eight or nine years, with two children five and eight years old were having trouble. The husband went to his lawyer about a divorce. The wife went to Judge Lindsey. At the court's call, husband and wife conferred with the judge for 40 minutes. At the end of that time. Judge Lind- sented by Charles B. Milchel, and in 1858 by J. M. Kilgore and C. B Milchel. Sessions of the Grand Lodge of Ar. kansas of 18G3 and 1864 were held in the Hall of Mount Horeb Lodge No. 4 of Washington. 'The- above data was gleaned from old records found by Fay Hempstead, Grand Secretary, F. & A. M., for over 1856, Mount Horeb»Lodge was repre-I SO years, and passed on to the writer.) Let me be among the first to first to Congratulate you on the Newest and most Modern Courthouse in Arkansas. Citizens of'Hempstead County have indeed the right to he proud of this magnificent Structure. Leo Robins Hope Ark. Hope Confectionery Hope, Arkansas Dear Friends and Customers: We invite you to join us in the celebration of the laying of the cornerstone at the new court house on November 20th, 1W.». "We Want to See You" Andy & Louie, Hempstead County Keeps On Marching Forward CONGRATULATIONS to Hempstead County on Her Progress and Farsightedness Gunter Bros. Lumber Co. Hope Ark.

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