Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 3, 1935
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: AThduffat Cvmt, unto ttit, ill tc flu* ftfeMlt fend <\« h«*V# turn, Mtd I Wilt (Hve you «ftt,-3t. M«(> lh*W 11.21 ^iH|^_ ^^ • .,'**""' Star hl*ht , Iir ,->^ coole* In fl»Hfe An* «*rMl portion fiwusdbr nlgfct, * in ^-a*..-^^.**.,^.*** VOLUME 36—NUMBER 304 API —Mont AMocUttd 'NBA)—M«»ni N HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1935 •Mr of Hope 18991 fre»«, l»tts on«i1ld«t«(J JxtiuAfy 18, I»2J, PfctefiSedi ENVOY QUITS ADDIS Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. N O news may have been good news in the old days—but that that was before the era of newspapers, their telegraph wires, and, their picture services. I am looking at a page of the Hollywood (Calif.) Citizen-News, and looking up at me from that page is thc long figure of Oscar .Middlebrooks, standing beside his 195-pound watermelon. The page was sent me by Lyle M. 190-Pound Indian Back Is Horatio's Big Scoring Star ^ I Kaniatobe to Get Support i Orhpr Vptpvanq uinei veueians Here Friday BOBCATS IN page Webb, for 5V4 years advertising manager of The Star, now on the advertising staff of the Burbaivk Review, near Hollywood. The photo bears thc imprint of thc Associated Press picture service. It's a fair example of thc speed with which pictures move incredible distances. W. O. Shipley photographed Mr. Middlebrooks and his watermelon Saturday, September 21. The Star sent i cne print to the Associated Press pic- i ture bureau at Atlanta, Gr., Sunday, j September .22. There a plate was j made, and hundreds of "mats" were | struck from the plate and placed in the mails for newspapers all over Coach Hammons Drills Locals to Develop Good Scoring Punch Serious and hard practice sessions all this week emphasized that Coach Foy, Hammons expects n real battle when his team takes the field here Friday night against thc Horatio High School Lions. Tnc Bobcats have worked diligently on offensive plays in an attempt to fashion a greater scoring punch. BlocKlng and running was stressed by the coach. , * •Hard set-images with nothing held important activity in other American America. Six days later, Saturday, September 28, the picture WHS published in the film capital, as evidenced by this page in front of inc. Thc Hollywood paper says in the story accompanying thc picture thai the melon arrived that same day, September 28, and was taken to Dick Powell's home at Toluca Lake. Press photos showing Mr. Powell and the melon arc expected here within n few days. XXX Detroit Wins 8-3 Over Chicago Cubs to Even Up Series Bridges Hurls 6-Hit Game -Tigers Give Him First- Inning Lead ROOT KNOCKED OUT Yanked in First Frame, Henshaw Out in Fourth, Cawaliki Finishes back, also took place. Defensive maneuvers designed to stop Horatio's veteran and heavy backfield have featured the. Bobcat drills. commodities as Italy begins the long- expected war with Ethiopia. The United States has declared she will be absolutely neutral. Exporting of war supplies U> to be prohibited. If Uiat ^^y is p n f orc cd there will be no'important price gains in Amer- A Tough Problem. Reports frpm Horatio say that thc Lions-are, coming, here expecting to B)vc-tlic-UoU*t«-4Jw toughest oppo-| But if-tnatlpolicy Is not enforced, si linn thus far encountering, which j and wc ro u up wnr profits—then it includes last week's tussle with the j will bc - )Ual a q UCSt ion of time before Camden Panthers. wo ourselves are embroiled. While the Bobcats lost to Camden by people who deal extensively in guns a 6-to-O score Horatio was conquer- I wld thc supp iies that go along with ing a strong Van Burcn team. It was j guns so idom stay out of trouble thcm- the first game for the Lions, and they ' DETROIT, Mich.—Thc Detroit Tigers pounded threc'Chicagb pitchers for an 8-to-3 victory here Thursday in the second game of thc World Series. Thc victory evened the count, Chicago taking thc first game Wednesday, 3 to 0. Tommy Bridges for thc Tigers held the Cubs to six hits. Detroit got nine hits, including a home run in thc first inning by Hank Greenberg, Detroit first baseman. Detroit knocked out the veteran Charley Rootnin the opening Inning, scoring four runs on him. Root faced only four me)i. White led off with a single, scoredtfrom first base on Cochrane's double, Gehringer singled, scoring Cochrane^ahd then Greenberg lifted one into"- the bleachers, scoring Cochrane ahe^d of him. Roy Henshaw, left-handed pitcher, relieved Root but was knocked out in thc fourth inning when Detroit Scored throe more runs. Detroit's final run came in the seventh off Cawaliki. ., j Thc Cubs scored their first run in ...„.:„„_ the fifth. The other two came in the seventh. Upward of 45.000 fans defied wintry breezes to see the contest, which was cold enough to cause suspension of activity on anything but a world series baseball game. ' Tlie Box Score The box score: . - Photo Story of the World Series Opener Italian Is Ha Passport; Villa Bombed;Thiif^i Italian Planes Strike^ League Recognize^ *$ State of Wai* *r:/ , £ 'V^?^ WOULD, CONTINUfe^l France S^eksto Keep'lpcft^ flaghttion From Engulf '. ing AllEurdpe: -""'*' AD0IS ABABA, Ethiopia r ' '"*"' I Luigi Vlncl-GCgliucci, ttalidn 1 to Ethiopia, was handed hls'i Thursday slnd*will leave'the Friday. r ^ . • * ' '1 ' ''/^l^fi Emperor Haite Selassie proclaimed I^j general mobilization of his fO million'ij subjects ThwsSay, and was reporteot^ Galan, n .:,,., Herman, 2b .'.\ Lindslrom, cf . Hartnett, c Demarec, rf .... Cavarretta, Ib Hack, 3b j Jurges, KS Root, p Henshaw, p Cawaliki, p j selves, won, 6 to 0, at Van Buren. ! XXX Kaniatobe, big 190-pound Horatio j Indian, is considered thc main throat { If we could sell for cash, and for | in thc Lion bnckfield. However, he • cash only, wc might take a war profit j if ably assisted by three other vet- I and still manage to avoid fighting, cran backs. But that isn't how thc business of \ Reports also say that Horatio i.s i was i.s managed. i DETROIT bringing an experienced line to Hope, j People who sell war munitions— | White, cf each member having from one to i and cotton is one of them—sell for three years service behind him. Ac- cash as long as they can; but invar- lual weighs of thc invading team were | iably there comes a time when they not available Thursday, but informa- j cither take notes or quit selling. But tion at hand indicates that the two , in thc meantime production has been t-quads will be about evenly matched, stimulated. It's a pity to close up Bobcats in Good Shape shop—and so, on the basis of past Barring further injuries to the team, i profits, the seller takes a chance. He the Bobcats will be at top speed with ' takes thc buyer's notes — und right there is laid the basis for dragging a neutral country into a foreign war. > Very casually, very self-righteously, j chi ca g 0 we point out the international banker ! i~v_...-:. und say that ho is thc devil behind thc curtains of the cruel drama of the exception of Ramsey, on end, who will- be kept out of the game because «£ an injured leg. Tickets are on sale nt Hope Confectionery, Jacks Newsstand and Moreland's. Gates at the football field open nt 7 p. in. »nd thc kick-off is set for 7:45. Totals Coclmme, c .... Gehringer, 2b Greenberg, Ib Goslin, If Fox, rf Rogell, ss Owen, 3b Bridges, p Totals ............. Score by 0 0 0 4 36 Innings 0 1 0 300 9 2 ' 0-3 j x-8 U.srNeutralityls Emphasized by F.D,j ! closely watched by the government — 1 but so do the people themselves have I to be watched. The international banker is powerless if prohibited from handling war commodities — but if allowed to handle those commodities, and if in the course "Must Remain Unentang-i of hls collection business h e gets \\\s « •• , »-, • . . •., r^.,, ! home country into war, he is no worse First Inning Chicago— Gahin walks. Herman rolls Not entirely. ' to Bridges who tosses to Rogell at Thc international banker has to be \ second, Rogell relays ball to Greenberg at first for double play. Lind- •led and Free" He Tells California Audience SAN DIEGO, Calif.—(XP)—The world was given notice by Wednesday by President Roosevelt that this country "must remain unentanglecl and free." "As president of the United States I say to you most earnestly once more that thc people of America and thc government of those people intend and expect to remain at peace with all the world," he said. Saying that foreign war is a "potent danger at this moment to the (Continued on page six) morally than the American farmer who sold him the cotton and grain and mules which ho eventually sold abroad and is trying to collect for. . We are all in the same boat, when it comes to war profits. It's a risky business, in which all of us make money for a time, and then all of us have a panic for a long time. Trusting to a second war to get us cut of a panic that was caused by the first war is pure economic suicide. Less than 5 per cent of U. S. public schools have been built since 1930. More than one-third of them were bcilt between 1870 and 1899. strom strikes out. No runs, no hits, no errors. Detroit— White singles to short left field. Cochrane doubles to right field, scoring White from first base. Gehringer singles to center field, scoring Cochrane from second base. Greenberg sjams out home run into left field bleachers, scoring Geliringer ahead of him. Henshaw relievos Root. Goslin, first batter to face Henshaw, walks. Fox hits into double play. Rogell out Henshaw to Cavarretta at First. Four runs, four hits, no errors. Second Inning Chicago — Hartnett grounds out second to first. Dcmaree grounds out, Gehringer to Greenberg. Cavarertta grounds out at first base, No runs, no hi Us, no errors, Detroit— Owen strikes out. Bridges grounds out third to first, White walk:;. Cochrane flics out to left field. —Photos Copyright NEA Service, Inc. TOP—Fifty thousand fans, packed into every »oak of the Navln field stands in Detroit, watched the first game of the World Series Wednesday, this picture showing part of the colorful throng In grandstand and bleachers and a clear view of the playing field where the Cubs clawed the Tigers, 3 to 0. BOTTOM—An error in the second inning threatened to give Schoolboy Rowc a repetition of the attack of jitters he suffered in the first. After one out, Billy Jurges, Cub shortstop, singled sharply to left and went to second when Goose Goslin booted the bull. Here's Jurges safe at the keystone, with Rogell making the play and Umpire Bill McGowan very busy rendering his decision. Order Placed for Bandboy Uniforms jBoysiQutfitted With: 35 \Wo6L Suits, to Arrive .... Her^About Oct. 16 . , Tlie order for uniforms for the Hope Boys Band •'-' has been placed and the suits will be here about October. 16, the auxiliary announced Thursday. Additional donations brought the uniform fund Thursday to ?439.07, with Atkins Speaker at Spring Hill Meet Singing School Closes With Program Played to Packed Auditorium To Meet Friday A special meeting for all band boys' mothers at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon at Paisley schoolwas announced by the Bandboys Auxiliary Thursday. Mothers desiring transportation should phone Mrs. Harry Segnar or Mrs. Luther Garner. A full'att' tendance of the auxiliary is asked. Thc auxiliary announced that its benefit Cake Walk feature will be held next Tuesday, October 8. Main street will be roped off between Second and Third. Postoffice Repair Bids on October 10 (Continued on page five) Roof and North-Side Con-! crete Walk Are to Be | Worked Over Postmaster Robert Wilson announced Thursday that scaled bids would be received at 2 p. m. October 10 for repair work at thc Hope postoffice. ' Bids will be received for painting and repairing the roof. The concrete entrance on the north side of the building is to be replaced, and other work includes interior und miscellaneous repairs. Mr. Wilson Siiid bids would be considered from all reliable; contractors. Bishop Gailor, 79, Dies in Tennessee Oldest Episcopal Bishop in America Succumbs at Sewanee Thursday SEWANEE, Tenn,—(/}>)—The Right Reverend Thomas Frank Gailor, oldest bishop of the Protestant Episcopal church in this country and chancellor oi the University of thc South, died here early Thursday. He was 79. The eminent cleric, who hod been received by kings and was a friend cf presidents, succumbed to an illiu 1 ^ that, started September 21 with an at- ; tack of indigestion. A singing school in progress at Spring Hill for the past several days was brought tp a successful close Tuesday night with a program that packed the Spring Hil) School auditorium to capacity. A pic and basket supper, singing and public speaking was held. The program lasted about three hours. W. S. Atkins, Hope attorney, was thc featured speaker. Also appearing i en the program was thc Jim Bearden I quartet. Charles Dana Gibson of Hope was master of ceremonies. Pies were auctioned off by Sheriff Bearden. He was assisted by Silas San ford, benefit performances of a varied nature expected to swell the total later tliis month. Previously acknowledged $424.07 Fred Luck 9.00 Ritchie Grocer Co 5.00 Checkered cafe 1.00 ?439.07 The benefit baseball game scheduled at Fair park Thursday has been postponed until Sunday afternoon,, and tickets sold for Thursday will be good Sunday, the auxiliary announced. The order was for 35 wool suits, at a price ranging from $16.20 to $18.50 per suit, depending on thc size. The order was placed with the Storrs- Schaefer company, of Cincinnati, Ohio, through Gorham & Gosnell of this city, at cost plus 10 per cent, the auxiliary said. Farm Tenant Strike Is Declared Ended Great Britain Prepares LONDON, 'En& - (IP) - ._ George took fa hand in the ttalo-' Ethiopian crisis Wednesday ] wben 7 he summoned-his foreign and war ministers to the palace just before a cabinet session on the subject, The cabinet,^which heard thCjie*' port of Anthony Eden, ministerffor pessimism, tinued to rest ttig responsibility'^pr' action in the Imperial 'Defense^ Council went into session. • ^H Army comm'anders in Jndia.vgBrej reported preparhig to send'tiopps?' to Africa in case of war," Siem^ -cence was attached to ihe^isffif.t^, Alejcandria of Sir Miles T^mpsonS British high commissioner Egypt, for an interview,-i Fuad. His visit cohicldeH ,, ports that Egyptians^are* growing, increasingly uneasy over mobiliza- .. .? . . , ,^t ti,x^s^i -tion ^n IheirJjor^er.- **•$- ~^^f^ft. At Brighton the British .labor 'party'lined up~s6lldly in favplvof. the use of full League of Nations sanctions, even of a military\na-!; ture, in event of an Italian aggression in Africa. By a margin of 20 to 1 the party supported the 'recent action of the international trade > union federation. ' Program at Surdis A pie supper and musical program will be given at £ardis, five miles west of Ozan, Saturday night, October 5. The announcement was made by Roy Lyons of the Sardis community. The public is invited. MEMPHIS, Timn.—(/P)—Claiming "a partial victory" in securing "an increase in wages of from 25 to 50 per cent" the Southern Tenant Farmers union Thursday announced the end of its strike in the east Arkansas cotton fields. to have sent four regiments of SO.OOfT * soldiers to Aussa, to "meet the eventual" < Italian attack near Mussa 'All. , •„ The emperor's proclamation thrilled^' martial Ethiopians., especially, because throughout the- centuries they have >' regarded war as a sacramental duty, Italians Advance PARIS, France— (ff)— The Italian embassy announced Thursday' that "Italian troops are about to occupy several advanced positions beyond the Italian lines." . Copyright Associated Press GENEVA, Switzerland — (#>)— The dreaded war between Italy and Ethiopia started Thursday, in the view of the League of Nations, with official Ethiopian reports of an Italian ait bombardment of Ethiopian villages; and a battle raging in Agame.proviriqe, That a state of war existed, though not officially declared, was considered by League officials to be evident hVa message from - the government of Premier Mussolini referring to !the war-like and aggressive spirit" mented by Ethiopian leaders "who long have been demanding war with, Italy and who have succeeded in inv- posing war," Thc League council is officially convoked for an emergency session Saturday morning to deal with the conflict. France on Anxious Seat PARIS, France — (/P) — French officials, considering that sanctions (economic boycott of treat>>breakers> against Italy are unavoidable, were officially reported Thursday as trying to keep the conflict from spreading by keeping anti-Italian measures with.* •n (Continued on page two) by Robert Bruce O 1935 NEA Service, Inc. CIIAl'TER I Al'Uir a long drousu, America decides to wake uj). A lanky giant, carefree under the sun ... as long- and as brcnyn as the great rivers that loop across its plains—and as un[ expectedly powerful, too, when its course i.s obstructed. . .the giant yawns, stretches, looks out over the; continent-wide panorama of busy lr*< ''ia n (I begins sweeping the vermin that have been pestering it into the sea. What is the giant like, and what arc the vermin, and how is it all happening'.' To answer calls for a moving picture camera with a thousand lens; a camera I hat can look into every aspect of American life, the good and the bad. the spectacular and the humdrum, picking up a myriad unconnected pictures and displaying them in a pattern which falls together, at the last, like a jig-saw puzzle when it is completed. Pictures of America! America being heedless and selfish. America coming to its senses and girding for a fight, America welding its brain and muscle into one gigantic job of housecleaning—the world's greatest nation, displaying its raw strength and its reckless vitality and its salty, saving humor in a triumphant struggle to show that Uncle Sam is still the homely and admirable chap he was in his youth. . . A good looking girl, with maize-yellow hair. and eyes that haven't looked at tin- world long enough to know how seamy its underside can lie. looks up from her table in a night club. . she's thrilled to death to be there and she thinks she's being just a little bit wicked, in a perfectly nice way. . .she looks up from her table and smiles at the sandy-haired chap beaming down at her. and she says ''How do you do Mr. Harkins?". . . A clerk in an airy Washington office yanks a green drawer out of a ceiling-high filing cabinet, riffles through it with practiced fin! r ers, and draws out a card. On the card there is a man's picture, along with 10 inky smudges and half a dqzen lines of type; and pinned to it is a smaller card, colored red, with the word "Wanted!" in large black letters. . . . A big automobile stops in a lane by the veranda of a western ranch house, and a hard- faced man sticks his head out of the front window; and a broad-shouldered youth gets up from the veranda steps and says, "Okay Joey," and puts himself and his suitcase into llu- car, and it spings off to the northeast over the rolling, treeless hills where the famous bad men of the old west used to have their hide- cuts. A sallow, worried-looking man sits at a desk in a Chicago doctor's office. The telephone jangles; he answers, says "Yeah, yeah. I'll be right over," and takes a last, furtive look around the place, before he locks the door and goes out. . . A man in a Chicago apartment writes down a phone number on the varnished woodwork over a closet door. . . And ambitious youngster fresh out of college sells a big sedan to a well- dressed stranger, and goes home congratulating himself, and trying to figure out how soon he will have enough money to get married. .. A politician grins as his visitor shuts his o||? ice door behind him. and puts a fat sheaf of bonds in his safe. . .A tired police detective drinks a glass of beer and says, this to his friend, "Y'see, Bill, it's like this—the big lug's got an in down at the city hall." (Continued o» page twg)

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