Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 9, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 9, 1937
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*f» three Days of Community Entertainnient-Southwcst IT'S A s Merchants & Farmers Fair, in Hope October 21-22-23. i>" ,V(J- ,« •- r,,,f, f ,- Jfr'-.X; (Rochet/ A ?CLAUDE SfUAKT HAMMMK-' 'An oepoil o/ ifc* *!*»« tthtnut Iftai t*irutt» tti* X merfean jteopf* out o/ mttffofM o/ Aotlettt y*»rly. No. 31. Now Rug* or Old Mr.*. Gaston was in the midst of hof fall house-cleaning when a light truck ptxkl In front of her home, the driver, carrying o large book under his arm, approached and rang the door-bell. ® -Good morning," he »«ld. "My name Miller Rally at Blevins Attracts Big Crowd Friday Star •SSI WEATHER. Arkansas—* Cloudy, fain in south and east portions Saturday night and in extreme south portion Sunday. 0. A, Graves Delivers the Principal Address at Blevins School B AIL E Y DENOUNCED Another Rally Will Be .Held at McCaskill Saturday Night ', A Millcr-for-Scnator rally was held at Blevlns, in north Hotnpstcad county Friday night. The meeting was held'in the Blevins high .school building, arid waa attended by a Inrge crowd. Martin Nelson noted as chairman of the meeting. 0. A. Graves, Hope attorney, who served with John B. Miller in the State Constiutional convention, as a member from Hempslead county, was the principal speaker. Among others who. appeared on the speaking program were John P. Vcsey, representative from Hcmpstead county; Steve Carrlgan, of Hope, and Bert Larey, of Teisrkann. ' All the speakers condemned the attempted usurpation of the State Democratic committee In the selection of Cftrl E. Bialey as the nominee, and in toeing to defeat the will of the people lh choosing a candidate for United St»tefl Senator to succeed the late Joe T.'RobJruion. They appealed to citizens to'exercise their inalienable rights as free men and women in repudiating once and for all autocracy and bigotry in Arkansas. f. man, it was charged, who had violated every promise made to the. people, and who has refused to take th< -people into his confidence, is not a .worthy successor to the late lamented Senator Robinson. A meeting will be held at McCaskill Saturday night at which O. A. Graves, Jphn P. Vescy, Steve Carrigan and James E. Barden will be among the principal speakers. Bailey Delivers Speech ' MONTICELLO*, "Ark.-<>tV-C6veri nor Carl E. Bailey charged In a cam- address Friday night that he approached late,Friday by a representative of the "slot machine racket" who promised to make a sizeable contribution to his campaign fund if'ho would have the state police "lay off' slol machines. ''Otherwise," he said, "they told me I- would lose two certain counties in wHich these racketeers formerly operated these one-armed bandits. 1 sent,.them word back that 1 would Have nothing to do with them and Uftdcr no conditions would I change m:j orders to the stale police. <'!'!wo men who wear the judicial ermine are mixed up in this racket and i/'thqy are not careful, the ermine is I going to get sadly soiled." ' Bailey urged federal action to assure good roads and flood protection Friday night in another major address in his campaign for the United State senate. He was introduced to a courthouse crowd by Mayor V. B. McCloy. "Removal of the present restrictions on state participating in federal funds for construction of highways will be one of my first items of business if sent to Washington as your senator," he said. "This will mean paved roads for O Is Norval. f nm~a dealer in rugs. Have you any worn rugs that you might care to exchange for new ones?" "All my rugs are worn," replied Mm. Gaston, humorously,"—some more than othera. But 1 don't see how you can afford to exchange new ones for them." "I can quickly tell you, If you Will let me see them," said the man. Mrs. Gaston had been wondering whether to have the old rugs cleaned or to discard thom-and buy new ones. However, they seemed too good to discard, and she had made up her mind to make them do for another winter. But she saw no reason why she should nol at least see what sort of bargain the stranger had io offer. "I'll show them to you," she said "But you surely don't mean you really give new rugs for old?" "Yes, we do," Norval assured her "We place a value on your old rugi and apply the amount on the price ol the new ones. "Oh, 1 see. But in that case yot wouldn't allow me much for the old one—this one, for Instance . . .?." She indicated a 9x12 rug that had cost no VOLUME 38—NUMBER 310 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1937 PRICE 8c COPY ITALY PUNS •& Special Session of Congress May Be Called (Continued on Page Three) MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usago by answering the fol- low-ing questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. When inviting house guests should the hostess give them an idea of the activities she has planned so that they may know what clothes to bring? 2. If it is impossible for a hostess to meet her house guest when he arrives at the station, should tlio hostess or her guest pay for the taxi fare? 3. Is it thoughtful for a hostess to see that he house guest is supplied with an extra blanket for the night? 4. Is it a good idea for a person going on a visit to take a few extra hangers with him? 5. Should a house guest expect his hostess to keep him supplied with stamps? What would you do if— You wish to invite guests for a week end? How would you word the invitation as to the time of the visit? (a) "Come for the week end?" (b) "Can you pome for dinner on Friday and stay through Sunday noon?" (c)"Come out Friday and spend the weekend?" more than $25 several .years before. Norval inspected the rug closely "I couldn't allow you more than $18 for that one," he said. "You'll really allow me that much?' Mrs, Gastori asked. "Yes. That would scam about the right price. You see, I want to do the right thing by everybody. You have other rugs, I suppose?" "Yes, 1 have several more. -They are all on the back porch. You sec, I'm house -cleaning." Norval spread out the rugs on the porch floor. After making notes of the size and conditloh of each, he made an appraisal of another 9x12 at $18. There were two smaller ones, one of which he appraised at $12 and the other at $7. Mrs. Gaston was agreeably surprised. The prices were far in'oxces* of what she had expected. "Let's sec," she said. "That would'mako a total of $55 for the four rugs. Is that correct?" "Yes," said Norval. "That 1 * right. Now let me show you soma of our new rug patterns. They arc all here in this book." He opened the book'at some very btautiful illustrations, with descriptions and sizes carfctuUy shown. One 9x12 in particular£took .Mrs. Gaston's fancy. f ' "That's a beautiful rug,' she said. "But I'm sure it would be much too high-priced for Norval smiled. "That's the way everybody talks until they hear our prlew. That nig. just as you see U, we sell for only $30. With an allowance of $18 for yours of the same size, that leaves a balance of only $12." Mrs. Gaston immediately decided to exchange all of her rugs, each for a new one of its own site. After de ducting her credits, she found that by paying $30 she could offec.t an exchange and have all her new rugs. "I suppose I pay the $30 when the rugs arrive?" she asked. "No," said Norval. "In order to offer the quality of mercliohdise We sell at such prices, we are required, to pay cash with each of bur Borders. So we arc obliged to ask our, Custbrhers to advance one-half the tfmount in cash to us, and the balance'upon'delivery of the rugs." . ' That sounded reasonable to Mrs. Gaston, and she paid $15. Norval took her rugs and promised the new ones in ten days, When three weeks had passed and neither rugs nor word received, Mrs. Gaston wrote to Norval at the address on his card. But her letter was returned, marked "unknown." She then went to the police deparUncnt and related the circumstances, "Mrs. Gaston," said the officer in charge, "you are the tenth woman who has been here this week with a complaint against this fellow. We've triec to locate him, but so far we've had no luck. He took several hundred dollars and a load of rugs out of this town and that's probably the last we'll ever hear of him." New Measures for Cotton Control Is StudiedbyF.D.R. High Estimate of This Year's Crop Causes Concern MAY ME!? IN NOV. Federal Grants for Public Assistance Announced Saturday WASHINGTON-(/P)-The' Agriculture Department's forecast of the -rat- ton crop Friday at 17,573 bales, the second largest in history, appeared Saturday to give the final push, if any is needed, toward a special session of congress to be called probably between November 8 and November 16. Informed sources said President Roosevelt and Secretary of Agriculture Wallace, in a private discussion considered new measures for crop control, upward revision of cotton loan rates and reduction of acreage to the limit under the present farm benefit legislation. Grants for Arkansas WASHINGTON— (If)— Federal grants for public assistance announced Saturday by the Social Security board for the quarter year beginning October 1 included Arkansas for old age, ?247,947., for blind, $9,745., for children, $345,430. ""I* "Z 6O.OOO Thrill to Diamond Classic r .1 • . Beatty's Death Remains Mystery Coroner's Jury Returns Verdict in Death of Emmet Farmer A Hempstead coroner's jury Satur- lay morning returned a verdict which aid that Ed Bealty, 68, Emmet farmer, came to his death from an unknown Cause. The verdict was returned at 11:20 a. n. after more than two hours deliberation. The verdict read: 'We the jury, after due deliberation, find that Edward Leonard Bentty came to his death from an unknown cause." Coroner J. H. Weaver announced the jury list as: Elbert Tarpley, secretary, E. S. Jones, foreman, Hugh Garner, John Laha, Joe Rider, W. Y. Bobo, J. C. Burke, Jr., J. C. Cook and Lewis S. Townscnd. The balance of the jury, Wallace Cook, Will Palmer and Will Thompson, were absent. The body of Betitty was found last Sunday afternoon in a shallow creek two and a half miles from Emmet, The body bore bruises and cuts about the face and head. Ten persons testified at the inquest held here Tuesday afternoon, the verdict being delayed until Saturday morning. 1. Yes. 2. Hostess either pays in advance or has it charged to her. 3: Yes. 4. Yes, for some hostesses fail to supply enough. 5. No. Rest "What Would You Do" solution — (c). Camden and Jonesboro, Future Foes of Bobcats, Lose in Gridiron Games Little Rock Takes Panthers, 16 to 0, While Catholic High of Little Rock Defeats Heavy Jonesboro Team, 14 to 7 LITTLE ROCK,«Ark.-LittIe Rocks' Tigors proved themselves an Arkansas high school football power by defeating a No. 1 challenger, the strong Camden Panthers, 16 to 0, at the Little Rock stadium Friday night. A crowd estimated at 7,000 including a large delegation from south Arkansas,, witnessed the interesting and hard fought game. Although Lowell. Martindale's field goal in the second quarter gave the Van Sickle Swingers a 3-to-O majority at the half, it was a nip and tuck contest for the first three periods. Then came the fourth and Little Rock's deadly passing combination—Melvin White to Howard Hughes—went into action. A few minutes later a mixed running and passing attack accounted for the Tigers' second touchdown. While Coach Sam Colemaii's Panthers bowed to a superior team, Camden supporters should be proud of their snappy grid representation. Coleman has two corking big backs in Fletcher and Kiz.zia and Leonard Stern and he showed a hard-fighting line. The Panthers were dangerous from the beginning. Although they {ailed to reach pay dirt, they got as far as the Little Rock 14-yard line in tlic fourth quarter. The fact that 27 first downs were made, 15 by Little Rock and 12 bj Camden, indicates the offensive play The Tigers gained 191 yards iron scrimmage to 118 for the Panthers. Little Rock had the best of the air at tack, featured by the While-to-Hughe shot that netted 66 yards and a touch down. Camden's air game failed ti click during the first three periods Kizzia collected with several shot- pitches in the last ran into trouble. stanza and thei JONESBORO, Ark.—A second aiv third quarter passing attack neltei two touchdowns and a 14-to-7 victor; for the Little Rock Catholic Hig' Rockets over the Jonesboro High Gol den Hurricane here Friday night. Barham scored botli Rocket touch downs aiter receiving laterals froi Big Jack Rust, pass catching fullback The haflback raced 68 yards for th first marker and stepped 11 yards fo the second. Both extra points wei added on passes from Davis to Rust. Milton Pharis, halfback, plunge nine yards through the Rocket line fo Jonesboro's only score in the earl minutes of the contest. Tilly adde FOOTBALL SCORES High School Horatio 6, Prescotl 14. Bentonville at Rogers (postponed). Imboden 0, Walnut Ridge 28. Hoxie 14; Piggott 32. Euroda 20, Dumas 13. Texarkana 14, El Dorado 19. Holly Grobe 6, West Helena 13. Carlisle 6, Sheridan 13. Cabot 0, Heber Springs 20. Crossett 0, LaKe Village 14. Danville 38; Russellville Reserves 0. Harrisburg 0, Augusta 36. Beebe 60, McCrory 6. Berryville 20, Cotter 0. Newport 14, Searcy 18. Nashville 27, Ashdown 7. Paragould 24, Helena 6. Malvern 20, Warren 18. Pine Bluff 24, Fordyce 0. Forrest City 7, North Little Rock 13. Blytheville 26, Hot Springs 0. Catholic (Little Rock) 14, Jonesboro Catholic (Little Rock) 14, Jonesboro 7 Fort Smith 6, Okmulgee, Okla. 0. Berryville 20, Cotter 0. Alma 6, Ozark 6 (tie). Huntsville 41, Gentry 6. Waldorn 34, Greenwood 6. Booneville 6, Mansfield 0. Dermott 0, McGehee 0 (tie). Monticello 0, Rison 19. Morrilton 6, Ark. School for Deaf 7 Siloam Springs 0, Clarksvlile 26. Springdale 19, Harrison 0. Camden 0, Little Rock 16. Subiaco Acadfemy 12, Van Buren 6. Muskogee, OWa., 39, Fayetteville 0. (.Continued on Pugo Two) TOP—Another nickel world series and are New York baseball fans delighted! Look at how they jam Yankee Stadium for the first game with the Giants. Despite the uncertain weather, approximately 60,1100 persons were estimated to be in the stands when the teams took the field to watch the Yankees triumph, 8 to 1, MIDDLE—Every World- scries game bns its big IF scene. Here il is in the first giimc. Veriion Guntt'z, Yankee's star left bander, is safe sliding liack to second when Maneuso attempts to catch him nupping. If Kartell hadn't drop- pert the ball, Gome/, probably would have been nipped in the bud. A few moments later, Gome'/, scored on Di Magglo's single and the Giant's doom was sealed. BOTTOM—If you have any Idea liinv a pitcher feels after being knocked from the box in n World Series game, you'll have i»> trouble identifying Curl Hubbell, Giant ace, at right, (bis scene. Wobegone in posture, be slouches toward the dugout wbile Harry Gumbcrt, Ills sueccssiir on the mound in the first series game, warms up. 4,01JB£rsons See., Boy Scout Circus Acts Move With Speed- Heavy Applause From Grandstand New Intervention in Spanish War Is Believed Nearing Accused of Campaign to Support Spanish Insurgent Cause REFUSE CONFERENCE New Movement Would Include Gas Attacks on , Spanish Cities By the Associated Press ' ' Japan's accusation of China as as the responsible party in the far eastern conflict, charging plans to kill 30,000 Japanese in China, was studied Saturday by world powers. China, in accepting the League ofi Nations invitation to participate' in the nine-power treaty conference aimed to end the war in the orient, called upon the League to ••' convoke the conference as quickly „ as possible because the war is proving more and more disastrous. Following the course personally charted by -President Roosevelt, L Secretary Hull in Washington, shaped a policy for American delegates to the parley, but gave no Indication of this policy. . On the far eastern front, opposing; armies awaited the dawning of the 26th anniversary of the constitu-, tlonal Chinese government with a. new decisive engagement «—•«—» '' "Rebel School" Answer to Hazards of Traffic ROMFORD, Essex, England—Defiant because educational authorities have made it necessary for pupils to walk two miles through dangerous motor traffic to reach school, parents of 212 children have set up a "rebel school" here. When the old school became overcrowded, authorities built a new one two miles away. Though the ncsv school is very modern, parents became incensed over the dangers they felt the two-mile walk exposed their children to. The rebel school is held in a corner of a public playground without chairs desks or blackboards. Pupils squat on the ground and the teacher walks between the lines, shouting questions nt them and hearing their recitations. TEXARKANA, Ark.—A crowd conservatively estimated at 4000 persons overflowed the grandstands at Buhrman Field Friday night at the second annual Boy Scout circus and had to be placed on special bleacher seats originally erected to seat Scouts and the bands. Despite that invasion, the bleachers did not afford the crowd sufficient room, and long lines of spectators formed along the sides of the huge arena and watched the show frob beginning to end, pronouncing it the best yet. From start to finish, the acts moved with speed and smoothness, and with H. W. Stilhvell acting as narrator and commentator, every move made by the scouts, much of which was in pantomime, was of significance to the spectators. The grand entry was impressive as usual, the crowd rumbling to its feet as the massed colors 'entered to the soft strains of "America," played by the Texarkana College band, led by W. J. Hurst, director. The pageant "Pages From the History of the Four States Area" was well presented and each of the four acts brought heavy applause from the grad nstand. Horsemanship acts were good, with the scouts showing unusual management of their animals, putting them through many acts seen only in the big-time "big tops." A feature was a horse jumping through a circle of fire. Ropes and whips, which came next, drew a big hand from the stands. The scouts displayed unusual ability with the whips, cutting paper into shreds while held by another scout in his mouth. A Thought God is a circle whose center is everywhere, and its circumference nowhere.—Empedocles. Richard Simpson Dies at Home of Parents Richard Franklin Simpson, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Simpson, died at the home of his parents at 222 West Avenue C Thursday at 6 p. in. He is survived by his parents and a number of other relatives. Funeral services were held from |he family residence Friday afternoon at 3 p. in. Burial was in the Rose Hill eemetery. Visiting cards come in two types: formal and informal. The latter i.s a card to which is attached a flap especially useful in writing notes. DeAnn School to Open Fall Term on Monday The DcAnn public school will open its fall term Monday, October 11, with Cecil L. Gammil! as principal. 'Mr. Ganvmill urged students to bring all old text books to school. New one* will be furnished to students, but old books will also be used, he said. Because of domestic, production, United States imports of foreign dyes have decreased from a high of 50 million | .Hinds to approximately five million a year. 1. To whom do these islands be long? Madagascar, Java, Greenland, Jamaica, Puerto Rico. 2. During his lifetime Napoleon lived on three islands, St. Helena, Corsica. Elba. On which did he die? 3. Jupiter was a supreme god, but was he supreme god of the Norsemen, Greeks, Romans, Assyrians, or Egyptians? '4. If a clock strikes hours only, how many times will it strike in a day? 5. What number is two less than the number of which 12 is two more than half. Answers cu Classified Page Italy Plans Attack LONDON, Eng.—W—The Spanish ' government Saturday accused Italy of ' planning an unprecedented campaign, to support the Spanish insurgent cause. At the same time Italy's answer to the Anglo-French invitation to confer on the withdrawal of foreign volunteers from the Spanish civil war was delivered to French and British envoys in Rome. Parisian sources unofficially reported that Italy ruled out the possibility of the meeting unless Germany was invited. It Wfis claimed that Italy's new intervention in the Spanish war would include "gas attacks on Spanish cities." Kitchens' Statement EL DORADO, Ark.—(/P)—Congressman Wade Kitchens of Magnolia said Friday he favored the United States remaining neutral in the Sino-Japanese conflict. He said he still remembered the American loss of life in the World war and the vast amount of capital that went out in foreign loans which have not been repaid. "I am opposed to meddling in foreign wars or the affairs of other nations," Kitchens said. "I am opposed to any idea that the 'United States is a guardian of pe.ace in the world' or that its sons are to be used and slaughtered in a futile attempt to keep the peace among other nations. "The league (of nations) tried sanctions on Italy in her conquest of Ethiopia and the effort was a failure. If the league tries sanctions on Japan it will likewise mean a failure unless the U. S. be ready to engage in war and join in these sanctions." Jap Side Given SHANGHAI.~(.<P>—General Matsui, 'apanese commander - in - chief at ihanghai, told the Chinese public in statement Saturday that "the sole aim of Japan's armed expedition in China is to eradicate at any cost China's anti-Japanese policy." The commander's statement followed his proclamation Friday of Japa- lese invasion. Chinese considered the proclamation, in which Matsui said lhat the Japanese army "is now pre» pared to use every means to subdue its opponents," as the equivalent of a diplomatically formal declaration of war, The new statement said that Japan bears no enmity toward the Chinese people and Japan is "willing and happy to receive those Chinese who have a genuine desire for further peace in the Orient." Matsui said Japan is "determined to push directly but firmly toward the proclaimed end of forcing the bellicose (Chinese) government and its anti-Japanese army to alter its attU tude." In the opinion of Chinese and for» (Continued on Page Two) Cotton NEW ORLEANS.—dV)—October cot? ton opened Saturday at 7.78 and clos* ed at at eight cents per pound. Spot cotton closed 24 points higher, middling 7.98. ., „ ,_.

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