Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 11, 1935
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aa«BPih A Thought Woman i< like th* rt*d which , bends to every brwte, but ibreak* not in th* tcmpeirt.- ! Whntely. i Hope ^i^JSks Star Af hansaS-'-Partly ddtidy fttt* day nlghl and Saturday, VOLUME36--NUMBER 3lT ^^^^^^^1.^.^ A^-, 'HOPE, ARKANSAgFRlDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1936 g^tffr S^: ffl.; /._^_^£gWkg^B ARMS R TOETH r 3? Herb and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN" V] WAS writing the other day that fewer people would be 1 killed in automobile accidents if Arkansas followed other states and jailed or fined every man who stops his car on a main highway without pulling off the roadway—day or night. In Missouri, for instance, trucks arc required to carry flares; and how vigorously the law is enforced I learn from an item in the Lamar (Mo.) Democrat. On highway No. 71 a patrolman _.'. . _ _.. ... (.-jwalkcd up to a truck parked at a I filling'station. AH was apparently in 20 Bobcats Leave for Game Friday on El Dorado Field Locals to Furnish First 1935 State Competition • for Oil City EL DORADO REA'DY Wildcats Reported at Full Strength for First Time This Fall Coach Foy Mammons and n so.uad of more than 20 players left Friday for El Dorado where the Bobcats and Wildcats tangle on Rowland field Friday night In what promises to be a order. The truck and the driver had licenses. The truck wasn't overloaded. The supply of flares for emergency night-stops was on hand. Nothing was out of the ordinary—but this happened, says Ihc Lamar Democrat: The patrolman took a cigarette from his pocket, saying to the truck drive, "Give me a match." The latter said, "I 'haven't any match." "Come with me," quoth the man of the law. There was nothing for the truck driver to do but go. He was fined, along with the costs, to the tune of $17.50. It was held if he had no matches he couldn't light his flares. So it was the same ns if he didn't have any flares. K stiff battle. -f till *trc«jfth with the exception of Ramsey, who is nursing an injured leg. Reports from El Dorado indicate that the Wildcats. for the first time this year, will be at top speed. Before leaving, Coach Mammons said the team was determined to do its best, regardless of what the outcome would be. The Bobcat mentor predicted the hardest battle thus fur. A big delegation of Hope fans planned to follow the team, Soil Conservation Service Office Is Opened on Friday Temporary Quarters Taken by H. K. Thatcher in Arkansas Bank Bldg. 3 OF STAFF HERE First Men, Field Foreman, Are Put to Work in Hope Area Friday The Soil Conservation Service opened temporary offices Friday in the old Arkansas Bank & Trust Co. building in offices furnished through the courtesy of W. S. Atkins, bank liquidator. H. L. Thatcher, who is in charge of the new soil conservation project in Hcmpstcad and Nevada counties, arrived Thursday with three members of his staff, to begin work. With Mr. Thatcher came V. W. Thalmann, agricultural engineer, and Miss Evelyn Lewis, clerk-stenographer, transfcr- You laugh. .red from the Forrest City project; and don't laugh when you read „, „ MpM:| . „«, ',' . nnnmis . But you Monday's news-report on week-end T. C. McMahon, assistant agronomist, transferred from the Harrison pro„ _ t 11 tiiioiui »*-u liuill lilt: Jitiiiu>uii wiu- highway deaths, always runmng close ct members will bo to 100 persons for the United States ( nddcd r And its that deadly week-end roll call which causes highway laws to be passed and compels thinking men to demand their vigorous enforcement. The soil conservation project here is set up to use 125 relief laborers and and the first of these were to begin j work Friday. Five men called for "Double" Saves Mae West Red Cross Battle Against Dust Is Told bA, Evans . i . . . i 1 wui rt A- i ivtu j • A.- i > w 1111,41 vuiiwwi *«ji %ivtomprrow mght it may be your ' r . d will . bc given-*. few days- rn to meet the man who didn t have | trainin ,. work nnd us(i as f oreltlcn urn o mee te man wo in ave trainin ,. work nnd a match, and who therefore might just ovcp ^ ndduiona as well have had no flares. '36 Cotton Plans Laid at Memphis use as foremen over the additional men to be called for from time to time. If the full quota of relief men can not be obtained it is hoped, according to Mr. Thatcher, to have WPA officials grant permission to employ farm labor in the area to complete the required quota. j "Ours is a farm program," said Mr. I Thatcher, "and all of the farm people i that we can yet to work on it, the El Dorado Ready ! EL DORADO, Ark.—Behind closed i gates, Carl Dalrymple's El Dorado { Wildcats are steaming up for the first j big slate battle Friday night on Rowland field against Foy Hammons' big and powerful Hope Bobcats. For the first time since the opening of the season, the Wildcats will enter the game with n full strength team. J. C. Chadwi'ck, hard plunging defensive full buck, out since the Haynosville same, will start Friday night. Slight injuries suffered by other members of the starling lineup have healed and the Wildcats will go en the field under full power. Powerful Opponent Hope, always a powerful aggregation, is Ihis year even n greater contender fur .stale honors. Foy Hammons, former Ping Bluff, Ouachita nnd Monticello coach, has worked mgnder.s with the Bobcat material. Tlie Hope mentor has always been noted for his ability to produce a ,, swift but powerful running attack and P ii stubborn defense. Running from a short punt nnd single wing back formations, the Bobcat powerhouse is built around Cargilc, rangy half buck who is being touted for all-state honors in Southwest Arkansas. In every game this year Curgile has been the main stem of the Hope scoring drives. Cargile is a triple threat and a star at defensive half buck. Defensive Strength In the Bobcat line, Stone, 220 pound „ ,, ,-, , , . . T ,i i that we can get to work on Cully Cobb Arrives rrom| bcttcr . O ur effort win be u> Washington to Hold Open Meeting WASHINGTON — (/P) — Headed by Cully A. Cobb, chief of the Cotton Section, a group of Farm Administration officials and government economists left Washington Thursday for Memphis, Tenn., where a hearing on the 1936 cotton adjustment program will be held Friday nnd Saturday. From evidence obtained at this hearing, officials said, plans for the next program will be drafted, and a decision will bc reached on the acreage reduction to be required of cotton contract singers in 1930. Long conferences on the cotton program have been held here during the past three weeks and officials have indicated they desired a program not greatly different than that of 1935. The AAA designed the 1935 program a year ago on an estimated production of 11,500,000 bales. The national Bankhead allotment was 10,500,000 bales. The October 1 government estimate of production this year bales. Officials said they (Continued on page six) • FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : BEO. U. ». PAT. Off. was 11,464,000 expected some opposition to the processing Uix from cotton spinners at the Memphis meeting. AAA will .seek a further reduction in cotton carry-over next year. The carry-over as of August 1, 1935 was estimated at 9,000,000 bales, and the normal desirable carry-over has been estimated at 5,000,000 bales. Officials said opinions concerning the acreage reduction necessaiy next year have varied widely, ranging from 25 to more than 40 per cent. rnd work out with the landowners farm plans that will increase the fertility of the soil and prevent it from eroding away. Sheet erosion is the greatest menace here and that am probably be controlled best by terracing nnd n liberal planting of winter cover crops and the turning under of such legume crops as vetch, cow peas and soy beans." The £oil Conservation Service has sent out invitations to every owner of n vacant building asking for bids for the rent of adequate office, warehouse and garage space. It is hoped that the Department can be located in permanent quarters by Ihe lust of October. llnrry Dean Given the bizarre assignment of ' impersonal ing Mac West, hi thwarting a plot to burn the blond ac- trtss with acid if fhc refused to pny J1000 to extortionists. Detective Harry Dean of Los Angeles is shown at the left after makeup cxpcrtfl got In their work. How.' well the sleuth looked the part Is' sliown by comparison with the' glamorous Mac In n pose at the right, above. George Janlos, right, rtudio cafe ;cn»ploye, was 'nrrcstc'U i:s a suspect by n shotgun squad when he picked up the hills at a i cndczvous spot on a Hollywood side street. Five threatening notes arc reported to have been received by the actress and operatives o£ the district attorney's office arc seeking ether suspects In the alleged plot. filac West Dust -Pneumonia Brought Under Control in Terrible Western Dust Bowl RED CROSS RALLY Mrs. Arthur Swanke Introduced as Chairman of 1935 Roll Call Drive RED CROSS OFFICIAL George Juntos Two Convicted in Death of Woman Purkins Resigns Committee Post Appointive Judge Clears Way for Nomination by State Committee LITTLE ROCK— (#>)—The resignation of Circuit. Judge Duval L. Purkins as a member of the Democratic State Cent nil Committee was announced Friday on the eve of that body's called meeting to nominate candidates for three district judgships, to be filled ul the .special general election'No- vember 5. Juclye Purkins said his action was due to his candidacy for the judgship of the 10th district. State Convention England to Head HeldbyW.CT.U.i Mutual Life Here Cold Storage for Meat Discussed Russellville Meeting Addressed by National President Ida B. Wood RUSSELLVILLE, Ark.—(/P|—Delegates to the annual state convention of the Arkansas Women's Christian Temperance Union here Thursday were given a comprehensive review of achievements of the organization and plans for the future by Mrs. Eleanor Neill, Batcsville, at the opening session. The convention celebrated "Youths' Night" with a program dedicated to world peaec. A panel discussion was led by Mrs. C. B. Nelson, Little Rock state .secretary of the young peoples' branch. The convention was to close its sessions Friday night with an address by rut punch in your remarks ami | M] . S Ida B W ise Smith, national pres- Collcs will drink, lii every woi'd. ' Hope Man Is Appointed District Manager for Insurance Company Announcement was made here Friday of the appointment of Wayne H. England of Hope us district manager of the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York. Mr. England will maintain an office at 207 First National Bank building. His territory comprises several southwest Arkansas counties. Mr. England has been associated with hiMirance companies fur the puhl six years, representing the Aetna company as an agent in Hope several yeras. - • ••'«!» T ff»Twenty years after the Mexican volcano. Mount Jorullo. erupted, a cifi ; " could be lighted from the lava a few inches below the .surface. Louisiana Pair Found Guilty of Fatal Attack on Magnolia Girl HOMER, La.—(/I 1 )—Two men awaited sentence Friday after their conviction on charges of criminally attacking and killing a woman hitch-hiker on the Homer-MiiHicn highway last | March 28. I A jury late Thursday brought in a i verdict of guilty against H. G. Allen. 10, of DuBuch, La., on charges of I criminal assault, recommending the i "extreme penalty.' ' | The state didn't charge that Allen actually attacked the woman, but that j he aided in the commission of the I crime, which under the .state law. made him equally guilty. The maximum penalty under the charge is 20 years' imprisonment. Hubert Natlin, 19, was found guilty Wednesday on charges of manslaughter in the case. The woman was reported to have been traveling from Hope, Ark., to Lnngvicw, Texas. Magnolia Woman As the case was reported to The Star by the Associated Pi-ess last March 28, the woman's name was Mrs. James E. Ferguson Best, the former M1.--S Roberta Williamson, of Magnolia. She was reported at the time to be en route to Tyler, Texas. Her body was identified by Reed Norman. «f Homer, who had known her as a girl in Magnolia. PWA Threatened by Damage Suits Liability Insurance Refused in Clark County Because of Jury Action ARKEDELPHIA. Ark.—Notified by seven of the leading firms writing public and employes liability insurance in Arkansas that they would not. write policies covering PWA projects in Clark county, assistant. United States. Engineer Alexander Allaire viv<-l Architect Frank Erhurt at Little Rock immediately notified Arkadelphia residents who were alarmed Thursday night lest more than $400.000 in PWA projects be lost to the county. This includes a §246,000 project >'l Demonstration Held at City Hall for 50 Operators, Agents, Farmers '"'Approximately 50 cold storage op'" crulor.s. farmers and county agents from seven southwest Arkansas counties attended a meeting at Hope city hall Thursday to discuss farm meat curing and cold storage problems onxl it.s possibilities in this section of the stale. Arrangements for the meeting \vcre made by Frank R. Stanley, county agent, in eo-operution with M. W. Muklrow, Little Rock. Extension Ani- Whcn the Red Cross went into the Western dust bowl this spring-scene of a major American disaster—it found folks standing around as though nothing could be done to prevent further loss of life through the dreaded dust- pneijmonia, Albert E\^ns, assistant national director of disaster relief, told Hope Rotary club Friday noon at Hotel Barlow. Mr. Evans, who from his St. Loui: headquarters directs disaster jreliei operations of the Red Cross for the Midwestern area, is conducting a regional conference of Red Cross workers in Hope Friday from the southwest Arkansas counties—one of four re gional meetings in all .Arkansas. A general meeting was held Friday morning, luncheon was taken by the visiting county chapter heads jointly with the Rotary club, while the afternoon session ( also held at the Barlow,' was given- ove£,to a discussion, of disaster relief. Accompanying Mr. Evans from the St. Louis office was Miss Edith Miller, assistant director for the Midwestern area, Roll Call Chairman D. B. Thompson, Hempstead county chairman of the Red Cross, presided over the luncheon meeting, and introduced the Hempstead county Roll Call drive chairman, Mrs. Arthur Swanke. Mr. Evans' speech about conditions in the dust bowl last spring emphasized the need for drastic action in an emergency. The Red Cross, he said, qucikly arranged for dust-protectors for school-children, available at low prices in commercial quantities—but which nobody seemed to have thought about before the Red Cross pointed such protectors out. Residences were dust-proofed by tape and other materials. Altogether the Red Cross accomplished much toward reducing the death rate from dust-pneumonia, Mr, Evans declared. Mr. Evans has been in tire Red Cross service since the World war. A Denver Man Before coming to the Red Cross he was supcrvisior of the Bureau of the Homeless for the City Charities of Denver, Colo. He later served as secretary of home service for the Denver chapter of the American Red Cross, leaving that position in September, 1920, when he was appointed •as division representative of the Red League Declares V Italian Embargo; Crisis for Europl . Albert Evans now, jjllllt! nouii. rjjticusiou ^Mii- _ , . .. • ,. , r .. ., . mal Husbandman, University of Ark- Cross at Albuquerque, N. M At that anais Collepe of Agriculture, who was , P«'» l he was m charge of Ihc scrv.ce for transient soldiers, sailors and then- families. in charge of the meeting. K. F. Warner, Washington. D. C., meats specialist, with Ihe Federal Extension Service of the United States Department of Agriculture, discussed ways and methods of curing the farm meat supply by using cold storage facilities. He alto gave a meat cutting demons!ratio nat the Community lee & Cold Storage Plant. A hoj,' was chilled under the supervision of Ihc (.Continued on pnge five) •-4»*«» —— Band to Sponsor Arkadelphia Game i _ ! Uniform Fund Will Get | Half Proceeds After Deducting Ivxpense Tickets for the Hope-Arkadclphia fcolball game here nest Tuesday night will go on sale Friday afternoon at Garner's Pressing |>urUu-. Division street. The auxiliary of the Hope Boys band is sponsoring the yame and will be given half of the proceeds after expenses are deducted. Funds will be applied on new uniforms being purchased for Ihe bund. A ba.M'ball autographed by mcmber.i tf the New York Giants, national league baseball team, will be given to the boy or gii'l selling Ihe most, tickets. Additional reports Friday brought the uniform fund to §618.67. Previously acknowledged $U13.47 Wrestling fund two weeks ago 3.20 Turner's Bearding House - 1-00 . -B-j-swell & Higgason . l.W Longshoremen Go on Strike on Gulf 3,000 Walk Out to Force Unionization of Men at New Orleans HOUSTON, Texas.—(fl 5 )—More than ^,000 members of th,e International 'Lortgshorerrien'.s! 'association in" Texas 'a*»dt take Charles, La.; began a strike Friday. '^-^^®i^%^£. ^,-^ The lUriion dock workers said they would not return to their jobs until the operators make a contract* with the International Longshoremen's association at New Orleans and agree to include Lake Charles in the new contract for this district. British Cut Radio Speech of Italians Baron Aloisi Denied Relay to United States of Geneva Address British Lawmakers moned Week Early* "if the Public Interest"', LEAGUE "CASTS Great Britain to Ship nitions to Addis Ababa $4 When Authorized LONDON, Eng.—(#>)—The govern*^ ment Friday called parliament to rn^et ft 1 October 22—a week earlier than sched-,,.,, uled—saying that requirements public interest necessitated the change-'i ?| The British government announced}^ J it stood ready to release muntions to?,£ Ethiopia the moment the League ofc"^ Nations approves such action. Copyright Associated Press GENEVA, Switzerland.—(/?)—/_ eral arms embargo against Italy ahdj-J permission for Ethiopia to import- all f j* the war munitions she needs were or~v dered Friday by the full sanctions^ committee of the League of Nations./J The committee represents eve'ry'll League member except Italy and'jBthjjy iopia. j,.*fy&l At the same time a special, subcpin-^ mittee undertook a study of the pbs-" sibility of placing a finajjc.ial;bra«:ot1 akj£r$$lS, Italy. -,j. ri 2?^j*'1-'U. t" 6 *^ 18 By the Associated Press An official communique at Rome, said Friday that light casualties occurred in.the Italian^ranks, and Ethiopian chiefs had surrendered in numbers. The next objective of Italy was said to be Makale, 50 miles south of Adi- grat. On October 1, 1922 Mr. Evans wes appointed field representative for the stale of Colorado, in which capacity he served until April, 1927 when he was given a special assignment in disaster relief work in connection with the Mississippi flood. As a result of outstanding service as Area Director of disaster relief in Arkansas he was appointed Reconstruction Officer for the state of Mississippi. He continued in that service until May 1. 1928 when he was appointed Assistant National Director of Disaster Relief and assigned to the area of seventeen states under the jurisdiction of the Midwestern Branch Office. J.W. Black Injured in Scaffold Fall Hope Contractor, Hurt in j Accident, Undergoes Operation i J. W. Black, Hope building contrac- | lor, was injured Thursday afternoon | when he fell from n scaffold while : workinf on a house at Washington. He was taken to Julia Chester hospital where nn operation was performed Thursday night, for a ruptured groin. His condition Friday was reported as improved. The scaffold was only three or four feat high, and broke when it became overloaded. GENEVA, Switzerland— (/P) —Great Briatain began aplying sanctions against Mussolini's government Thursday, by choking off a broadcast to the United States by Baron Fompeo Aloisi, Mussolini's chief representative at Geneva. The United Kingdom Postoffice, at the last minute, refused to relay his words from Geneva via an English station to the United Slates. Aloisi said ho wished to explain Italy's case in the Ethiopian situation, and desired to give the American people a realistic conception of Premier Mussolini's East African campaign. An American radio hook-up (Columbia Broadcasting System) had been arranged for Aloisi's broadcast, and he was ready to present Italy's case to the American public in a dialogue with Edgar Mowrcr, United States newspaperman and author. They had finished their rehearsal and were on the verge of beginning the broadcast, when a telephone message came from England with the information that the United Kingdom Postoffice had refused to handle any broadcast by Aloisi or any other Italian .spokesman. The broadcast was abandoned. GENEVA, Switzerland. — (ff) —The League of Nations committee recommended Friday an embargo on future arms shipments to Italy and the lifting of the present embargo by some countries against such shipments to Ethiopia. The recommendations were made by a committee of sixteen, which had been organized to decide what sanctions should be applied to punish Italy for attacking Ethiopia. The committee plans to present its suggestions to the League's general staff for sanctions later in the day. If adopted, as generally expected, the embargo against Italy goes into effect at midnight Friday night, The recommendation for an embargo against Italy is based on. President Roosevelt's list of "implements of war." "Overhead" Takes Fund Blockade Means War ROME, Italy.—(/P)—A source close to the government said Friday that Italy will remain in the League of Nations unless sanctions of a military nature drive her out. An economic blockade backed by naval power would be construed as a military sanction, said this source. The government spokesman slated that Italy desires to remain in the League, but wishes to modify the League's construction so that it will be "effective for maintaining peace rather than being an instrument of war as it now is." k -it T«ok- Kdl JdCK SOU County, Cltlllg LO- ReCOlTl JMlUlll LITTLE ROCK— (/P)— The executive committee of the State Welfare Commission met here Friday with Chairman Henry Armstrong announcing that "no unusual matters" will be discussed. The committee conferred during the morning with State Comptroller Griffin Smith, uncl hadn't made a report on its discussions at noon Friady. (Continued on page six> j SYDNEY.—f!) 1 )—The federal govern| ment is subsidizing mail, passenger 1.00 ; and freight service over eleven air , routes in j-vui'trulia tit an estimated an- 5B18.B7 inual expense of $000,000. County Rule I* Hit LITTLE ROCK.—Almost half of Jackson county's allotment of 52.265 from the slate welfare fund for relief uf unemployable citizens of that county nus been spent for salaries and other local administration expenses of the Jackson County Welfare Board, a report submitted to Governor Futrcll Thursday by State Comptroller Griffin Smith indicated. The report came on the eve of a iCoatmued on page five) Copyright Associated Press ADDIS ABABA. Eehinpia — (/P) — A high Ethiopian official said Friday that the government may bc obliged to use j force unless Luiei Vinci-Gigliucei, j Italian minister to Ethiopia, leaves the i country within the specified 48 hours. i Copyright Associated Press i ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—{/P;— i Hordes of warriors marched out of the mountains and deserts of Ethiopia Thursday night to throw a vast wall of fighting men about this proud capital (They marched by tens of thousands., i under the command of Emperor Halle ' Selassie's mcst trusted generaU. ai their government announced a new rain of Italian bombs in the south had killed many of their countrymen. The fall of Askum, ancient capital of the Queen of Sheba and shrine of i the holy ark of the covenant, v, us ; announced by the Italian minister, i Luigi Vinci-Gigliucci, who got his i walking papers from Selassie. ! Italy's great bcrobing planes, said reports from Aksum before communi- 1 cations lines were cut, apparently i spared that city, centuries old when ; Rome was born. Aksum's monks fled j the city, bearing many of their sacied relics, . Nine Italian planes, said a govern- i ment communique, bombed Gorahei, i near Gerlogubi, en the Sotuhern front. 1 and rained projectiles on the Ethio- ! ^Continued on page five)

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