Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 5, 1937
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Deputy*National Director of NYA Pays Aerial Visit to Hope Richard Brown Inspects Local Manual Ails Project— Edward Wayte Outlines Program to Uotarians Nationnl Youth Administration is mi agency for the training, and not the relief of, youth, Edward Wnyto, local supervisor, told Unpu Rotary club Friday noon nt Hotel Dnrlow. The Rotnrians won; scheduled l» he addressed hy Richard Drown of Washington, D. C., deputy executive director of NYA, who i.s on nn nir tour of principal projects throughout the South; bill Mr. Brown wns delayed in leaving Lilllc Hock, nnd did not arrive here until 1:30 Friday afternoon, nt the club's adjournment hour. Mr. Brown wns met nt (lie local airport by Miss Beryl Henry, city superintendent of schools, the rrhool board, and other officials, ;,nd during the nftcrnonn made an inspection of Hope's new Manual Arts building now under construction on the high school grounds. jL'pcnking in place of Mr. Brown, Mr. Wayte, Ihe local .supervisor, said: - (•) The local Manual Arts building is —• • _ — , i progressing sliwly but the public I Ptfintl M0ttint 4 lnl s-houM remember that this i.s not pri- JUCglUli ITlvlllUl It!! tmirily a construction job but a job ''"' the training of boys. ''"he hrick walls, hi' said, have been lorn rlown .several liinc.s in the course of instructing boys in the art of laying brick correctly, but the structure >s I finally being built. Mo.st of America's .skilled labor came originally from Kuropc, arid there is Memorial 'am Is to Observed Sunday Ritual Service at First Methodist Church at 7:80 p. m. VETS C CONVENE 7:15 Will March Into Church Auditorium as a Group at 7:30 Officials of Leslie Hudcllcstou post of the American Legion and its a .sln>i lafje of native skilled workers, since immigration was cut off, the speaker cimlinued. The |>urpo.se of NYA i.s to fill the Map in skilled lalxiv, and approximately Hi per cent of Ihe NYA recruits ar« going mtti private industry in a ii'liitively .short lime, Mr Wayte concluded. hntary guests Friday were: W. II. McMullen. of Texarkana; W. L. Cannon of Livingston, Texas; the Rev. C. W. llerion 'if Palestine. Texas; and Fred II. Cnok, new owner of Hope Steam Laundry. llniun at i LITTLK HOCK Brown, WashiMuton, executive director of . K. '/!'• - Richard D C.. deputy the NYA, toltl Kducalion association Auxiliary unit have announced plans this week for their annual Armistice Day Memorial Service. Each year. on the Sunday nearest Armistice Day. veteran.s and their families assemble at a local church for a memorial service for the World war dead. the Arkansas The service this year is being held I ''.!'..'.'- v ' , , , , ., at First Methodist church on" Sun- ! , W( ; musl fnr « (lt """hlionid ideas dny night, Novcmtwr 7, beginning ', '""' (k ' Vlll "P a new, .streamlined sy.s- promptly nt 7:30 o'clock. The veterans ! ''-'''',' <-' f hicatiun which will give nnd their wives will meet in a class- I y "" th " I' 11 .'. 1 ' 1 ' lrl (llus '""'It- 1 '"", i-'oni- room in the Iwisoment of the church j plox w< " 1 ' 1 - nl 7:15 to march into the main atidi- j —«••«»- lorium in n body. Memorial Hilnal The program con.si.sls of the American Legion memorial ritual, .special music and a sermon on "World Peace" by the Rev. Fred R. Harrison, pastor of the Methodist church. The Rev. V. A. Hammond, commander of Leslie Huddleston Post of the American Legion, in commenting upon the religious service planned by the local Legionnaires as their observance of Armistice Day, said: "The American Legion, public opinion to the contrary ,is the most potent force for world (Mince in existence in the world today. The men of the Legion and the wome nof its Auxiliary know war, they remember its hidcousncss nnd sense its uselessncss. As on organization, one of strongest in the world, with nearly two million members, it has set itself to the ta-si"' of preventing another war like the last one." In describing the Legion memorial ritual, which will be used in the service (it the Methodist church Sunday Might, the Rev. Mr. Hammond .said that it calls iiUcnljon If) fact that the martial virtues of courage, heroism. contempt of softiie.ss, .surrender of private interests, and obedience t'i command, mu.st still remain the rocks upon which governments arc built, but, he said, "The Legion believes that this martial type of character can nnd should he bred wilhoul having to go lo war." Rev Hammond said that the whole memorial -snrvice lo be (Continued on I'age Six) F. D. R. Warns of Speculation Evil President Makes it Plain lie Won't Protect Gamblers 'WASHINGTON. i/l'i - President Roosevelt said Friday that Ihe more dangerous stock speculation becomes the less people ought tu K'i in for it. The president made his comment on Stock market activities when asked at his press conference if he planned to take any steps to make stock speculation less dangerous. He said there were two ways of looking at that- the more dangerous it is. the less people ought to indulge in speculation. Bulletins LlTTLr; ROCK.i/l'.— The Arkansas l.diicntiiin iusccialloii Friday adopted a program callliiK for anuiiiK other IhiiiRs the retention of I he sales Inx, federal aid for the c< niniiin schools, a definite school finance program, ami (lie reorganization of n.mitl sclinnl districts into larger units. FORT HiMITIf. Ark.-i/l'i— Hi-ports of presiding ciders from its eight districts occupied (lie time of (la' I'liuuiil North Arkansas conference of (lie Methodist Kiiiscopa! church, South, Friday. Alternate clerical delegates to the quadrennial fjcn- ereal conference tit lilrmiiifjljam i/ext Mhy ii/thided: Presiding Kl- der E. II. Ifowk of the Sonrcy'tlls- Irirt. PARIS, France.— i,T>— The Duke nnil Duchess of Windsor Friday disregarded American labor's protest against "-liimniini.' parlies professing to help ami study labor," ami pioccedcd with their plans to >ail Saturday for a United States tour. 1. Name five tamous American inventors. 2. Globe trotters should know which of these are true: New York lies west of a |»ir- lioii of the Pacific ocean. Palm Heach is east of Washington, D. C. Rome, Italy lies south of new York City. Newfoundland lies north of the British Isles. Kan Diego is west of Reno, Nev, 'J. Being familiar with American history you know that the first slate admitted to the Ujiion after the original 13 was: Indiana Tennessee Ohio California Vermont 4. JuM when, pIcuM. 1 , did Spain's bloody civil war begin'.' May, 1U35 November. 1II3G September. l'J35 March, 1!)3G July, I'j:i6 January, 11)37. 5. Star-fea/.crs know thai the "pointer stars" in the constellation, "big Dipper." point to the North Star. But did you know that the correct, technical name for the "Big Dipper" is: Orion Leo Scorpio Ursa Major Cassiopeia Answers on t'Uif-sitiod I'asc HKIKUT, disli Kanivan, 2'.l, was condemned lo death Friday for the assassination of .lames Theodore Manincr, L'nitcd Stales consul-general. IIKNDAYK, Franco-Spanish Krun- tien/Ti — Spanish insurgents claimed advances Friday on two sectors of Ihe Aragou frmit. Their daily communique reported the capture of two positions in upper Aragon near Sahimuiigo and Villamayor. A few mili-s northeast <if Xiira- go/.a, they said they had strengthened their lint hy capturing !M(.uut .Maserado. WASHINGTON.- -i/l'i -President Hoi M veil (old bis press conference 1 Friday lit- had alua.vs favored a reunion of the AFL and the I'll'. His statement ranit- a few hours befnrr tin- peace committees of Ihe AFL and the fit) \n-ri- to resume tlirir sessions. ( LAHKNDON, Ark. il'i — The .Monn.e C'miuty Dcmncralic t'nni- milter voted Friday against holding a primary lo select a parly nominee for Sccoml district cou- gitssmaii, favnr'mg it general election open lo all candidates. The Second district seal will lie vacated hy Rt-presfiilalivc ftlilli-r November 1!> when hi- becomes senator. -«al> • «»~ OMAHA. Neb "Vi It's the little thiii'.'S m lift 1 Jnr MUICJJ. ill's s). .i' laec w.i.s untied. Joe i^iioifil H .I''L> flniibt-d down Ihe ladder, .s'lrpi'i'd on iht- ihm^llliK lace, fell lo ihr ground At ,i hospital doctors told Joe he would recover. 'Ilu- world's liU'Kist buyer of wheat Is England. Normal arrivals of wheat during a .season exceed , r ),01)0,000 tons. Star WEATHER. Arkansas — Fair, cooler Friday nic/hi; Saturday fair, warmer northwest portion. VOLUME 39—NUMBER 20 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1937 PRICE 6c COPY JAPS GAIN A VICTORY ft & iftr Blythevjlle_ i6 Playby Play** 8 p. m. Friday A Two-Hour Wire Report Broadcast to Be Given Fans Every Play Is to Be Described to City Hall Crowd BLYTHEVILLE HEAVY Crippled Hope Eleven Faces Heavy Odds on Foreign Field A telegraphed play-by-plny account of the Hopo-Blythevillo football game will be font from the Blytheville stadium Friday night to Hope fans gathered in the city hall auditorium. The play-by-play account of the game will be received here by Western Union, relayed to the city hall auditorium, where it will be read .to the audience by Leo Robins. Ihe telegraph account will begin i.bout 7:50 p. m., which will give weather conditions, starting lineups, the approximate size of the crowd nnd pre-gamc ceremonies. Ciiimc at 8 p, m. Tiie play-by-play report will begin at H o'clock—game-lime in Blylhevillc. The broadcast of the game is being handled by the Young Business Men's Association, with Hope Star participating in the wire cost, for publication rights Saturday. The play-by-play report you hear Friday night will be the same "copy" that will be published in Saturday's Star. .;•There will be nn ndmissinn charge at the city hall auditorium to cover the expensive telegraph service running for two hours or longer. Genera! admission to the auditorium will be 25 cents. Student, properly identified, will be admitted for 10 cents. Hlydicville Unbeaten The Blytheville team has been undefeated in Arkansas competition the past four years. The game will be the third conference battle for the Chicks this season and the Bobcats' fourth. The Bobcat squad and Coach Foy Mammons left Hope Thursday morning, arriving in Blytheville late that afternoon. The Bobcats worked out under the lights of the Chick stadium Thursday night and rested Friday for the battle thai starts at 8 Friday night. The Blytheville team will have a big weight advantage over tile Bobcats. The Hope team is crippled. Severn! players will be handicapped by bad ankles. The probable starting lineups are published in a two-column box at the Ivitloni of this page. i'Donald to Be Tried in December Second Trial for Ex-State Official "About December 13" IATFI.K HOCK.—Ed K. McDonald, former secretary of stale and candidate 1 for governor, charged witli fal.se pretense and accepting bribes in connection with purchases of janitor supplies fur the slate capital, probably will be tried a second time "before Christmas." officials in the prosecuting attorney's office said Thursday. McDonald's first trial in May on a charge of false pretense ended in a deadlocked jury. A second trial was not included in a new docket of cases set Thursday by Prosecuting Attorney Fred A. Donham, Deputy John T. Williams and Deputy Circuit Clerk Ernest Cape. Mr. Donham said, however, he hoped to bring McDonald to trial about December 13. Probable Starting Lineups 1101'E Hanisuy (ISO) Quimby (185) Keith (170) Kulkurson (170) W. Parsons (170) Stone (205) Hee.se (1(55) Hri«tit (155) Asliji (160) Masters (150) Eason (180) Team Average Line Average Baekrield Average L. E. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. It. T. H. E. Q. B. J.. H. K. H. . F. B. Hope, Hope, Hope, BLYTHEVILLE Huberts (180) Wise (250) Moody (170) Bunch (175) Burton (195) Justice (195) Warrington (180) Meredith (180) Mosley (155) Besharse (165) Brown (195) 172 Blytheville, 185 178 Blytheville, 192 161 Blytheville, 174 How the Child Experts Planned Routine Upbringing for Quints Girls Trained to Look After Their Own Needs Early Their Discipline Is Educa- . tional Rather Than Punitive MARIE HAS AN ACT One of Quints Fakes Cold to Dodge Having to Go to Bed EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is the fifth of seven articles telling for the first time what science has learned nhout the Dionnc quin- tuplcls. The articles are based on scientific papers read before Ca- mtfllan end American scientists at a special meeting in Toronto. By BRUCE SATTON NBA Service Staff Correspondent TORONTO, Ont—The problem of training the Dionne guintuplets hps. been exactly^ like the" problem met iff any home where there is a group of. small children to brinR up. Five little girls are five little girls, even if they are the most famous ones on earth. And when experts in child training from St. George's School for Child Study in Toronto, were called in to advise on the training of the Dionnes, they simply adapted the principles that have been proven successful with other children. They met some problems, of course, and made some discoveries. Among the problems: What do you do when a small quintuplet insists on standing up at the fool of her bed when she ought to be lying down and sleeping? What happens when five quints, duly ushered into the dining room, indulge in a wild free-for-all due to the fact that all five of them want to sit in the same chair? Suppose a quint with a mind of her own decides that she would rather cat her custard than her spinach, when spinach is what she really needs; what then? Need Other Children Among the discoveries: That the quints can feed themselves quite capably, but that they do it in a manner that would put Emily Post right under the table: That a quintuplet who doesn't want to go to sleep can devise stratagems cunning beyond her years; That five youngsters of exactly the same age who grew up together, mingling with no other children, arc somewhat handicapped, and that the quintuplets need to mix with older and younger children whose backgrounds, bringing up, and so on, arc different than their own. As soon as Ihe quints outgrow the need for extraordinary precautions I made necessary by their premature birth, the need for expert advice as to j their training became apparent. This I advice was sought and obtained from | the University of Toronto's St. George^ School for Child Study. The results are described in a paper by the .school's director, Dr. W. l 1 ' Blatz, and his co-workers, D. A. Millichamp and A. L. Harris. Attitude of Serenity Called into consultation when the quints were about a year old, Dr Blat?. suggested thai their daily rou- line be based on these principles: A concepl of discipline which is educational rather than punitive. Development of responsibility by expecting children to look after then own needs as far as possible. Arrangement of physical surroundings so as to stimulate the quints sense of initiative and adventure. An attitude of serenity on the par' of the adults associated with the quints, accompanied by an adult example of pleasurable industry. | The children's sleeping routine was the. first to come up for consideration. I They had been getting about 16 hours of sleep daily—an hour and a half in trr>l>yriKlil. 11)37, NKA Servirc, Inc.) (Copyright, 1937, NKA Service, Inc.); Take 4 Villages From Chinese in Surprise Attack Chinese Admit Defeat on South Bank of Soochow Creek P A R L E \~DEADLOCK European Powers Get Nowhere Friday in Brussels Talks SHANGHAI, China — (/?)— Japanese troops, in a surprise attack, Friday drove Chinese defenders from four villages on the south bank of Soochow creek. < This action, the first decisive engagement in Shanghai fighting since Chinese troops evacuated Chapei last week, enabled the Japanese to move 3,000 men across the creek on a line two miles west of Rubicon village. The attack, according to a Chinese spokesman who admitted a setback, occurred while Chinese troops were busy fighting smaller units which had previously effected a crossing at Rubicon village west of Shanghai. . '. To (each the quintuplets proper muscular co-ordination, inclined boards with little cleats are set up for thorn to walk on — and here arc Marie and Annette jrivinff one a whirl. At right, Yvonne mediates the prospect of giving the front walk a bit of a sweeping:. Conference Deadlocked BRUSSELS, Belgium—(/P)—Confer-, ees on the Chinese-Japanese conflict failed Friday to reach an agreement on the wording of the appeal to be sent to Japan. An adjournment was taken until Saturday. . •'•• ' ,. The conferees-decided not to appoint trie contemplated conciliation committee until they obtained from Japan an * answer on the projected peace appeal. A preliminary discussion by the membership of this committee led to a controversial debate. It was hoptd to reach an agreement Saturday. (Copyright, 1037, NKA Service, Inc.)S Vv. ' , s, ,•**• . , s. , \ -XVArsAW SX ~»J — ' '' -~ •" '•"•" MHI»M»,IH.I »w — rfve * Vv. ' , •,, t ~ir . , •* , \ -WArsAW sx 'vs Modern nursery rnutinr rails for children lo bo allowed to do about as they please in outdoor play periods, ami lh:il is Ihe plan followed in Uir quints' nursery. At left, Cccilc chooses to lean around a tree and week at the photographer; at right, liwilie ficts a spot of exercise out of a sawhorse. - (Continued on Page Six) A Thought They who provide much wealth for their children but neglect to improve them in virtue, do like those who feed their horses high, but never train them to be useful.- Socrates. Flag Button Sale Here on Saturday Legion Auxiliary Raising Funds for Veterans' Families Carrying out the motto of "Honoring the Dead by Serving the Living." The American Legion Auxiliary all <.ver Arkansas is promoting an Armistice Day Flag Button Sale to assist in caring for the children of veterans during the coining months. The funds donated for this little button will n<> lo support the efforts of tl'c-se organi/.aliuns in their care of ihddrcn left fatherless by the war, or of sick or disabled veterans children. The bulk of the funds collected here will be used by the local Auxiliary in meeting the needs, of these children in this community during ihe coming year, for school books, flolhing ami food. Organization of ti corps of volunteer workers l u sell the Flag Uotuuis throughout the city is going forward rupidly under the leadership of Mrs H. D. Kyler, chairman of the sale. Sixty-five per cent of the proceeds of this sale will be retained in Ihis community for relief purposes only, the remaining 35 per cent to go to the State Emergency Relief Fund of The Franklin McLarty to Parade Before F, D. R. Franklin McLarty, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLarty of Hope, will be among G50 cadets of the Riverside Military Academy at Gainesville. Ga.. to parade before President Roosevelt on Thanksgiving Day. On the morning of that day the Riverside Regiment will be featured in exercises welcoming President Roosevelt lo Gainesville. Invitations have been sent to parents of the 650 cadets to be present. Young McLarty has recently been promoted to corporal, a good promotion for a first-year student. Funeral Is Held for Lee Watldns Service Observed Friday M o r n i n g Near Willisville (Continued on Page Six) Funeral services for Lee Watkins, Ii7. Hempstead county farmer who died at his home near Washington ll'iirsday of a broken neck, were held at 11 a. m. Friday near Willisville, Nevada county. The services were in charge of the Rev. S. A. Whitlow of Arkadelphia. Fullhearers were Flem Hatsfield. F. iCoiitinued on Page Six) I State Ranger Acts Quick to Get Man Hope Automobile Stolen and Recovered Within an Hour The Arkansas State Rangers believe in giving you service. A car is stolen in Hope at noon, recovered in Prescolt a half hour later, the thief is jailed, and the car returned to the owner before he knows it has been stolen! This took place Friday within an hour. A youth who gave officers his name as Rogers and his home as Housr ton, Texas, stole a Ford coupe owned by E. M. Mi-Williams at Second and Walnut streets shortly after noon. Driving at high speed and recklessly, the youth was stopi>ed by Patrolman Vernon Whitten and a companion as he neared Prescolt. Whitten searched the car and found an identification lag which bore the name of E. M. McWilliums. 'Whitten questioned the youth, who soon admitted that he had stolen the car. Rogers was placed in jail at Prescott. Whitten returned the car to Mi-Williams, who didn't know that it had hpen stolen. <*••» HBt Twenty types of plated dinosaurs are known to have inhabited the earth in 1 rc-histori? tinic.s. Hitler Expects to Be WarlJmpif e" German Leader Believes He Can Settle Sino- Jap War BERLIN, Germany.—(£>)—Germany fully expects to steael a march on the Brussels conference, which it has declined to attend, and settle the Chinese-Japanese conflict herself. Preliminary informal requests from both China and Japan for Chancellor Hitler to act as umpire in their conflict were regarded by Germany so bona fide that Hitler, according to a source close to the chancellery, ordered Diplomat Joachim von Ribben- throp to return post-haste from Rome to undertake preliminary negotiations. Hitler Umpire? BERLIN Germany—0<P)—A trustworthy source close to the Reich chancellery reported Thursday night :hat Chancellor Adolf Hitler expected to become the umpire in the Chinese- Japanese conflict. Unofficial feelers put out to the Garman government by both Japanese and Chinese, he said, have convinced Hitler that mediation by him would be not only welcome but crowned with success. The informant said that offers conveyed partly through Oskar Trautmann, German ambassador to China, and partly through Japanese officials reached Hitler early Wednesday night. Hitler then commissioned Joachim von Ribbentrop, German ambassador to Great Britain, to hurry to Rome to conclude an Italian-German-Japanese pact agaiiwt the Communist International, it was said, and return to prepare for mediation. The German embassy in Rome said that an Italian-German-Japanese pact against Communism would be signed Saturday in the Italian capital. The source close to the chancellery added in substance: Hitler would probably accept the role of umpire only if he had definite assurances from both sides in the Far Eastern conflict that his rulings would be accepted. Assurances along that line from the Japanese were said to be in his hands. He expected from the Chinese a similar readiness. Germany regards herself as a natural mediator as German generals trained (Continued on Page Sis) Cotton NEW ORLEANS.- (/P) -December cotton opened Friday at 7.81 and closed at 7.85-8. Sj>oi collun closed steady 12 higher, middling 7.85. \

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