Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, October 5, 1935
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*v ;'t' "*, ,••**<' Ffl* *H hi* day* are Mvd fata tttVAtl ftl*f| jrW, Swrt ttk«h ntf Vait in ,o HUs u afcto vaWty.- Hope '.v "**«.£ ^y ' " " ' ' '.VOLUME 36— NUMBER 306 API—M»Jn« Attadticd Pr«»i. •NBA)—Munt Ntwipjp.f BnttrpriM AM * HOPE, ARKANSAS, SAfttlftflAY, t)CTOBER 6, 1936 fcgjs • ^t tt JM •• A • ILDREN Nation's Desire for Peace No Guarantee of Neutrality; Partisans Fan War U. S. Unanimous in Opposing War in 1914, But Entered History Shows Grave Danger Lies in Seizure of "Contraband" Goods BLOCKADE THREAT That, and Propaganda From Within Nation, Frequent War Causes The outxtandiny (/Haitian fa-ciiiff the American people today w?, "Can we keep out of the nc.rt. war?" Cotifjrcss ?,s ¥ making every effort to insure neutrality of the U. S. if another world con-. flict conies and what /(«« been done and what, will onc^m'lM'lif/lit of events of 1914-18, is told in an cnlii/htenhi!/ acriett of three articles by Willis Thornton, of which this ;'x the second. By WILLIS THORNTON NEA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON—The whole country resounds today with a great cry for neutrality in case war should again rack Europe. But the thoughtful here realize that this is no guarantee of future neutrality. They remember thnt when the European war broke out in IBM, th c American people were practically unanimous in thc wish to remain neutral. On August 19, 1DH, with the World war not three weeks old, President Wilson made a solemn appeal for neutrality, urging the country to be "neutral in fact as well as in name ..." "We must be impartial in thought as well as in action, must put a curb upon our .sentiments," he cried, "us well as upon every transaction thnt might be construed as a preference for one party to the struggle before another." Realizing that everything depended "upon what American citizens may say and do," Wilson in his appeal urged a high purpose that is worth recalling today. For of course thc partisanship that developed in America toward the contending sides in j> thc European war was the ultimate cause oE our entering it. Partisanship Rears Head Already there are organizations functioning in the United States which will try to help Ethiopia or Italy, and try to swing American public opinion toward their respcetice causes. Should war come, around such nuclei, bodies of opinion would immediately begin to form within the United States, and they would not be neutral "in fact as (Continued on page two) How Arms Increased in 1913-1935 10% ; TOTAL'']!>OP -. INCREASE EXPENDITURE IN 1313 OVER ] <!()!' 10% GERMANY ITALY fNCllBASB IN 1035 OVER 1!)!3 Illillilll RUSSIA ENGLAND ^i-r^ UNITED STATES lAMWMtt ?mM M*M*M inn inn JAPAN «! iSfe mil inn inn inn urn mu urn urn urn urn m From "War Tomorrow' Tin Knn-i>ri) I*ulir> .\Nsoruiiion (irc-at increase in nrms liudgcls of principal powers in 1913 over 1909 was only a drop in Hie Inickvl compared with the increase of 1035 over 1913. The above sketches graphically show how the world's great nations nre lavu.hhig money on preparations for war. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: • NEC. U. ». PAT. OFF. Art com hello to'" your tab) nerve an Art takes' me to thof 1 one dance-' He grl •ay, "Shut guy from I gets mad I to Bobby" object ir (or )uat o OKA Italy Favored by 13 Hempstead Boys American Visitors Enlist, Texarkana Her Colony of 31,000 Hope and McCaskill Re- Three Times That of cruits to Enter Training Any Other Country | at Fort Riley, Kan. Falling fo<° Hie right cud is no guarantee your* romance will end right. By ALEXANDER GEORGE AfMit'ialcd I'ress Correspondent WASHINGTON—War clouds cast their shadows on a sunny Italy where three times a.s many American citizens reside as in any other European country. There arc- approximately 31,000 Americans living in the land of Mussolini, according to estimates of the state department based on reports by consuls made early this year. This compares with 10,:il5 in France and 10,252 in Great. Britain and Northern Ireland which have the next largest American colonies in Europe. A large majority of the American citizens living in Italy, however, are believed to be of Italian birth or extraction. 'Ihcy arc mostly naturalized citizens of the United Slates who because of adverse business and employment conditions here have been returning lo "the old country" in large numbers since 192'J. In 1!)29, American citizens residing in Italy numbered 10.000. A large piTccnlai.'e were Italians, who had mode fortunes, big and little, in the United Stall's during the "golden twenties" and had returned to live (Continued on uayc three) Enlistment of three Hempstead county buys in the United States Army was announced Saturday by Commodore P. Taylor, recruiting sergeant at the postoffice building in Tcxarknnu. Thc new recruits arc: Glcnwood P. Campbell, of Hope; and Julius G. Sheffield and jett W. Lewis, boll) of McCaskill. They will be sent lo Fort Rilcy, Kan. Approximately 400 vacancies are open at the Texarkana recruiting office, ac- rording to Sergeant Taylor. Arkaiujau Injured BRANCH. Ark.-(/p,_Bob Rilcy of Ratcliff. suffered severe cuts about the face an<i head Friday when an automobile in which he was riding went over an embankment one mile west of here on highway 22. Al though the car did nut overturn when it plunged into a ditch about six fet deep. Hilcv was thrown through the windshield.' Pete Rilcy. his son, reported to have been driving the car, was uninjured. The kind of relief you need is bread and water.—Premier Bennett of Canada, addressing hostile Communists in audience. Dr. Morgan Opens Bible Series flew* Will Begin 6-Da ; y Conference at First Presby.- terian on Sunday; Dr. F. Crossley Morgan, noted i Bible lecturer who spoke; here .two "years ago, will open a .six^da'y Btble'confer- cnce at First Prespyt6rian :.church Sunday morning, .Octoljof 6. . Dr. Morgan will speak Sunday morning and niglit,. and twice on week-days through Friday,'October 11 appearing at 10 in the. morning "and nt 7:30 at night. . , . . His lecture topics follow: . ; October 6. • •..'.• • Sunday 11 a; m.: The Central Call of Christ to Men. Night 7:30 o'clock.:' the Vocational Call of Christ to Mejil Week Days . Morning .services at 10 o'clock.' ' General Theme: Haggai. A prophet of comfort and correction. ' October 7, Monday, The First Message. October 8, Tuesday, The Historical Interlude. October 9, Wednesday, Thc Second j Message, | October 10, Thursday, Thc Third Message. October 11, Friday, The Fourth Mes- j sage. | Night services at 7:30 o'clock. C ctober 7, Monday, A Timely Mes' sage, from thc Regnant Christ, October 8, Tuesday, A Message from the Potter's House. October 9, Wednesday, A Testimony | Concerning Jesus of Nazareth. , October 10, Thursday, A Revelation of thc Prerequisites of Victory. | October 11, Friday. A Reconsidera- | lion of the Terms of Christian Dis- I cipleship. To Purchase Land for Resettlement First Projects in Logan, Yell and East Arkansas Counties Program Is Ready for O V C. State Convention Oct. 22 Hope Bobcats Roll Over Horatio 27-0 in Last-Half Rally The March Mrs.;C.:S. Lowthorp, Pres-'j But FigritjngPack of Lions .jdent, Announces Prairie j Holds Hope Scoreless Grove Meeting | in 2 Quarters M'FADDIN SP E A K E R i uriLE.ROCK-Dr. B. M. Gile. regional director of the Resettlement Ad- miniMration Land Utilization Division, received instructions Friday from C. F. Clayton, acting chief of the Project Planning and Control Section, to exert iM' options in land utilization areas of Logan and Yell counties and. in eB.sten- Arkansas. The Logan and Yell ureas include Ml. Magazine where purchase of 110,000 acres for approximately 5390,000, ha.s been tentatively authorized by Washington officials. The estimated cost of development of the entire area for recreation, forestry, game refuge and gra/ing pur- jM»ei i.s ?1,678,000. V. D. Hill of Paris, project manager, has supervised the survey and for the past several months has been engaged in securing I options on land. Of COt families on farms in the Magazine area 1.Q5 are applicants for resettlement by the Land Utilization ! Division gn richer farm lands better 'suited to profitable agriculture thai) : (.Continued pjj pajje Uu'ec) Hope Attorney to Give Ad*-.'dress; "The'Legal Right of Secession" _ The annual state convention of the "Inited.Daughters of the Confederacy vill be.held at Prairie Grove, northwest Arkansas, October, 22. to 24, it was announced here Saturday by Mrs; ;2,'S. Lowthorp, president of the Ark- infas division. .One of the highlights of the convention will be an address by Attorney ^ F, ; McFaddin-of Hope; The text of .his speech will be "The Logal'Right of Sbcessiori." 'His' address will bd dc- Jivcred ,on Wednesday, Octoger 23. Another feature of the /convention wjH be,the dedication of a band stand and fountain'in Prairie Grove Memorial park which comprines an old battle field. Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp will deliver the dedicatory address. -Election of new officers will also' furnish' highlights of the' annual; convention; ' •';.-.., , , " ,-Thc. meeting? yf\\\ .be 'cialle'd to' 'order *-^^ay^O^tc^-^.%j^Myir Edward Bfoyles, president of the Prairie Grove chapter. Welcome addresses addresses and responses; presentation of guests arid the annual address, of the,-state: president will- follow. Mrs. Lowthorp. his chosen as the theme of her address, "The Career of Jefferson Davis."•'.• The business session will be held Wednesday morning, .with reports from chapter officers and chairmen. The memorial .service will be held Wednesday'afternoon with Mrs. S. L. Caddish of Osceola, in charge;. • The address of Attorney E^ F. McFaddin will be delivered Wednesday night duririg historical ceremonies. , Prairie Gt'ove will entertain the convention members in private homes. On the final day of the convention the Fayetteville Chrtmber of Commerce will be host to .convention delegates with a luncheon. Convention headquarters will be at the Prairie Grove Methodist church. The program follows: Tuesday, October 22 Call to order of the Fortieth Annual Convention of the Arkansas Division of the United Daughters of the Confederacy. Pledge of Allegiance to the United States Flag, led by State President "I pledge Allegiance to the Flag of the United States of America, and to the Republic for which it stands, one nation invisible, with liberty and justice for all." Salute to the Confederate Flag—"I salute the Confederate Flag, with affection, reverence, and undying remembrance." Welcome from: Hostess Chapter—President Mrs. Edward Broyles. Fayetteville Chapter—Mrs. A. L. Trent. Children of Confederacy—Miss Roberta Cummings. City—Mayor J. F, Holmes. Chamber of Commerce, Fayetteville ,-W. S. Campbell. American Legion—Mr. R. B. Cox. American Legion Auxiliary—Mrs. Jack Harlan, I Women's Study Club—Mrs. Dolpli Helm. P.-T. A.—Mrs. J. F. Hobnes. Response to Welcome—Mr.s. Davis Kolb, Vocal Solo—Mrs. Yarrington. Presentation of State President— j Mrs. Earl Cunningham. Address—Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp. Presentation of Distinguished Guests i —Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp. ' Solo—Mrs. M. A. Donnan. Greetings from Visiting U. D. C.: ! Arkansas, Founders ami Patriots of j Amcriea—President Mrs. Martin L.; Sigmon. , Arkansas, Daughters of the American Colonists—President Mrs. Charles ' Miller. ] Arkansas, Daughters of the Ameri- j can Revolution. Regent Mrs. R. N. [ Garrctt. i Arkansas, Daughters of 1812 - Prts- | ident Mrs. Paul Garrett. I Arkansas, American Legion Auxiliary—President. Arkansas. Federation of Women's Clubs-President Mrs. J. W. Velvin. Selection. Steal Away—Miss Sarah Carl. Presentation of Past State Presidents —Mrs. Earl Cunningham. Response—Mrs. Brown Rogers. Pi'C.'.'Oitaiion of Honorary Stale Pros- KANIATOBE DOWNED But Indian Star, Catching a Pass, Gets to Locals' 10-Yard Line Held scoreless through the.first half, the Hope High School football team broke loose with ; a spirited' offensive in •' the third : ijuarier ' to roll up 21 points against Horatio':Sigh. School here Friday" night.-'' About 1,500 fans witnessed the game. • .••••• - 'I Two of Hope's touchdowns resulted from long/pasaes; to Turner, an end, and Bright; .halfback, 'Another'touch- down resulted'-from.-a : '43-yard'march to''the goal" line'•wJiere Strou4 too)? the ball over from .the • four-yard stripe. Hope's • final" marker' came near the end. of .'the 'third '.quarter when Cargile,broke through the line and ran 40-yards to score. ,','"* .'The' Bobcats made 20 first downs to five for Horatio. Hope outplayed the visitors throughout the game,with.the exception oif'the second quarter wjiSn' Horatio marched to he fivie'-yafd 'line only to lose >the ballyon a fumble.. '_•.;} :.. Hope. piihted ; jiut, and;'aga'in ; Horati|r came down the field.' Kaniatobe, big Horatio. Indian, was downed on the 10-yard line after snaring a pass; For the secpnd time the visitors fumbled away an opportunity to score. The second quarter'was Horatio's iali the way. . ...'. ..-•,.' , The Bobcats got into a scoring position twice in the opening quarter, but failed to get across.. ..,•"'':• Scoring Begins , ; ' In sharp contrast .to their poor showing in the second quarter, the Bobcats whooped it'.up as the... second, half started, scored, within, two, minutes and then swept' on for three more touchdowns before the quarter endecl behind 'the ; brilliant running of .Cargile, StrOud, Ponder arid . the sensational pass catching of Turner and Bright. ; •' ; '• • • '.•: '•••• I Horatio received to start the thircJ quarter. A fluke punt gave Hope the ball on Horatio's 45-yard line. Cori- j sistcnt gains through the line 'took Hope within four yards of the gpa]. Stroud plunged over and then kicked for extra point. . Horatio received but lost the ball a minute later when Cargile intercepted a pass in midfield. Gargile swept around end for a first down and then shot a 31-yard pass to Ray Turner who ran the remaining distance to score. Attempted kick for extra point failed. Hope kicked off. The Lions made a first down on a pass to Kaniatobe. Horatio was held.and forced to punt. Hope took the ball on its 30. On the second play Cargile broke around end for 20 yards. Hope plunged for. another first down, and then Cargile heaved a 25-yard pass to Bright who took it on the run. A Bobcat lineman blacked the safety man and Bright went on for the touchdown. A pass to Bright accounted for the ex' tra point. Cargile and Bright continued to shine in the Hope backfield. Both made several • nice runs and then Bright took another pass from Cargile 10 put the ball on Horatio's 40. Cargile found a hole in the line, broke into the open and outran the Horatio secondary to score, It was the longest run of the game. A number of substitutes saw service in the finaj quarter and Hope was *°° Guna »A/«rza I30SO 1 -Magdate iWN BY ! •Hie SOCIETY 'Dessye (Continued on page three) Bulletins .MEXICO, Mo.—(/P)—An Audrlan county jury pf farmers Saturday acquitted Mrs. Nellie Tipton Muench, former Illinois society matron, of a charge of conspiracy in the 1931 kidnaping of Dr. Ittac I), Kelley, wealthy St. Louisian. Marching down from the main base at Massaun, on the Red sea, at the'top of the map.'one of Italy's three invading armies is reported Saturday as approaching Adigrat —on the road to Aduwa, where the Italians were massacred in 1896. Adigrat and ""Aduwa . appear just helow the. shaded area which marks ^4JhLO,, i ,b9Hndary,, .bjetween Italian? . ownecl Eriterca and the empire of Ethiopia. .'; ., Foreigners Seized- by Panic; Draw Near A( Non-Combatants Report^ Shot Down Fleeing.fr Shelter Near Adigrat NEW WAR"SHADOV^: Economic Boycott May Split Europe Wide Open; i From Italy to Poland < !: Copyright Associated Press ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia — (/P) -> ! Ethiopian soldiers fought despecately k Saturday to block the east jaw of the, Italian pincers which is trying^ to ,J5 clamp down on Aduwa, city of ven-v' gence, from the direction of Adigrat'C^' An official government commUni-,,, que said that Adigrat, which . th.6 ?l Italians reported capturhig Friday/',! was still held by Ethiopian forces, nlr^ though the vanguard of the Italian | column was not much more than half''.' an hour's march from the city—whichS-J is only 40 miles from Aduwa. ' Italian airplanes are swarming over the Adigrat area. * s .^'--Ks &>! tCoulipued w pujjc four) KENOSHA. Wi».—(4 1 )—Hrrman Slater, 41, farmer living near Burlington, was killed Saturday when, with a group of other farmers, he attempted to stop uuo of five truck« hauling mUk to Clti- ci'go. Sheriff f. F. Erickson >aid he was informed that between 150 and 200 men massed en the highway south of Keuoslia aiul tossed plaiiKs into the path of the five trucks, bound for Chicago. Tlic first tru.ck swerved to the left, striking Slater, and the UUrd truck rau over him. The trucks 't stop. Purchase of Elks Building Defeated .Council Rejects-It 6 to 2— Adopt Watermelon Sticker City License ..'-A proposal to purchase the Elks property at a cost to the city of 55,230 was defeated by the city council Tuesday night: The vote, was 6 to 2, the council's minutes .revealed 'Saturday. The' proposal had been before the council, several weeks, precipitating .'much comment and'debate. - A 1 motion was passed abolishing the •metal 'city auto tag for 1936. In its .place, a sticker will be put on the fwindshield. The sticker will carry a picture of a large watermelon. A claim of ?22,50 by Victor Cobb, alleging damages to a radio transmitter caused by the city power plan, was disallowed. Alderman Carter Johnson reported that he had been advised that a representative of thc Arkansas Natural Gas company desired to propose a new gas rate for fuel to be used in the municipal plant. At present the plant .is using wood as fuel. City Attorney W. S. Atkins presented a request of the American Legion to sponsor a carnival in Hope. Representatives of the Legion asked that the 5100 license fee be waived, and in return thc Legion would donate $50 to the benefit fund of thc Hope Boys band. However, a motion by Alderman Henry was carried whereby the city would collect the 5100 license fee from the carnival, and then would donate ?50 to the Hope band and give the ether ?50 to the Legion. Parking Meters Suggested in L R, Oklahoma City Traffic Idea Pops Up in Arkansas' State Capital LITTLE ROCl^. - Oklahoma City's idea of selling parkins.' tpacc to motorists at the rate of fivi cents for 1">. 30 or 60 minutes was brought to Little Rock Friday by J. Russell Weil, a former resident here, who represents an Oklahoma company which manufacturers parking meters. Mr. Weil demonstrated his nickel- cor.s.umiixg gadget to Alderman Jack Pickens, chairman of thc Police Committee of the City Council, and to : Alderman George Wherry, chairman j of the Street Committee, before invad- | ing the sanctum of Mayor Overman. ' He proposed to install thc device at ; 20-foot iiileryals up and down Main street or wherever thc council siug- 1 gcsted without cost to the city. There : would be a charge of $38 each for thc ' metal and glass boxes inclosing a clock I mechanism, a coin slot and a green traffic signal, but meter? in.stalled at on puge three) Atrocity Is Claimed ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia.—(#)—., squadron of Italian planes was SS ported officially to have shot down down \yomen. an,d cbj^dj^^Qe^iJg^SE, shelter as'Italian troops advanced Saturday o nthe village of Bethe Hawa-' rial—half an hour's march from the beleaguered city of Adigrat, on the road to Aduwa. Foreigners in Panic DJIBOUTI, French Somaliland— (fP)\ —A panic among foreign residents of j Ethiopia was reported Saturday to be causing many of them v to leave the' empire, among them most of the American colony. French troops .sent to Djibouti w> protect French lives and property and the Franco-Ethiopian railroad center at Deridawa, were still here Saturday, the Ethiipian government continuing' to withhold permission ior them to enter Ethiopia. By MELVIN E. COLEMAN Associated Press Staff Writer; There's a new shadow across Europe. The shadow might well be labelled "sanctions," for talk of using that League weapon brought it into existence. Sanctions, especialy economic ones, need unanimty to be effective, League circles at Geneva predict that if such measures are voted ,the step will-be taken without dissenting voices, but there will be silent voices. Some governments ,it is said, are almost certain to "abstain," a method of keeping still akin to the defendant who when asked to plead guilty or not gui,lty, "stands mute," ' Situations-Delicate" Geneva has reported that Switzer^ land and Austria, both coneeting Italy and Germany, arc in especially delicate situations so far as sanctions are concerned. Their railroads haul goods chiefly to and from Italy. Austria's j state-owned lines would be ruined, I Vienna has told Geneva, if this traffic ; were cut off. Switzerland, besides a like dilemma, i is confronted with thc fact that a , fourth of her population is Italian in ' ancestry and speech and not likely to 1 take with grace thc application of pun: Hive measures to their mother country. ' Germany is out of Die league in all : except name and her membership | ceases formally on October 21,- ghe ' i may continue to collaborate' with pe- . ncva on social questions, but thus far no one with a shred of authority has ' ventured to vision Hitler's nazis supporting Franco - British efforts to quench Italian ardor in Africa. Berlin has said merely that she would remain neutral so t'ar as fighting is concerned. (iccmbocs Goes limiting There are doubts too whether Hungary would go along with the League in applying sanctions. Julius Gocni- bocs. premier of Hungary and also her minister of defense, lias been in Germany, officially for a hunting expedition with Hitler's right hand man. | Skepticism in other capitals as to whether the killing of pheasants is the real object of the visit brought the explanation "thai it was only natural, 1 with the rest of Europe talking pact* and thc continent unsettled as the re- I suit of the Italo-Elhiopian conflict. ! Germany and Hungary should have [ preliminary discussions." i Poland, too, is an enigma to those i who are figuring on the effectiveness i of .sanctions. She is bound to France ; by an old alliance but has a newer cultural and non-aggression pact with ; iCouUnuvil cu page three)

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