Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 7, 1935
Page 1
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r r" r*i* m w time i* the jfrt« eofttfoHflr ot fHi& but tfce *f«ney by wh!«h It wortts b cxh(ttiHI«i**4* 8, Hope Star dottdy atid not quite M wld MdttdaJ* night; Tuesday f*rtty cloudy and \tarititf. VOLUME 36—NUMBER 30? HOPE, ARKANSAS^MO^DAY, OCTOBER 7, 1935 ••ar of Mope 1899, I'feSH, 1927: .lnft\iftry 18, 1929. PRICE 56 COPt ITALY GUILTY, P- , & ft ft ft ft Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN- ft ft /"TODAY, for the second time in its history, the League of '1 Nations has tried and found guilty a member charged with violating the covenant against war. Japan wan condemned because she attacked China, seized Manchoukuo, and set it up as a puppet state. Today the League condemns Italy because she has invaded Ethiopia with the expectation of developing an African Colony. Critics of the League say that if ft ft ft 12 Die in AiWLine Crash in Rockies i- ' Lecturer ^Detroit Captures Series, Defeating Chicago by 4 to 3 Goose Goslin's 9th Inning Smash Wins a World's Championship BRINGS JBOSS HOME Manager Mickey Cochrane Scores, Ending Series, 4 Games to 2 DETROIT.— A smashing single to right-center in the layt of the ninth by Goose Goslin scored Mickey Cochrane from second base with the winning run to give Detroit the world series championship game here Monday afternoon, 4 to 3. The. series ended: Detroit 4 games; Chicago 2. The two teams went into the ninth deadlocked, 3 iiPS. . The Cubs failed to score after Hack had opened with a triple. Detroit came to bat, Clifton rtriking out to open the ninth. Cochrane singles, Gchringcr advancing him on tn infield out. Goslin .singled to right-center, scoring Cochrane with gave up 12 hits; and Larry French, of the Cubs, allowed the same number. Score by innings: Chicago ............................. 001 020 000—3 Detroit .............. ' ............... 100 101 001—1 Play by play account: First Inning Chicago— Galan grounds out, Rngcll to Owen. Herman also grounds out, Bridges to Owen. Klien fouls out to Owen. No runs, no hits, no errors. Detroit— Clifton grounds out, Hack to Cavarotta. Cochrane hits a single to left field. Gehringer singles nnd Cochrane goes to second. Goslin pops out. Fox gets a two base hit, Cochrane scores and Gchritiger goes to third. Walker is purposely passed. Rogcll grounds out retiring the side. One run, 3 hits and no errors. Second Inning Chicago— Hartnett called out on strikes. Demiiree flics to Fox in right field. Cavarctta singles, goes to sec- (Continued on puge two) .(•jtherc had been more action and less i words in the earlier case of Japan i there wouldn't have been trouble now : with Italy. Had Japan been promptly and vigorously "put in her place," so they argue, Mussolini would never luivc dared to tlirow down the gauntlet today. But that criticsrn is foolhardy. It i overlooks the true nature of the ! League of Nations. Such criticism is i ignorant of the fact that there is a I vital difference between the League ; as Woodrow Wilson conceived it and ! as the world finally adopted it. j XXX i It was Wilson's idea to disarm nn- | lions and transfer their fighting units to an international patrol. Final authority then would have rested not with the commanders of national armies and navies, but with the international parliament of the League. at Geneva, Switzerland. Wilson would have done for the world what every self-governing nation seeks to do for itself — make the military power subordinate to the civil authority as represented by the legislative and judicial branches of government. The world, so long as it comprises United Liner Hits Peak and Falls in Wyoming's Wilds 9 of Dead Are Passengers, Whose Names Are Unrevealed Monday LOSE PROP, ENGINE Ship, Fatally Injured by First Contact, Plunges Into Second Hill separately armed nations, is ruled by the military. CHEYENNE, Wyo.-f/P)—Twelve persons aboard an castbound United Air Lir.es mail plane crashed to their deaths about 15 miles west of Chcycn deaths about 15 miles _west of Cheyenne early Monday morning, it was announced* at the air lines office here. The dead included: NINE PASSENGERS. PILOT' H. A. COLLISON, Salt Lake City, Utah. CO-PICOT HAROLD BATTY. Denver, Colo. STEWARDESS LEONA MASON, Salt Lake City. Utah. The cause of the accident can not j bo determined, company officials said, i until the Department of Commerce i completes it .--investigation. "The plane apparently struck the top Dr. F. Crossley Morgan, noted: Bible lecturer, Is appearing twice?; dnlb' at First Presbyterian, churclt'. through next Friday, October llv." He speaks at 10 In the morning,;'" and at 7:30 at night. • -„ inw ijuuiu iipimi eiiuy &uuen uiu LUJ; Wilson stood where the founders of | of onc ,, ju , osl Hs propellor and L . n . 90 Die on Highway During Week-End California Leads "Sudden Death" List Wtih Total of 11 Fatalities Uy the Ah-sncintcd Press The nation's highway dead tutnled more than 90 in partial reports from 29 elates during the week-end. Among California's 11 dead were three Filipinos killed in a northern California wreck. Throe of Ohio's 10 dead wen; killed in n train-auto collision of an automobile and a freight train in Indiana. Three men wen? killed when their automobile skidded und struck a pole in Vineland, N. J. The mother of six children was killed by un auto in Biddeford, Me. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : mo. u. s. PAT. Off. America stood when they sought to j persuade the 13 original colonies to pool their fighting forces and make them subject to the decision of a single congress. The founders of America succeeded because they dealt with 13 suites having a common language, ancestry and tradition. .,.!.. Wilson failed because he dealt with a.s many languages, peoples, and, traditions, ns there are in the world. U is unreasonable to criticize the League for not carrying out Wilson's original aim— to make common cause against the aggressor in a war— because Wilson presumed military power would be concentrated in the League and the individual nations would be disarmed. But quite the reverse has occurred. The League has been given no military power, and its individual members- are today more heavily armed than ever before. The League, therefore, falls back on : moral persuasion and the use of eco- ' nomic boycotts. I It is all the League can do. ] America of all nations has the least | right to criticize — for we gave the ' League a flat "No" while the thunder of guns was still in our ears. I XXX j I have had on my desk since last I .spring a book dealing with the Jap- | unesc-Lcaguc crisis which I long ago read but neglected to review. It is George Bronson Rca's "The Case for Manchoukuo"*, and what this lobby ist-in- Washington- for- Japan has to say concerning that earlier League crisis pretty well illustrates how Italy must feel today. Ihe arrogant case for conquest is presented by Rea in these words: The question we .should ask our selves is not whether the treaty rights of this or that foreign state art! being impaired, but whether the people of Manchoukuo having obtained their desires, can demonstrate their ability to contribute more |:> the general welfare and pclcc of the world than the system displaced. The real justification for the creation :if the new state i.s to Ix 1 found not in metlrids by which its independence was established, but in the use which it V.1H make of it. If it can build up an orderly und effective system of government and thereby add to the well-being of its people and the prosperity of the world, the historian of the future will not inquire too closely into the legality of the act. Mr. Rea takes a good many words gine, and then bounced, nose first, against the top ot another hill." said Bill Hoar, assistant manager • for the completes 'its investigation. New Term Opened by Supreme Court Justices Meet for Historic Debate on New Deal's . Basic Laws Cake Walk to Be Held 7:30 Tuesday 10-Cent Entrance Fee fot Benef it Event on Roped- Off Main Street .* Add i tTonal;Vrej5ortS ^Monday - -brought, the Hope Boys band uniform fund to $458.32. ••.""•' Previously acknowledged ., $.437.07 Hope High School Faculty............ .10.00 Benefit baseball fund ;...-... 4.00 55G Service Station '...:... 1.00 W. O. W. Lodge : .'.. 2.00 Cash 25 F. R. Johnson : 1.00 John Ridgdill :...'.. ',1.00. Total to date ^58.32 Members of the auxiliary announced that plans were being completed for a Cake Walk to be held at 7:30 p. in. Tuesday. The cake walk will be staked on Main street between Second and Third streets. This area will be roped off so that the entire space may be used. The Boys band will furnish music. The cake walk will be staged on tered by every man, woman and child, About 25 cakes have been donated, and will be on exhibition at the Hope Furniture company store Tuesday afternoon. All proceeds of the contest ^ /• IT -\/r i. i'-vill be used for the uniforms, which 0 U 1' 1 11 g Ol 1* arm MeatS I have been ordered by the Band Aux- Will Be Discussed Here i ;» a !7- T1 >cre wiu bc ™ '». a ».y c ^ s ". . ~ . * _ i Walks as there arc cakes during the 1 llUl'Sday, L)Ct. 1U night assuring (in award at every con- Cold storage men in southwest Ark- | J. K. Sale will be master of cer'c- ansas will meet at Hope,-Thursday Oc-i monies, and, with tho aid of several tobcr 10, to consider I7ic problems in | of the town's notables, will call the connection with curing farm meats | contests. World Champion Melon Is Champ in Publicity, Too ?'AP" Sends Middlebrooks West--"NEA" Brings Melon Back With Powell A HOLLYWOOD STAR Warner Brothers Sends Large Original Print of v Dick and the Melon Dick Gets Whale of a Melon, Product of a Fond Hope, (Ark) WASHINGTON.-(/l J )—A brief session bereft of ceremony Monday started the supreme court on its new eight months' term which is expected to affect the 1936 election issues and have an important bearing on whether a constitutional amendment is to be sought to enlarge federal powers over commerce. Meeting Called on Cold Storage ,. Here it is girls!—that picture of Dick Pow.fill'and-Hempstead county's world champion watermelon. Photographed at the star's home at toluca Lake, near Hollywood, Calif., this picture was transmitted by NBA SgCYoice,- the. Cleveland . (Ohio) syndicate which furnishes pictures, cartoons and serial stories for The Star and 800 other American newspapers. .The picture and cut-lines are reproduced exactly as furnished The Star by NEA. The picture arriving in the 4 ,p. m. mail Saturday, too late for publication that day as The Star goes to press at noon Saturday for the week-end edition. , Publicity for a Champion "• .The-1935 O. D. Middlebrooks melon probably received more newspaper publicity' than any other champion h Hempstead county's 15-year dominance of the big-watermelon industry. The advent of the 195-pound monster was recorded by'the Associated Press wires 'Saturday afternoon, September sBl.'and in greater detail that Saturday;, nfjgh't "'for• the "Sunday .morning newspapers. • • W. O. Shipley photographed the melon in several poses September 2.1, and the next day, Sunday the 22d, prints were rushed off to various newspaper picture services. The Star reproduced a print showing Mr. Middlebrooks, his two sons, and the melon. The Associated Press from its Atlanta (Ga.) picture bureau broadcast a print of the elder Mr. Middlebrooks and the melon—and this picture was reproduced Saturday, September 28, in the Hollywood (Calif.) Citizen- News. And here is NEA Service's picture of Dick' Powell and the melon. West — and East . Mr. Middlebrooks and the melon went west with the Associated Press, while Dick Powell and the melon came east with NEA. Incidentally, one of the Hope girls' names on the watermelon crate got into the picture. If you examine the above picture carefully you will sec Patricia Duffie's name sciatchcd on the wooden handle-bar of the crate. The original print of another pose of Mr. 'Powell and tho melon and the crate; showing the girl's names clearly, j was received from Warner Brothers studio Monday by The Star. The pic- j hire—a large movie "still"—is posted ! on one of windows in The Star build. ing. (Continued on puge two) Military modes are creating lot ot general interest. Howard Co. Singing Convention Oct. 12 Semi-Annual Meeting Will Be Held West of Nashville on No. 24 under cold storage, according to Frank ! R. Stanley, county agent. , K. F. Winner from the Bureau of] i Animal Industry, U. S, Department of i I Agriculture, who has done much work in the South in connection with thr ' curing <>f farm pork, will give a clis- cu.'sion of the problems in (his work, ami will givea demonstration in the culling "f pork to the service men who are in attendance. Funlv r plans for holding county and community meetings to fully acquaint farmers with tin; advantages of curing meal ruder cold storage will be explained by M. W. Muldrow, extension animal husbandman. University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. In thi'se county and community meet- j ings pork culling, curing, und cunning •demonstrations will be given. i Embargo Ordered by United States i Roosevelt Forbids Ship' mentof Munitions--Americans Travel at Own Risk The entrance fee is ten cents. "•/?' HARRY The, Howard County Singing convention will hold its regular semi-annual meeting ut Center church, nine miles west of Nashville on Highway 24. Sunday, October 13, A business i-ession of the convention will be held at 7:30 p. m. Saturday. C'etober 12. Election of officers will furnish a highlight in the Saturday night session. Edd Walston iw president of the eon- >. uucc i vention. An invitation to the public ," wa sextended by Mr. Walston. j i WAl-HINGTON— Hard upon his invocation of an absolute arms embargo siijainst Italy and Ethiopia, President Roosevelt Sunday night issued a proe- laniiitidi warning Americans not to travel on ;-hips of the belligerent nations. 'Hie i.roelanuition was issued by the 1 Ftale Department after uulhorizuli in was given by President Roosevelt from the cruiser Houston in the Gulf of Lower California. Crouched in the identical language of tho arms proclamation. issued late Saturday night. it. .said that Americans traveling on Mich vi..-.-i'U "d-J so ut their own risk." . Tlie second proclamation %vi\s con- as a direct oxiircssion against ' "General" because he DETROIT—Quick glances at the World Scries combatants: Mickey Cochrane doesn't like corn on llif cob because it gets in his ears. . . The Detroit manager's receivers make his well-shaped head look like a loving cup. ... It is a cup of knowledge of hitters. . . . You've never seen a one-mun wrestling act until >i;u'vi seen Charley Grimm's. . . • The pilot of the Chicago Cubs still can develop a good gass on a cup of coffee and a magnificent bus.'o after the fourth schooner of amber, even though a.s C. J. Grimm, he's hqving a tough nine in playing straight nwn a.s just another vice president Hank Greenberg swings from Port Arthur. . . . Gabby Hurtnett was cut out, U be a cop, . . Lonnie Warncke, a country boy showing the city slickers hov. . . . Tommy Bridges, 155 pounds of fast ball and pluck. . . . Billy Herman cughta be in pictures. . . . Charley Gehringer, automaton. . . . Big Bill Lee, from Lousiana State, makes jou think of Jack Torrance, and convinces you that they raise them large in other places besides Nebraska and the \ve..t coast. . . Schoolboy Rowe. . . . An- ulher colossus. ... No record-tyiiia whining streak this year, but steadier, and free of "How'ma doin', Edna'.'" gavs. ir'tailed Sujne Duy- Franklin Demarce . . . the willing workman of Winters and the Cubs started to play on the same day— July (i. . . . They cull Alvin Cvowclor iii the Police Look for Slayerof Child 7-Year-Old Girl Attacked and Hanged by Seattle (Wash.) Fiend SEATTLE, Wesh,— (A')— A sadistic killer who hanged 7-year-old Sally Kalley on a garage door was hunted here Monday by police detectives, shotgun cquads and volunteers. Investigating officers said the girl, j daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Kellcy, had been criminally attacked i before she was slain Sunday night. Pronowciatian Is Given for Ethiopian WarTongue- Twisters \ LONDON, Eng.—As a guide to all i professing to speak the King'- 1 - 1 English, the following pronunciation of important Ethiopian names i.s taken from the- standard guide published by the I Permanent Committee on Geuiivaphi- |cal Names for official use in the Urit- i ish Empire. Addis Ababa—Addis Ababau islre.-h on the abl. Aduwu—Aduowaa (accent, fir*! syllable). Lake Tana—As if spelled -Tsuiu^. Ankobar—Accent second syllable. Harnr—Stress the "Ha." Ogaden—Accent second syllable. Mn§dala ta mount once stormed by The British—Makdalaa. Ethiopian Action Is Equivalent to War Upon Powers Report of "Committee of' 13" Cites Violation of League Covenants ' j ETHIOPlAJTp STRIKE Selassie to Lead 125,000, .VI Men—Suez Canal Will - $ Remain Open to Italy , f; Copyright Associated Press ' GENEVA, Switzerland.— (&)— The« League of Nations council" "Monday- adopted a report declaring Italy had', -., "resorted to war in disregard of. its 5/ *; covenants." ' < % < Adoption of this report immediately > •-' puts into effect Article 16, which provides for the application of sanctions against an aggressor nation—meaning in this case Italy. Here fire two prized Arkansas products—Dick Powell, popular cinema crooner, and the huge grnuddaddy of all watermelons which residents of Arkansas, the singing star's native state, presented to him'as testimony of wood to a slice of the gargantuan specimen, 25 pounds heavier than himself. 25 Reported Killed in Chicago Blast 7 Bodies Recovered From Blazing Paint and Varnish Factory CHICAGO.— ( Twenty-five pcr- s'ons were reported killed and an undetermined number injured Monday in a terrific explosion at the Nubian Faint & Varnish Co. plant on Chicago's West Side. Half an hour after the blast seven bodies had been removed. The concern employs 230 persons, and it was believed some were trapped in the blazing building, although no accurate possible. check was immediately Forestry School Held at Camden 10 District Rangers Given Course on Reports und Management England Sticks to League LONDON, Eng.-(/P)-Great Britain will not recognize, or consent to, any peace overtures in the Italo-Ettuopian war unless they fall within the framework .o^ the League of Nations' jurisdiction, it was authoritatively declared Monday. V. S. Sets Up Embargo WASHINGTON-(/p)—America's pre-< cedent - shattering neutrality policy swung into operation Monday with the issuance of instruction to customs.,of-,. ficials at American seaports (o halt' any army shipments to Italy and Ethiopia. ' i -j The instructions were issued in'con?;-/ fprmity with the president's proclaim.-^ tions putting an embargo on munitions^ dealings with Italy and Ethiopia, "and \, admonishing Americans to slay off.theU, ships of these Jwo nations. : -.* JL •>„ Copyright Associated Brcss- GENEVA, Switzerland — (>P) -4 S A- League of Nations official disclosed'' Monday that "the committee of 13" of the League council has decided that Italy "resorted to war in disregard of its covenants under Article 12" of the League covenant. This means that Italy may be deemed to have committed an act of war against all the members of the League in her attack on Ethiopia. •Selassie to Take Field ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—(Copyright AP)—Ethiopian sources disclosed Monday that Emperor Haile Selassie plans to lead an army of 120,000 fighters into the field against Italy within two weeks. This disclosure was made as rumors circulated in the capital that Italy had proposed peace terms to the 'emperot, One of the imperial advisors called (he rumors "almost" true, but declined further comment. Suez to Remain Open PARIS, France—(#>)—The directors of the privately-owned Suez 'Canal company after a meeting Monday re- 1 •y$ Circuit Court Is Convened Monday Judge Bush Charges Grand Jury—to Probe Death of Ptoy Collins The regular October session of the , „ _ ...„—„„ „_„ v .„. Hempstead county grand jury con- iterated that the canal would remain vcncd at 9 a. m. Monday at Washing- {open to all countries during hostilities ton, j in East Africa. After instructions by Circuit Judge j Only a blockade or aa attack by Dexter Bush, the jury went into ses-jsome other country will prevent sion to hear reports of Prosecuting ! Italian ships from using the waterway, Attorney Ned Stewart. Roy Ander-1 officials added. con, of Hope, was appointed foreman, j Included among the cases to come before the grand jury is the death of Roy Collins, Spring Hill farmer and Copyright Associated Press ADUWA, Ethiopia—(£>)—Italy's to* year-old goal of vengeance fel} into heard. Robert Turner, negro, is held in connection v.'ith the death of Louie Peoples, negro, whose body was found along the Missouri Pacific railroad tracks near Guernsey several months ago. Another negro murder case involves ! Henry Scott, sought for the fatal The 10 district forc.st rangers of Re-i shooting of a negro girl at Columbus gion 1. of the Arkansas State Forestry ! several weeks ago. Scott escaped im- Commisiion, were in Camden Thurs- j mediately after the thooting and has j da;.. October 3, attending a school on not been arrested. j .service reports, pay rolls, and fire re- The shooting of Luther Jamison, ne- i p•,!•;.•. igro, of Patmos, by Jaek Howard, ne-I Instructions were given by Glenn K. ' ero. is to be considered. Jamison was! Dun-ell, at-.-ib-lant foretter in charge f-hot through the head, but he recov- j red. stockman, who died two weeks ago in | the hands of Mussolini's army Sunday. Julia Chetter hospital with a fractur- j General Maravigna's soldiers, pre- ed skull. j ceded by tanks, poured into the city Sheriff Jim Bearden s <-f,ice said to wipe away the sn^d, o f a disas- that about 15 persons would testify in [ trous defeat by an overw heinnng Etli- this case. j iopian force in 1896. Two negro murder cases will also be Et . hionlnn ,. M i s t a n Ethiopian resistance, which had stiffened slightly along the route to hamper the Italian advance, melted away at; the invaders plodded up to the gates of the city, Immediataely on the heels of tlie soldiers rolled army trucks, carrying a huge stone monument carved, in cent weeks by soldiers trend. The monument por$ of Aduwa." they presented arms. Houses Destroyed by Bombs The Italians tramped through, the narrow, rocky streets inspecting every f f , . , • 1 *T T ' 1~* 1 (»|-(>fl . H*Tit«J*T|»WV«**<"»IWVl»? »**•*$"»». l«»»Q «-»»-^. ( icr^Si-r^ a.^r.Tr $r™* * M ^ m ^ ,,,at ^v^ i^t^tinrs the Arkansas Slate Forestry Commis,; enough indictments were letumed to: f «* **«& hdd ^ f Jhelr E^ si"". ^ lif >' tri»>«! b.V jury, ihe petit juror, | <*<'" *'»<! < h ? . itarl ° f , *?*? ^ ....... attending the school were: would bc called next Monday. An at-' African campaign as the symbol of Cmus Coffna U,,!!!. »«!,.-« A. : tempt will be made ,u dispose of as | victory. The 1,-oops ,,r,.«ed. a cly t^ok IL. Keiih. Unit 2. Dierk>; Louis Ram- ""'V criminal cases a.s possible u ilii-! measures to protect thcm&clvn from isev. Unit 3. Fordyce; Massey Andor-!«>'( jury trials. ;MJII. Unit 4. Warren; Duncan Cothran. Officials also aniKMinced thst no ivil cases would bc heard at this s-es- niiiiiued on page three) (Continued on page three) Tl>e Indian chameleon lias :i tele- .scoric tongue with which it can catch .nsccls six inches distant. I Unit •>. Malvorn: G. C. Shontav iti. Aikadelphiu: E. H. English. 1 Jfffi'i>"jn: Riis-'M-ll Christian. Unit El D:ii-ado: John F. Glas.-. Unit !l. M: nolia; and Can-oil Calhinm. Unit A.-lulo\\n. Allen Garner, clerk in Region 1 fice. and J. H. Kirby. supervii i"i- Ou 1 Howard county s-tate game rc'lii •il.-u were r.t the .--,'hool. Kihiopian currency is the Mara Thtresa and Mcnelek dollars of a nominal vulue of about 50 cents, but in \iarl3 of the country bars of salt or s\'< » curlridges an- UM il. sniping. As II Ducc's forces moved into the city, the found scores of houses de- I'nii 7. .-"in. all uary. being postponed until Jan- : su-oyed by the aerial last Thursday. Tliey bombardment were told by the natives thiit hundreds and been killed. Vitlorio Mussolini. ;jon of the i-rem- icr, with the Italian air forces, told this correspondent that Italian planes had been ordered to keep a sharp , lookout for Ethiopian columns rented at her home on East Sixth puj-ttd to be moving up on the Italian C't Friday night with two gallons , pos jij ons . J£i>dcavor,To Protect Mcu Before the city had been occupied. an official statement announced tlvu Negro Woman Seized With Illegal Liquor Vi')lu McFadden, negio woman, was if moonshine liquor. Chief of Police Jehu Ridgdill said she wculd be elmrgcd with ppssession of liquor for the purpose of sale. Officers makin« the mid were, Baker, Ward and Shipp. (Ci::V,iuutxI en page

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