Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 13, 1937
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IT'S A Annual Conference Love Feast to Be Held at 9:30 a. m. Sunday Tlic pulpits of scvornl Hope churches will be filled Sunday morning by Methodist minister* attending the Little Rock annual conference in session at Hope. Bishop John M. Moore will preach at First Methodist church. Rev. H. Bnscom Watts, pastor of First Methodist church, Little Rock, wilt preach nt the First Baptist church. The Rev. Gnston Footc, pastor of Winficld Memorial Methodist church in Little Hock, will occupy the pulpit nt tlie First Christian church. The Hov. Fred G. Roebuck, pastor of Lakeside Methodist church, in Pine Bluff, will preach nt First Presbyterian church. Dr. H. C. Morrison, the conference preacher, will preach at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle. 'Hie annual love feast and testimony meeting of the conference will be held lit 9:30 Sunday morning, with Dr. James Thomas in charge. By (iEOIlUK DOUTHIT Associated Press Correspondent The conference Saturday approved a plan to help underpaid preachers of the conference, tentatively assuring all a salary minimum of $800. R. H. Cannon, Little Rock, secretary of n commission appointed last year to make a study of underpaid preachers, said 25 preachers last year received less than $800 each. He said the survey showed it would have taken a little over $4,000 to make up the deficit to pay up to $800 for each of the 25. - . The plan adopted. Saturday calls for life cha?go served by life"prcacKer to be aided to increase his salary half of the amount up to $800, the conference to pay the other half. A commission, composed of a member from each of seven districts, either minister or layman, will administer the plan. Limitation for the benefits arc to members of conference, young men serving on trial or by appointment of a bishop, and local pastors who have served eight consecutive years as supply pastors in conference. Preachers will make up the fund by paying one per cent of salaries annually. H is to bi; voluntary and not an us:.esuiiient. Bishop Moore commented on plan; "If you think you've done something this morning, you're just getting started. However, you're on the right track, but with lots to do. Everyone of my conferences has done something on this problem. But taking money out of one preacher's pocket and [Hitting it into another's is not going to solve the problem. If we're to progress the churches must take care of their preachers.." Bishop Moore ordained seven as ciders Saturday. They are: C. H. Giessen, Bearden; C. H. Gilliam, Gillham; Edward W. Harris, Stamps; V. D. Keeley, St. Charles, James Simpson, Locke.sbiirfi; J. Frank Walker, Emmet; D. L. Wiluox, Mabelvale. Ralph Clayton, Junction City, and Howard Alexander Brooks, Malvern, were ordained as deacons. MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the fol- lowong questions, then thecking against the authoritative answers below: 1. When wine is served with dinner, should the wine be poured from the right or left of the person sitting at table? 2. Should a wine glass be lifted from the table when it is being filled? 3. Is it good manners for a bridge player to snap each card against the table as he plays it? \. Should a card player tap on the table with his curds while he considers his next play? 5. Is it thoughtful for a poor bridge player to accept a party invitation when he knows he will be forced to play with experts? What would you do if— You have lost steadily at bridge for a whole evening because of poor cards- la) Complain of your cards each time a hand is played? (b) Explain your low score by describing the hands you held? (c) Ttake your bad luck without explanations or complaint? Answers 1. Right. 2. No. 3. No. 4. No. 5. No. Best "What Would You Do" so- lution—ic) (Copyright 1937, NEA, Service, Inc.) ' CLAUDE STUART HAMMOCK 'An expatS of the clwer ichetnct 'thai wtndte th« 'American people out of mtlHont of dollon yeotly. No. 3«. "Holdinft (lie Bug" George Mnngums garage and filling station was located where II got most of the transient business of the town. On several occasions, George had rented a car to a man named Danbury, who represented himself to be n produce broker. - •(• dcr Conference Clergy to Speak in Local Pulpits on Sunday Visiting Methodists Assigned to Other Denominations S PEAKING SCHEDUL E die alone, so I thought mnybe you'd like n piece of 11." '"Hint depends," said George. "Maybe It's out of my line." "Oh, it is, I guess, but that doesn't matter. I buy and sell produce. I've just bought and shipped about all I can handle until I get returns." "I don't know a tiling about that kind of business." "You don't have to," said Danbury. "Here's nn order for potatoes that must be shipped tomorrow or 1 lose it. 1 don't like to do that for there's a profit of belter than $100 in it." "How much will it take to swing it?" asked George, "Oh," said Danbury, "about $700. But I've paid out so much this week that I've got only about half that much on hand. If you care to put up half, I'll cut you in on half the profit." "How long would that tic up the money?" asked George. "Loss than a week," Danbury replied. "And you'll make a profit of about GO per cent." "That's worth thinking about," said George. "Here's how it works," said Danbury. "We send a sight draft with the Bill-of-Liirling and the draft will be paid before the shipment is released. Now, it's up to you. You can make a couple of hundred dollars easy enough, if you want to—otherwise I'll just pass it up." It seemed to George an opportunity to make some rather easy money. There was the signed order from a big produce commission house and everything appeared to be in order. "Arc you sure you can get the poln- t6cs?" asked George. "Why certainly," said Danbury. "I can gel them today and have them in the freight house tonight." "When do w6 need the cash.?" "I have mine right here," said Danbury, "and if you'll get yours, we'll put it alt in your safe until the stuff is delivered." "Then you don't, have to pay for them until they are delivered?" asked George. "Oh, no," Danbury replied, "I already have them under option. We pay off tonight after delivery to the railroad station." Danbury took an envelope out of his pocket, and from it, counted out 5350. "Here's mine," he said. "All right," said George, "just wait till I-go over to the bank. It wpn.'t take .long." ' „.' A few minutes later he returned from the bank with $350, which he handed to Danbury. Together they counted the $700 and Danbury placed it in the envelope. 'He then went to the water cooler, moistened the envelope flap and scaled it, before handing it over to George. "Now," said Dnnbury, "you'd better make a notation on the envelope and (Continued on Pago Two) ArkantM—F'a.ir and colder Saturday night and Sunday. VOLUME 39—NUMBER 27 gOPB, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13,1937 CENS JOBLES lit Hope Shows Much Power to Win, 33 ' © ' •• rr-* ! _. Bobcats Run Over 5 Touchdowns for ig If Victory " Hope Stages Wild Offensive Game to Defeat Russellville COME FROM BEHIND Russellville Tallies First With a Beautiful Field Goal By LEONARD ELMS The Hope High School football team won its seventh game ot the .season here Friday night by defeating Rus- .scllvilli! in n homecoming conference battle, J!3 to 3. Trailing throe to nothing at the .start of the second quarter, the Bobcats f.howeil :i burst »f offensive ]/>wer to run over three touchdowns and kick Iwn extra points to lend at the half, 20 to 3. During the first half the Bobcats used the old "chicken fight" formation that made many a Pine Bluff High School grid team famous during Foy Mammons' career as mentor there. Hope scored its fourth touchdown in the third quarter and added its final in the fourth period. Visitors Score First The Russellville team jumped into the lead a few minutes after (he opening kickoff. A Russellville player recovered a-fumble on the Hope 20-yard lioc..:iJi Kectori and Salmon drove to the 10. Freeman Stone and Hugh Rf.'csc went through to toss Salmon for a five-yard loss. On the next play a pass placed the ball on the one-yard line. The hard- charging Bobcat line smeared ball carriers for losses on two consecutive plays. On third down, Salmon dropped back and booted a beautiful field goal to put Russellville out in front, 3 to 0. Bailey Asserts He May f Be Out of Politics MEMPHIS, Tonn. —(/D — Governor Bailey of Arkansas pledged himself Saturday to tenancy reform in an interview in which hc> expressed doubt he would ever offer for the United States Senate again, and uncertainty whether"'he would .seek re-election as governor. "I haven't been in politics long enough to get the habit," Bailey said. "I don't even know whether I will run for governor again ot not. I don't think I will run for the, senate again." The governor is here to attend the Arkansas-Mississippi football game. Red Cross Fund Up to Total of (Continued on Page Two) Selassie, Ethiopia's Ex-King, Is Forced to "Go on Relief" Halle Selassie, looking quite dapper above hi London, lost not only his kingdom but his personal fortune when Italy wrested Ethiopia from him, It is now revealed. A "relief" fund may be raised to aid him. By MILTON BRONNER NE4 Service Stuff Correspondent LONDON—Hailc Selassie the First, King of Kings of Ethiopia, Conquering Lion of Judah—a frail little shadow king, thin and dark—has permitted his friends in England to reveal that his supposed treasure box, transported from Ethiopia, is empty. He stands out as the most notable victim of the League of Nations and One morning Danbury said: "Mr. Mangum, howd'a you like to make a little money?" George laughed. "Who wouldn't?" he asked. "Well," said Danbury, "1 guess everybody would. Now I've got an or- (C&ntinued, on Page Two) Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. Employes Contribute Total of $55 The Hcmpstead County Red Cross roll call fund jumped to $322 Saturday with additional reports from committees. The Bruner-Ivory Handle company employe.': turned in a total of $55 Saturday. The contribution is the first from Hope's industrial plants. Previously reported $239.00 Dr. J. G. Martiridnle -1.00 K. B\ McFaddin 1.00 A. F. -Hanegan -.:..-: .....-;:. 1.00; Girls Scout Troop No. 1, Mrs. Clyde Monts- .: 1.00 J. W. Franks 1.00 W. W. Compton •. 1.00 Mrs. J. F. Portei-field : 1.00 Dr. Branch 1.00 Albert Patton : 1.00 Hugh Hall 1.00 E. O. Wingficld' 1.00 Chctl Hall 1.00 Citi/ons Bank 10.00 C. C. Spragins 1.00 Mary'.s Beauty Shop 1.00 C. E. Taylor 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Hollis 1.00 l«cm Carrington I.QQ Hcmpstead County Lbr. Co 1.00 Bruner-Ivory Employes Eddie Wesson : 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Ross H. Bales 2.00 R. O. Byard 1.00 Herbert Yatcs . 1.00 Roy Ward 1.00 C. L. Roberts 1.00 Tommie Brumfield 1.00 R. L. Ponder 1.00 Roy Beck 1.00 C. F. Erwin 1.00 L. G. Kennedy 1.00 W. M. Adams l.Ofl L. O. Vnlcntinc 1.00 W. N. Garner 1.00 Clyde Davis 1.00 Charlie Prince 1.00 Louie Jones 1.00 lieauford Bradshaw 1.00 Harry Keith 1.00 Ray Kitchens 1.00 W. G. Rogers 1,00 N. J. Burns 1.00 .), F. Gorin 1.00 Foster Young 1,00 Paul Yates 1.01) Roosevelt Ponder 1.00 Irvin Tale 1.00 Mnsylyn Cu;;ter 1.00 J. M. Kesner 1.00 W. F. Evans 1.00 Roy BriUain . 1.00 Clifford Phelps 1.00 Joe Burkey 1.00 II. B. Hoskins 1.00 T. M. Council 1.00 Lloyd Scnard 1.00 Bernice Bradley 1.00 Ci. W. Womack 1.00 Horace Billings 1.0(1 K. Broach 1.00 A. Albritton ].00 Guiola Basye 1.00 Mrs. J. L. Gray 1.00 Hendrix Spraggins 1.00 Bruner-Ivory Handle Co 1000 Total $322.00 Scorpions are born fully developed but wrapped up in (heir egg-envelopes. The mother carefully liberates the joung from this membrane. 1. What is the highest point on earth? 2. Who was both the son and father of a President of the United States? 3. What is the estimated population of (he United States? 4. Are there' any free citizens of United States who are not entitled to vote? 5. What part of the human body is sometimes designated as the location of the soul? Answers on Classified Page Roosevelt Faces His Toughest Congress on Monday, Nov. 15th 1938 Elections and Battle for Power Increase Tension Special Session Same Congress That Stopped Him Before STORMY WEATHER Many Issues Confront the • Re-convening- U. S. Congressmen By RODNEY DUTCHKR NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON—The toughest congress with which President Roosevelt has yet had to deal now re-assembles. This is the same Congress which balked the Roosevelt program last spring and summer. It was summoned into a .special session opening November 15 to' enact the same program—minus that court plan. Predictions as to what this Congress will do and as to the extent to which it will co-operatCpiMBmaaagBiaaaaataicm with RooscveltP ^probably aceA—as dangerous as those made last year af ter the huge Democratic election victory, when most oJJ us thought F. D. R could get approximately what he wanted from Capi-j tol Hill. Plenty of stormy weather may be safely forecast, but more legislative re-, _ , „ , , suits than were *«Iney Dutchcr! had from the last Congress seem fairly certain. The issue of centralization of power, both as to expanded federal control and increased presidential powers, will be almost constantly in the foreground. In the background will be general concern with the primaries and elections of 1938, the plotlings of conservatives and liberals thinking in terms of 1940 and efforts of southern and other Democrats to see that Roosevelt doesn't control the next Democratic national convention. Either the domestic business situation or the international situation may lead to developments not now anticipated. The Same Old List The problems before Congress arc all familiar. The proposed wage- hour legislation has as its aim the same chief objective anounced more than four years ago for NRA. Surplus crop control tried first in 1933, is second on the list. The regional development proposal calls for an extension of the TV A idea through the nation. Government reorganization, Roosevelt's fourth special session item, has been talked of and vainly stabbed at for 25 years. Anti-monopoly legislation, if any, will be a new attempt to meet an ancient issue. They're all old, but they're also all hotly controversial. Few will be surprised if no important legislation is passed before Christmas. 'Die special session and the regular session beginning in January almost immediately afterward may be considered as a whole. Diverse and Two-edged The factors to be weighed in speculating as to the extent Roosevelt will get what ho asks are diverse and often two-edged. Absence of the court plan, which gummed everything up in thu first session, is one. The coalition which fought Roosevelt, on the court will not get together again—at Icii.st not without conspicuous absentees. On the other hand, that fight left st-ar.s. The President called the special .st-.s- sion with an obvious burst of self- confidence, based on his reception during his western tour and conviction (hat the people were still strong for him. Yet the point is made that enthusiasm for Roosevelt doesn't mean effective popular support on specific issues and there seems no enthusiastic mass furore over any item on his current program. Congress meets at what may be either side of the half-way point in a business slump and theoretically this should permit the President more scope in sieving economic problems, j But there will also be plenty of nt (Continued on Page Two) Congressmen Are to Convene Noon Many Members Doubt If Program Can Be Completed WASHINGTON—(/P)—Congress will meet Monday to tackle unfinished farm and labor legislation in a special- session already overcast by concern about the business outlook. Although pledge to make crop control its first business there were indications from some moYnbers that possible steps to improve the economic situation are uppermost in their minds. President Roosevelt will send a message to the congress as soon as it meets Monday noon, presumably setting forth his views on crop control, wage-hour bill, government reorganization and regional planning. Many members returning after a recess of less than three months, expressed doubt that even half his program could be completed during the Cession. Palmer Again Is Tenancy Chairman Bailey Appoints Commission Head Who Served Under Futrell MEMPHIS, Tenn.—(#>)—Gov. Carl E. Bailey, here for the. Arkansas-Mississippi football game Saturday, announced Friday night that appointment of C. E. Palmer of Texarkana, Ark., to the chairmanship of an honorary commission for the study of farm tenancy problems: The governor's statement: "Substantial contributions have been made to tiie study of the farm labor problem by individuals and groups in Arkansas. 'It is my opinion that group action is vital if permanent progress is to be made. "The federal government has assumed leadrship in the movement to correct undesirable conditions affecting agricultural income, and it behooves states to be prepared to co-operate in .•iiid to further those efforts. "With that in nu'nd, I am appointing an honorary commission to study farm tenancy problems, and am designating Mr. C. E. Palmer of Texarkana as chairman. "Several members of the legislature, from counties and districts which are vitally concerned, will be requested later to serve as members of the commission. "Mr. Palmer has agreed to take initial steps to call the commission together." A Thought Faith is to believe, on the word of God, what we do not see, and its reward is i-> see and enjoy what we believe.—Augustine. Service Station Is Robbed Here 150 Quarts of Oil Taken at Buncly & Sons Station Bundy & Sons Service Station, Third _and Shover streets, was robbed between 1:30 a. m. and daylight Saturday of more than 150 quarts of oil, 10 boxes of candy, several articles from the show window and an important file of papers. The robbers broke a door window and then reached inside to turn the lock, opening the front door. Less than a dollar of change left in the cash rgister was taken, along with a page of 1-cent stamps, a set of keys and several articles from the show window. Three shotguns, standing in the corner of the station room, were not taken. Police are investigating the case, but no one had been arrested at noon Saturday. Asks Help to Find Missing Brother Jim Powell, 16, Mrs. Earl O'Neal's Brother, Missing Mrs. Earl O'Neal of Hope appealed Saturday for assistance in locating her brother, Jim Powell, 16-year-old youth who disappeared Monday, November 8, from his home at Conway. Mrs. O'Neal described her brother as being five feet three inches in height, weight about 130 pounds. He has light brown hair and grey eyes. He has scars behirrd both ears from an operation. He is deaf. Any information concerning young Powell will be appreciated by Mrs. O'Neal. Her telephone number is 791. Ltate police has been notified of his disappearance and are broadcasting his- description in an effort to locate him. Bedbugs Put Kentucky Supreme Court to Rout FRANKFORT, Ky. — I/I') -- Bedbugs forced Kentucky's highest tribunal— the Court of Appeals—to vacate its regular meeting place Friday. Hordes of the vermin appeared when radiators were turned on in the eapitol early this week. Members of the court expressed the opinion—informally, but without dissent—that flood refugees brought the bugs in last winter. Friday's meeting of the tribunal was conducted in the conference room because workmen combating the army of invaders had torn up the regular chamber. The spinet, harpsichord and clavichord of the 17th and 18ih centuries were forerunners uf the modern pianoforte, Postoffice Will .'* Distribute Card& Here on Tuesday Nation-Wide Census Is\tO Get Under Way on',"-/ November 16 \\ R ETURN POSTOFFlO^j^l Explain Who Is to Fill"'" Out Cards, and Who, * / Is Not to - „ t Tuesday, November 16, Hope Posi- ! office will participate in a nation-wide*, census of American un-employment. / A report card, will be left at every residence, will be placed in every post- office box, and will be given to every , caller at the general delivery window, Postmaster Robert Wilson announced. The public is asked to hand these cards back promptly to the postoffice, , or to the mail-carrier. The cards require no postage. The Postoffice Department hi this survey is co-operating with thfe Ad- '* ministrator of the National Uhemjploy- , ment Census, Mr. Wilson said. ^ Three Classes -r' The unemployment registration is j intended for the following persons:, * 1. Persons who are totally unemployed, able to work, and want work. 2. . Persons who are partly employ- , ed and want more work. 3. Persons who are working on. a WPA or any other emergency-work; jarpject. supported .by pubuc^funds:-.] ,< Persons who' do not fall into one'of* these classes should not fill out the • report card. • , }•? Housewives and unpaid family work*-' - ers engaged in domestic duties, and' unpaid family workers helping in a family business, store, or on the fami-, ly farm, should not fill out the card < unless they are looking for other work for pay. Full-time students at high school,or college ordinarily will not fill out the card even though they are seeking incidental employment. However, if they are receiving NYA student aid, or are looking for full-time work and; expect to quit school when they find work, then they should fill out the card and return it to the postoffice. ^ I mf Italy Opposed to Boycott of Japan China's Proposal Fiercely Attacked by Italian Delegate BRUSSELS, Belgium—(A 3 )—China's demand for what would amount to sanctions against Japan was dramatically opposed by Italy Saturday at the Brussels conference seeking.to end the Chinese-Japanese war. The Chinese delegate, Dr. V, K. Wellington Koo, urged a conference decision to withhold war materials and credits from Japan. This evoked an immediate objec-. tion from Count Luigi AldovfaridU Marescotti, delegate of Italy, Japs Go Up River ' SHANGHAI, China—(/P)—A Japanese gunboat successfully crossed a partly broken boom obstructing the upper Wangpoo river Saturday after armed, Japanese naval launches had swept the stream free of mines, several of them exploding harmlessly. The exploratory voyage up the Whangpoo and a trip by two other armed launches up Soochow creek indicated Japanese preparations to use voth streams to transport military supplies to their armies advancing westward toward Nanking. $30.46 Raised by Flag Button Sale Leg-ion Auxiliary Thanks Local Public for Its Support Members of the American Legion Auxiliary expressed thanks Saturday through Mrs, Arthur Swanke for the support of the local public in the Auxiliary's flag button sale last Sat* urday, November 6. Local contributions totaled $3046. The money will be used for worfe among veterans' families, 65 per cent cf the funds remaining within jurisdiction. ~V Batches of from 20 to 30 eggs bid twice annually by

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