y.^.^ Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn —On Feeling Important I GIVE you this terse comment from the October issue of Imperial Type Metal magazine, edited by William Feather. Quoting— "Lack of something to feel important about is almost the greatest tragedy a man may have," says Dr. Arthur Morgan, president of Antiocli College. Tin's is what makes even war altniclico. For many it is a reloa.se from monotony and an opportunity for heroism. Everybody in » war seeks U> enjoy a sense of importance, nr\d leadership goes to those who can bestow a feeling of importance on those who follow them. Peace Is unsatisfying if it is dull. How to make the worlrl interesting anil lively to all Is a difficult, if not insoluble, problem. Once religion gave to the humblest peasant n support in his darkest hours. In thc.sc unbelieving days, this prop is gone for many (jcoplo. The Russian leaders are telling their people that the family is an firc-linic institution. One wonders where the average man will find a M'MM.' <<f lirifAortiince if he is deprived of both God unit family. List Exhibits for Achievement Day Here November 12 Exhibits Count 60 Vi and Canning Budget '10'I , in Awards PANTRY IMPORTANT Home D c m o n s I r a t i o n Clubs Plan Hempstead County Rally The exhibits and contests to be staged at tin- County-Wide Achievement Day program of home demonstration clubs, at F'air park ill H<>|X.'. Friday. November 12, will feature outstanding accomplishments of club women in fund preservation, food preparation, dairying, home industries, gardening, clothing and household «trIs. according to an announcement by Mi'lv;i DullingloM, home demonstration agent. Tile food preservation exhibits are divided in two groups: A. Individual exhibits consisting of six quarl.s of canned products, in- scluding two quarts each of meals, fruits and vegetables, and a list of all product;; canned. 'Hie exhibits to count GO per cent in the final score and the canning budget -10 per cent. The canning budget will portray how well the family lives nt home. I'nntry Exhibit 13. The pantry stores exhibit, which is ii supply of food for a family of five for a week, is to be put on by club groups. felucnUonnl features showing the use of pantry products wi'l vary among different clubs. The pantry (Continued on Page Six) State Rests Case in Poisoner Trial Deaths of'4 Other "Old Men Admitted Against Mrs. Hahn CINCINNATI, Ohio—M 1 )—The state rested Friday in the murder-by-poison case again:.I Anna Marie Habn, charged with the death of 78-year-old Jacob Wagner. The circumstances of the deaths of four other elderly men were admitted hy Judge Charles Bell as "corollary evidence." Training Course to Close Friday Rev. Wallace R. Rogers Closing Speaker at First Baptist The week of special training for Sunday sch<x>l and church leaders will close with on (.stand inf! features Friday night. The Hcv. Wallace H. Rogers will deliver the inspirational address and an informal social hour will he held in the educational building of the church. "Tin's is the niKKcsl and best training scl.:>ol I have ever sen," declared Arthur C. Krwin. superintendent of the .Sunday school to the meeting of over 125 officers and teachers Thursday, night. The general opinion of llifise who have attended is that the information which hits been secured and the training which hns been received will result in more and larger Sunday school classes taujjht by teachers who lire heller qualified and manned by officers who are more efficient than they were before they had this week's training. The Rev Ralph W. Davis of Ashdown. Ark., delivered the inspirational uddrcKs Thursday night, lie stressed the importance of influence. "John, being younger than Peter, outran him to the tomb of Jesus on Hie ressurection morning. When they reached the tomb, John was timid and paused outside, afraid to enter. The bolder man reached the tomb, went Pftujbifahii nnd called, 'Come on, John and look. Jesus is not here.' Then the timid soul went on in because of Hie example and influence of the stronger personality. 'So it often happens,' continued Mr. Davis, 'thai Sunday school pupils linger at the door of the church auditorium, undecided as to whether to go into the church service. Along comes someone else, and in which ever direction that person goes, the hesitating one goes. Oh, the tremendous power of (Continued on Pope Six) Safe Driver Must Observe the "Lane" Markings on Highway M'lturi.-.t.s are required 1<» drive in proper lanes where a roadway has been divided into I wo or more clearly marked lanes. Vehicles must not be moved casually from one lane to another, 01 back and forth over the road, and when movemenl i.s made from one l;:nc to anutrer, it is Ire duty of tre driver to see that sue)) movement can be 'D/ide with safety and if any oilier vehicles are near, it is nece.-.sary that they be given ,1 projjer signal. As a general rule, traffic should keep to the right. •'/ *j—~jgm Hope ««•••» Star WEATHER. Arkansas—Friday nifjhi; Saturday partly cloudy, cooler- VOLUME 39—NUMBER 14 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1937 PRICE 6c COPY WAR PROSPECT Ci Football Special** to Leave Here at 5 Team and Fans on Board Seven-Car Train to Camden Crop, Anti-Lynch, Wage-Hour, Bills to Interest State Will Arrive in Ouachita County City at 7 p. m. Friday A CLASsTcf BATTLE INTRUSION BY U. S, Miller, Senator-Elect, Opposed to Anti-Lynch Measure Bobcats A f t e r Seventh Victory—Panthers Aim to Stop Them All aboard for the Bobcat Special! The special seven-coach train to Camden will leave the Missouri Pacific depot at S p. in. Friday with every member of the Bobcat football squad, the Mope Boys band and a crowd of GOO or more fans aboard. Persons who have not purchased train tickets may (jet them at Roy Anderson's insurance office Round trip fare is $1.:!2. Half fare—for children from 5 to 12 years old—is 06 cents. " Fans who have not purchased admission tickets to the game may gel them at Hope Confectionery or Jacks Newsstand. They sell for 75 cents eacii. Persons going to Camden are urged to buy their tickets in Hope to avoid eon- fusion at (lie .small entrance' gale at the. Carnden stadium. Persons who fail to buy their admission tickets may get them from Miss Beryl Henry, superintendent of .schools, who will be on the train. In Camden at 7 p. m. The special train will arrive in Cflmdea at 7. o'clock. The football field is only a'block from the station. The kick-off is set for 8 p. m. Arriving at the stadium, Hope and Carnden students and also members of both bunds, will occupy the west wing on the south side of the field. Hope fans will sit on the north side of the field in the stadium. Approximately 200 fans are expected to drive to Camden in automobiles. The best route, according to advices from C. O. Thomas, district highway engineer, is ol take highway 1)7 to Prescott and then south on number U to Camden. The Hope-Hosslon-Camden road is somewhat a shorter route, but two miles of ibis road is under construe- iContinued an Page Three) Of course in overtaking and passing another vehicle, it becomes necessary to drive nn the left side of the road, but drivers are urged to use great care in doing tln.s and to refrain from attempting to pass, unless there is ample clear .sight distance not being used by oilier vehicles, and of course vehicles must not pass near the crest of a grade or upon a curve in the highway where the driver';, view is obstructed for 500 feel. A|MI. where distinctive center lane markings are used, vehicles must keep to the right and must not pass. No one lias- ever yet missed the f radio nof minute, say, that is lo.st by .staying hcl.iiid another vehicle until passing can really be done in .safely, while Ihousiind.s of lives have ben sacrificed because of a little impatience and loo much haste. When passing another vehicle, th driver should sound ihe horn and the driver of the vehicle being overtaken should give way to the right and must nol increa.se .sjx'cd until the other \ luele li.is .safely |<.i.ssed and relumcc to the right Mile of the mad way. The Names Are Dionne, All Right, but — Which Witch Is Which? 1. What phase of the moon precedes the full moon'.' 2. What printed number between !l and M will appear to be a number that i.s linger by 75 when viewed upside down? H. The Japanese method of committing suicide i.s spelled: ilara- k.iri hara-kiri hari-kura kaii-kiiri. •I. lii'arrange the lellcr.s of the word ".slide" to form the name of a flower. 5. Give the measurements within nne-(jtiarter inch of a dollar lull. Ans\vors on Clarified I'agc Here Is "AP" Review.of Coming Special Sesr sion Congress WASHINGTON—(/T';—A major portion of the legislative program planned for the special session of congress and the ensuing January regular cession will affect Arkansas vitally. The Arkansas delegation, with .its new senator, John E. Miller, consequently will have enough to ketp it busy from the special session's opeh- ing until the house election campaigns roll around next summer. ^ ' .1 Main Issues Three major issues will interest tHc Arkansas senators and represeritfe- tives from the first gavel rap. * They will be crop control, the anjji-. lynching bill, tmd wages and hour legislation. Each :i sizeable proposition in itself, the three together are capable of commanding the delegation's best energy and keenest interest during weeks of what will probably be pro-' longed consideration. Crop controls, which will have^priority when the special session onpns, stands out as possibly the biggest iaj^tgjj of the entire. 75111,^congress for "ihe Arkansans. ••" • ' What provision will lac made for cotton in a crop control program is a question naturally touching Arkansas to the quick, affecting the suite's economic life and the fortunes of thousands of its farmers. With crop control out of the way, Miller can be expected to oppose the anti-lynching bill against which he delivered a hot verbal assault on the house floor last session. Miller was known last session as one of the anti-lynching bill's most ardent tees in congress. He contended it was unconstitutional and an intrusion into local government. The anli-lynching bill will have the right of way in the senate after crop control under an agreement made last session when a legislative jam threatened. Wages and hours legislation, like crop control, one of the five points of (Continued on Page Three) Rise in Subscription Prices Is Predicted NEW YORK— (/P>— The prediction that many newspapers would be forced to raise their circulation rates because of fast-rising newsprint (paper) and other production costs, was given Friday by W. G. Chandler, chairman of the newsprint committee of the American Newspaper Publishers association. Germany Notifies Belgium She Will Not Attend Parley Three British Soldiers Kill-' ed by Jap Shells at . Shanghai JAPS' PEACE PLAtf :$ nf You're pretty familiar with the faces of the little Dionne sirls, though these Halloween costumes in observance of the season may make a difference. But as these fascinating little Halloween witches, ride their brooms through the air can you tell them apart? Study the faces carefully, and see if you can tell which little girl is which. And now that you've mode your "guess, permit us to let you in on a secret. They're .all different poses of Yvonne! Audience Granted CASTEL GANDOLFO 1 , Italy—(/Pi—' Pope Pius Thursday granted an audience to Monsignor Paulyu Pin, Apostolic vicar at Nanking. The pontiff was presented with numerous gifts, including a collection of tenth century paintings from the Chinese minister of finance. Negro Is Sentenced CAMDEN, Ark.—</P|—A plea of guilty brought Elery Cranford, 16, negro, a maximum 21 year sentence Thursday for attempted criminal assault on a 13-year-old white girl near Fairview. Screams of the girl frightened the ne- gro away after he attempted to force her to accompany him into the woods. Some Pumpkins! Scaring the A. F. of L. Leading With His Chin If you're a clever caricaturist you, too, can make your Halloween Jack-o'-lanterns look just like the neighbors Giving 'em the Eye Bogey in Exile I!"" 1 ! \VIin'* M;urd'' Well, anyone might bo, at this l'i.>iid-new twist on the age-old jack-o'-lantern. A |Hini|ikin, a hlllr caivihK. a canut for the no.se, iicinir; Ini r\rs .'i s \vc-tp iif black cardboard and yiiu ha\c Jiilm 1-. l.i-wis in a most typical pose. Ah, here's a familiar, cnga.ninM beans made up the cycbiows, a p..iid I'.nrnl 'In' nose and cnllMdn able devil tai \iiii: tin' himilh. |l took a li.'iljy pumpkin I'm Hiat ilnn :.i:d Uvi lid wire for the tlasM 1 .-, l,ut it's l\m'-i *-i-!t l" .1 'I'. A pumpkin just the right shape for this one. a green pepper for a famous mustache, another—but longer—carrot for the nose and beet leaves for the cowlick. It would In- Hitler, even without the fanciful swastika fur the left eye. Duke Edw.Mi'd of Windsor looks a little sad, but perhaps those onions for eyes would make any» body tearful The same carrot nose, with beans for expression under the eyes, completes the feaUirej ol the Juinous ex-king who soon will visit the. U. S, Spanish Capital Again Is Changed Moved From Madrid to Valencia, and Now to Barcelonia MADRID, Spain—(flV-Home Secretary Julian Zuga^goitia announced Thursday night that the seat of the Spanish government was being transferred from Valencia to Barcelonia. He gave as the reason the necessity of consolidating all forces. He said the transfer proved the solidarity between Catalonia (of which Barcelonia is the capital) and the government. The move will entail transfer of all foreign diplomatic missions which were established in Valencia last November after the government left Madrid. Barcelonia, on the Mediterranean coast northeast of Balencia, is the largest city of Spain, Japan D em a n d s China Abandon Her "Anti- ; Jap Policies" By ihe Associated Press Death in combat, and revolt, touched, three continents Friday as the world powers sought in .formal conference to* maintain peace. A Japanese foreign office spokesman in Tokyo said Japan would consider negotiations to end the Sirio. Japanese war—on the basis of an end to China's "anti-Japanese policies"—' if China proposed such talks directly.* Germany formally notified Belgium she would not participate in the nine- power conference which is seeking a solution to the conflict Wednesday at Brussels. • Army of All Nations Spaniards, plus Americans,. Italians; Germans, French and others fought on in Spain—-in the civil war between.! the Socialist government and the insurgent Fascist army. \ In London the European non-intervention group met again to find some way of getting foreigners out of the Spanish armies so the danger o spreading war would be lessened/ At^Rabat, French Morocco^' caaisT^d^lhe^had- Seiieddocu- ments disclosing a plan for an Arab revolt, .which an Arab government aa its objective. 3 Englishmen Killed SHANGHAI, China Three British Ulster riflemen were killed and several wounded Friday night during the Japanese shelling of Hunojao,/a suburb of the^west international settlement, home of many Americans and other foreigners; the British military headquarters announced. Artillery shelling and an aerial attack in the Chinese-Japanese war spread damage among American mission and other foreign property. During the day Friday the British defense line along the settlement boundary was frequently under fire. One unidentified foreigner and several Chinese also were reported killed by Japanese shells falling inside the British lines. . Japan's Peace Terms PARIS, France.— (tP)— A high Japanese source disclosed Thursday what were said to be the minimum conditions on which Japan was willing to negotiate peace in China. This informant suggested that interested powers, particularly the United States, start conversations looking toward an armistice, which he indicated the Japanese would like before intense cold begins in certain sections of China. Japan, he said, was disposed to accept friendly conversations on peace in China and suggested that the nine- power conference called to meet at Brussels November 3 might give interested nations a mandate to sound out the Japanese and Chinese governments on their minimum terms. The Japanese terms were said to be; 1. Temporary occupation by Japan of China's five Northern provinces. 2. Creation of a neutral zone about Shanghai from which Chinese troops would be excluded and in which order would be maintained by an international police force of Japanese, American, British, French and Italian troops. Army Views Not Known These terms, it was said, represented the views of Japanese diplomats in Europe and presumably those of the Tokio government, although views of (Continued on Page Three) Probable Starting Lineups HOPE CAMDEN Ramsey (180) .._„ L. E. Gillespie (164) Quimby (185) L. T. G. White (190) Keith (170) L. G ..Taylor (160) Jewell (150) C .....Greening (183) W. Parsons (170) R. G Goodgame (184) Stone (205) R. T. Thornton (178) Reese (165) R. R Meeks (164) Bright (155) Q. B. Stern (186) Aslin (160) L. H McKennon (182) Masters (155) R. H Blair (156) Eason (180) F. B F. Kizzia (186) Team Average Line Average Backfield Average .. Hope, 170 Hope, 175 Hope, 160 Camden, 175V| Camden, 175 Camden, 177 "5 ,A ,vl (^ V' % •< 5 '?. i'!
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