Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, November 20, 1937
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IT'S A ?CLAUDE StUAftT HAMMOCK: 1 'An cxpo»c of iho cheer tchcmct thai ttotridte i/i* American people out of Million* of tlollart yearly* No. 37. "Working the Home Worker." George nnd J;mo Alford had been nble lo live in ordinary comfort until George had nn nccident thcit left him permanently lame so that he could wnlk only with crutches, Since then, Jane had earned (heir living. "I wish there was something I could do nt home," said George, as they discussed the situation one tiny. "Then I could nt least help n little." "Oh, we'll gel along, dear," said Jnnc. "You mustn't worry nbout II so much. You know it isn't your fault." "I know, Jane, but there must be -•< something I enn do. I've been rending some mis In this magazine nnd it seems there are scvornl things that pay good money for work nt home." T\ A.' L f\\. 1 "Well," said Jnne, "you might try lifinrisi, i ,niirr,h somc ° r thcm - if u wouui mak ° you JL/**|11)1UC W11U1 vll more contented. "The trouble is," Said George, "you have to pny out money lo got started." "What for?" asked Jane. .ftjgjfo* Sunday fair, slowly rising temperature* City Thanksgiving at Baptist Church 10 a. m Thursday All Citizens Invited to Joint Program of Local Churches HAMMOND SPEAKS Members of All Church Choirs Invited to Baptist Choir Plans for Hope's annual union Thanksgiving service have been completed by the local Ministerial Alliance. The service will be held at 10 o'clock Thursday (Thanksgiving) morning in First Baptist church. The sermon will be preached by the IJev. Vcrnon Hammond, pastor of First Christian church. Members of all the church choirs in the city are requested to be in the choir, although the special music will be furnished by First Baptist choir. An invitation is extended all eiti/.ons to attend the union Thanksgiving service. Shaker Furniture Is in Style Again Simplicity Adopted by Moderns Who Like Old Furniture By MARY DAVIS GILLIES Prepared by McCall's Magazine. One would think thnl the furniture of n religious sect that flourished n century ago would be about the last thing for modern decoration. Well, it is the last—and Inlcsl. Shaker furnilure, made lo harmonize with a creed that foreswore frivolity and ornament, has been rediscovered and welcomed by sophisticated designers and manufacturers for its beautiful and sincere simnlicit.v. Shaker pine chests and work tables are inspiring the newest murnilurc mode— lovely warm finish and careful construction with old wooden dowel pins. The lines of the new pieces slill arc simple, but they are not just reproductions. Many of the new pieces are based on old ones which had entirely different purposes; a round coffee table comes from the pegged overlaps of a Shaker cheese box. Some new pieces are combinations of several old designs. For instance, a chest of drawers has the lines of an old Shaker closet with metal mounts like those on an old Shaker stove. Complete settings of Shaker .style furniture are being made. Decorations are combining thcm with modern and provincial wallpapers, fabrics and accessories—and deep pine baseboard or horiconUil paneling at chair- rtiil height for a proper background. Perhaps you are in the stage of going modern—perhaps you cannot quite tear yourself away from the old friends in furniture. You will find the new Shaker style will let you go both ways. Overseas travelers to Europe numbered 230,000 from January 1 to August 15 of this year as compared wilh 214,000 MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct .social usage by answering the following questions, Iben checking ngain.st the authoritative answers below: 1. If you are taking a telepltnne message lo call a certain number, is is necessary to get the person's name also? 2. If you are hiking a telephone message, should you make a note of the time the call came through'.' 3. How would u married woman announce herself over the telephone when she is making a business call? 4. Is it good tasle to carry on a private conversation in a crowded elevator? 5. Is it good business manners to make personal telephone calls during office hours? \Vhnt would you do if— Someone calls for a member of your household who is nut at home. Say— (a)"He's nol home," and hang up? (b) "He isn't here. Call back at 5 o'clock?" (c) "I'm sorry that he isn't here now. May 1 take a message for him?" Answers 1. Yes. It saves the awkwardness of calling a blind number. 2. Yes. Often the time is im- porlunt. 3. "This is Mrs. Grover Franklin speaking." 4. No. 5. No. Best "What Would You Do" so- lution—(c) is the most courteous, and besides, may save an extra telephone call. (.Cop.yrip.ht I'.137, NEA, Service, Inc.) "Well, this one, for instance. It says there's big money in cartooning. But you hnve lo pny for materials and instruction." "Then do they get you n position?" "No, not exactly," said George. "The ad says they buy your work as soon as it is acceptable. That would mcnn 1 could do the work at home." "How much does it cost to start?" "Tlio outfit and instructions all together nre $25." "Well, clear, you always did like to draw—and you make boiler cartoons now Iban lols of them I've seen in the papers. Maybe it would be worth trying. Even if you only sold enough to gel your money back, il would give you something to do." "Yes." .said George, "that all sounds easy enough, but how about the ?25. That's a lot of money." "I know it is, but we can make it, some way. This might be just the chance you need. If il is, Ihe money will be well spent." It was indeed « great deal of mopey for George and Jnne but by carefully economizing they finally were able to pay for the course. In due lime the 'outfit' and instructions came and George went to work with enthusiasm. "I haven't been >so happy since my accident." snid George, after he bad been working for about n week. "I feel thnt 1 have n new leiisc on life. Today, I'm to send off my first cartoons!" "I'm so glnd, dear, and I know you'll succeed. Those drawings look perfect, to mo." George laughed. "Oh. I wouldn't call them pcrfecl, by a long shot. But I think I'll mnko the grade all right. It's my only chnnce and I mean to make the most of iu" Thai day, nnd each week thereafter, George sent his drawings for criticism. At first the letters he received in reply wore very encouraging, not to say flattering. .But later, they became more critical. Work was returned iignin and ngain to be redrawn. Finally George received a Icltcr notifying-.-Ijiiri •that he-had, taken, tlip full course, although his work was not yet accepfi]bfe> "*•' •'cySET, yet acceptable. The letter also stnted: thnt for $20. Additional, the instruction would be continued long enough to give his work the necessary 'professional appearance' lo make it salable. "We simply can't pay more now," :aid line. "I'm awfully sorry, too. But there is .something I would like to do, dear, if you don't mind." "Of course I won't mind Jane—what is it?" "Well, dear, there's a man who draws cartoons for one of the local papers. I'd like to take your drawings nnd show them to him. Maybe he could .suggest something." George agreed, and the next day June had a talk with the local artist. Shu told him of the course George had taken and the request for additional money, and showed him the drawings. The nrtisl inspected the work carefully. Then be said: "I don't wanl to burl your feelings, but I'll give you my honest opinion, since you asked il. You've been gypped! That phony ioiir.se your husband has taken wouldn't help anybody. They're just after your money." "Hut—do you think George has a chance to be n cartoonist?" asked Juno. "I'm sorry, but I don't, judging from those drawings. They fail lo show any of the spirit of cartooning. 1 think be is wasting bis time nnd money." VOLUME 39—NUMBER 33 , ARKANSAS, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 20,1937 PE10BJ 6c C0» I NANKING'GATE' Blevins Defeated 33 to 0, in Bitter Cold, by Bobcats Small Crowd Braves Sharp Night to See Locals' 8th Victory HEAVY FIRST PERIOD Here's the Way to Carve That Turkey Eight Easy Stages Outlined by Associated Press Writer By JOAN DURHAM AI* Kent lire Service Writer Carving the turkey in eight easy stages is a major achievement for the head of the household at this season of the year. It can be done with a little practice. Edmond Schunk, chef at Vincent Astor's St. Kegis hotel in New York, fur instance, has a very neat system. But be recommends a couple of preliminary flourishes. Place the bird on the table broadside to the guests, he says, so they can gel an appetizing preview. Here's How Voij Do It Then you pivot the bird a quarter- turn so that its neck faces you and proceed thus: Take one drumstick in your left hand. Holding the carving knife in your right hand cut the cord that holds the drumsticks. Outline the leg with the tip of the knife, loosening and severing the leg and second joint all in one piece. Lift the drumstick and separate this section from the carcass. Cut drumstick and second joint apart at the juint. Do (he same by the other drumstick. Dislodge the wings—if they haven't already been taken off and cut up with the neck and giblets for use in the stuffing of gravy. Then, beginning at the base of the Hope Rolls Up 20 Points on Power Plays in Opening Quarter Before a small crowd of shivering fans, the Hope High School football team defeated Blevins High School here Friday night, 33 to 0, to win its eighth grid contest of the season. The Blevins team replaced the Goodland, Okla., Indian Academy team which telegraphed from Hugo, Okla., that its "transportation had broken down" and that the loam would be unable to arrive hero. The Behests ran up 20 points in the first quarter and then scored single touchdowns in the second and third periods. The final quarter, with most of the second and third-stringers in the lineup, was scoreless. Scoring touchdowns for Hope were Masters two, Bright, Eason and Fulkerson. 20 Points First Period The Bobcats received to start the game, returning lo the 35 yard line. From that point the Bobcats marched G5 yards without losing the ball to score. The Bobcats used straight power plays to march up the fcld. Stone, playing fullback, tore through the lighter Bievins line for long gains. Reaching the five-yard lino, Vasco Bright, quarterback, swept around end to score the first touchdown. Stone cracked the line for extra point. Blevins received, unable to gain, punted to its own 40 where the Bobcats, started its. second, march for touchdp^^vtflhfmt'' losing,'..j^'d" .ball. Stpji'o •bhd.-;M6stcr^1tni{c'd thrdugh" for consistent .g^Fis "anrl from, the 4-yard line Masters 'plunged through tackle to score. Parsons added extra point with n perfect placement. Elovins received, was held for downs md punted to its own 45. Bright tossed i 30-yard pass to Ramsey to put the Bobcats in scoring position. However, Blevins intercepted a pass on the next play and then a weak punt gave the Bobcats the ball on Blevins' 7-yard line. On an end-around play Fulkerson scored. Parsons' kick was wide. Second Quarter Masters fjot loose about the middle f the quarter to run -10 yards, being brought down on the five-yard line. Two plays later Masters shot through the line to score. Parsons' kick for extra point was wide. Blevins rp- ccived and made its initial first down on a line play. Hope held and took possession. The Bobcats made two first downs as the half ended with Hop* loading, 26 lo 0. Joe Ea.son was sent lo his regular fullback post as the third quarter started. Blevins received and unable to gain punted to its own 40. On a .scries of line plays by Ka.snn ;uid Masters the Bobcats advanced to the 15 where Eason found a wide hole and galloped through to score. Bright pas.s- (o Reese for the extra point. A flock of substitutes went in at this point nnd the Bobcats were held .-.cureless frnm then on. Blevins Threatens The Blevins team, a .scrappy hunch el' players despite Hie odds against them, kepi fighting and recovered a Hope fumble in midficld. Two completed passes gave the visitors two consecutive first downs thai put the ball on Hope's 18. A plunge through the lino advanced il to the 15 where the Bobcats held for downs. From this point the Bobcats marched 75 yards to reach the ID-yard line, but a 15-yard penally M>I them back and Blevins then helil and took possession. Coy Ntilon, Blevins halfback, got loose for about 45 yards, being brought down on the Hope 12. A line play moved the ball to the four-yard line where a costly fumble robbed them of a possible touchdown. Masters recovering the Blevins fumble to give Hope the ball. The Bobcats made two first- downs and then were forced to punt for (he first time in the game. Nolen •jgain got loose for the Blevins team and carried the ball to Hope's 30 where the Bobcats held. A Hope fumble then gave Blevins the ball on Hope's 28. Brooks and Nolon plunged for a first down on Hope's 10-yard line where Turner of the Bobcats intercepted a pass as the game ended. Statistics gave Hope 25 first downs to six for Blevins. The visitors, although outclassed and outweighed more than 10 pounds to the man, fought stubbornly throughout the game. Brouks. Nolen and Smith played a nice game in the backficld for the visitors. Stone, Blevins left guard, turned in a good game as did Manning and Bonds, ends for the visitors. The Bobcats will conclude a 12-game schedule here Thanksgiving Day against the St. Joseph High School teum of Dallas, Texas. The St. Joseph learn is slill in the running for their conference honors. Coach Fuy Ham- (Cont'mucd on Page Two) (Continued on Puge Two) "Who Am I?" Illegitimate Boy Asked: and the Skip Tracers Answered Question Sleuths on Trail of $200-a-Month Legacy Find Donor Certain Rich Man Could Not Recognize Son, Sent Him to College DROVE BOY FRANTIC "Who Am I? "His Desperate Question-and, Knowing, He Felt Better This is the third of the exciting series of six stories token from the files of the Skip Tracers Co. hi New York City. These arc real-": life talcs, but (lie names of persons and places arc fictitious and if the name of any actual person is printed here it is a coincidence. By DICK McCANN NBA Service Slaff Writer Tom Dolan wept and felt no shame. Old Mrs. Callahan had been good to him. She had taken the place of a mother he had never known, never seen. And now she was dead and Tom felt awfuly alone in the crowded little funeral parlor. "Pardon me, son . . ." Tom felt a tap on his shoulder and turned away from the coffin. A well- dressed, distinguished looking man was standing at his elbow. "Pardon me, son," the man was saying, "but I know that you'll be needing help. Take,tJuX.and any time you need a^ythffig^o^J^e.^-- Thc ' stranger sWfetJ' an envelope into Tom's hand and pushed away through the mourners and out to the street . . . Tom was glad the funeral was over. But he wasn't glad to be home. It wasn't home any more with Mrs. Callahan gone. He wasn't the only one who was going to miss poor old Mamie. She surely had a lot of friends. Dozens of people came to the funeral parlor ... ' The funeral parlor! Tom suddenly remembered the stranger ... I know you'll be needing help . . . call me ... the envelope. Where was it? Oh, yes, here it is. Tom had rammed it into his pocket without opening it. He ripped it open now and found $50 in bills and a calling card: J. Leo Farreli, Attorney-at- Law. Scribbled on the card was the notation: "Don't forget to call on me for anything you want at 235 Orpheum Building." Tiight away, Tom knew what he wanted from Mr. J. I,co Farreli, At- lorney-at-Liiw. He wanted 'to know who was Mr. Farreli. and why was ho willing to give him money, and more and more of it. . . Tantalizing Munificence "I can't tell you, son," said Mr. Far- reli, kindly but determidely. "Just you take these monthly checks for $200 and go to college. Just write me now and then and tell me how you're doing." "But, Mr. Farreli, you've got to tell mo why you're doing this." Tom was frantic with wonder. "Maybe you know my mother? My father? Who were they? Or maybe," and Tom had a .sudden suspicion, "maybe you are my father!" "No, son," said Attorney Farreli, "I'm nut your father. Other than that I can't answer any of your questions. Just you take this money and go to college." Tom did. But the problem was too much for a youth of 20 who was alone. He worried, fretted, couldn't study . . . who is my mother . . . who is J. Leo Farreli . . . who is giving me this money . . . who was Mrs. Callahan . . . who is my father . . . who am I? "Bridging" the Years "Tell me! Honest, I'll go crazy." Pale, shaking, Tom Dolan stood before Daniel Eisenberg of the Skip Tracers Co. and begged for help in iiis hunt for his true home and family. Mr. Eisenberg had never had a case precisely like this one before. The money couldn't be traced and Attorney Farreli, protected by the cloak which the courts fling over the men before the bar, wouldn't talk. There was no precedent, no established procedure to follow, no clues. But, yes, there were clues. Two of them. And Skip Tracer Eisenberg snatched at them eagerly. Tom knew his birthday—Oct. 31, 1907—and recalled, hazily, that when he was about three years old, Mrs. Callahan had taken him to an Eastern city which had "bridge" in its name. And so the search was on ... The postal guide was culled for names of cities, towns, villages, hamlets from Maine to Maryland containing the syllable "bridge." Then to each such city, town, village, G ". .. who Is my mother . •. who is my father .». who am 1? ... Tell me/ Honest, I'll go crazy!" Mussolini (Sets 5th Cabinet Post Dictator Names King's Cousin as New yiceroy for Ethiopia ROME, Italy,—(/P)—Premier Muso- lini Saturday announced a shakcup in his cabinet and colonial administration in which the Duke of Aosla was named viceroy of Ethiopia and II Duce himself assumed the African portfolio. The duke was appointed in place of Marshal Rodolfo Graziani. Aosta is a first cousin, once removed, of King Vitlorio Emanuel. By Salurday's shakcup Mussolini assumed Ihe fifth out of a total of 14 portfolios in the cabinet. Besides the premiership he is now minister of the interior, of war, of the navy, of the air, and of tile colonies. Fund for Jobless Is Declared Safe W. A, Rooksbery Asserts It Is Proof Against Political Touch (Continued on Page Two) LITTLE ROCK—Any fear that the Arkansas Unemployment fund may become subject to political manipulation is scouted by State Director W. A. Rooksbery, of the Unemployment Compensation Division, in a statement made Saturday in answer to inquiries from a few employers, who were fearful that the fund might grow so large as to offer such temptation. "There is absolutely no chance that the unemployment compensation fund will ever be used for any purpose other than that for which it is being collected," said Rooksbery. "The law itself makes that impossible. It provides that every penny collected by the State Division shall bo placed in the United States Treasury to the credit lot the Arkansas Unemployment Compensation Fund and cannot be used for any purpose except the payment of benefits to eligible Arkansas workers. "It was necessary, of course, to accumulate a surplus fund to meet unpredictable emergencies in ouler lu insure the permanency of the program. Ibis is in line with the best approved insurance methods. This ruservc fund stands as a guarantee to the employer and worker alike that we are fully Local Physicians Leave for New Orleans Meet Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Modelevsky and Dr. A. C. Kobb will leave Hope Sunday morning for New Orleans where the doctors will take an intensive one- week postgraduate course in medicine and surgery, and the week following will attend the South Medical association which convenes in New Orleans November 29. The postgraduate course the week of November 22 is being offered by Tulane university to visiting doctors. Big Narcotic Ring Smashed by U. S. $750,000-a-Year Alliance With Chinese Tongs Is Crushed WASHINGTON. - (ff) - Secretary Morghenthau said Saturday Treasury agents, in synchronized raids across the country, had smashed a $750,000-a- year narcotic distributing ring. The Treasury secretary said prelim• inary reports to Harry J. Anslinger, ' commissioner of narcotics, showed 17 importers, large-scale dealers in illicit drugs, most of them operating through the Hip Sing Chinese tong, were seized in the roundup. Officials said it was the most extensive attack against alleged distributors of narcotics since March, 1935, when more than 1,000 persons were arrested. The agents, in squads, struck at the same hour Friday night on prearranged orders. (Continued 051 Pace Two) 1. What is the lightest known wood? 2. What are the Nobel prizes? 3. Was Patrick Henry an Irishman? 4. What is the Mason and Dixon lint'.' 5. The preamble of the United States' Constitution begins: "We, the people of the United States, in. order to form a more perfect Union, establish justice, insure domestic tranquility, provide . . ." Can you give the remained. Answers on Classified fage Saturday Coldest WitlOow of 20 Mid-Winter Freeze Strikes Helmpstead County in November The mercury pounded down to an official low of 20 degrees Saturday morning on the recording instruments of the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station—the lowest this season, bringing mid-winter weather to southwest Arkansas in November. Official low readings the last four days are: Wednesday morning 32% degrees; Thursday 29; Friday 26; and Saturday 20. The Weather Man, in the government forecast transmitted by the Associated Press at noon Saturday, promises some relief from the intense cold. The forecast is fair and not quite so cold Saturday night; Sunday fair with slowly rising temperature. World Museum to Continue a Week "Congress of Living- Freaks" Is Located at 112 South Elm St, The World Museum, sponsored by the American Legion, will continue to be located at 112 South Elm street, Hope, all this coming week. It is sponsored for the benefit of the Christmas Charity Basket Fund. The museum is advertised as a Congress of Living Freaks, its outstanding attractions being: Alberta, 25 years old, 33 inches tall, from the interior of Mexico, and speaking no language. Dr. LeRoy, famous mentalist, presenting "Mental Telepathy." Congressional Probe WASHINGTON — (/f) — A congressional investigation of the Tom Mooney case—with Mooney himself as a possible witness—is scheduled for next month. A subcommittee of the senate judiciary committee will begin hearings December 15 on a resolution under \yhich congress would as< Governor Merriam of California to grant "a full and complete pardon" to San Quen- iin's noted prisoner. Soochow, Capital ^ Key, Surrendered? Without a Sh^ 16 Soldiers and Lieutenant Walk Into Vaunted "Citadel" GOVERNMENT FLEE! • ? j~% f -^ Chinese Remove Official^ Capital to Chungking, *."'} to West ; NANKING, China-W-The Chinese ; government formally announced fe» moval of the nation's capital Saturday to Chungking, in Szechwan province. , Government officials, however, reiterated their determination to resist the Japanese to the last man. ' /• (Chungking, on the Yangtze river ''' west of Nanking, is about 750 air miles further inland.) In Shanghai, a Japanese army spokesman said 15 Japanese soldiers ' under a second lieutenant captured' *' Soochow, keystone of China's "Hin- r denburg line," without firing a single 1 shot. , , This spokesman said the fall of Soo- chow, 50 miles west of Shanghai, was "one of the most amazing captures of*t ' an important city in all the annals of war." According to this account, there -was no real Chinese resistance at Soochow, considered the gate to Nanking. $45 at Columbus Swells Red Cross Total of County Roll Now,/,; Saturday Is Placed * &* '*' The total of the Hempstead Red Cross Roll Call went to $586.56 Saturday, the major portion of the increase from Friday's $513.20 being contributed by Columbus, which community gathered up ?45.36 with a committee headed by R, C. Stuart. Previous Balance $51320 Mrs. E. S.Richards 1.00 Ogburn Dance School „. LOO Logan Bailey 1.00 Columbus report, R. C. Stuart chairman, total of ?45.36 Jim H. Stuart C. R. White Joe H. Wilson Dan J. Hamilton W. M. Bristow J. L. Autrey J. W. Sipes ! J. S. Wilson. Sr J. Robert Johnson Wm. A. Jones .'. _ Ed J. Sheppardson Sam R. Young . B, D. Mitchell J. C. Hicks D. L. Caldwell T. C. McCorkell Columbus Lodge No. 682, F. & A. M J. S. Wilson, Jr T. J. Caldwell J. O. Johnson Jr J, O. Johnson Clarence D. Askings Miss Geneva Thomas 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1,00 1.00 1.00 1,00 5.00 2,50 1,00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 J Mrs. Majorie Rogers 1.00 O. B. Thompson 100 T. H. Stuart '1.00 R. C. Stuart 1.00 Mrs. L. C. Reed 1.00 Miss Dorothy Stophs 1.00 Columbus High School 5.36 E. E. Gist _ ,25 Ira Johnson ,25 Miss Agalha Bullard 1,00 Alton CCC Camp, Lt. Harvey Chairman, $25.00 Lt. Oliver C. Harvey l.flfl R. C. Ellen i.flfl Lt. S. K. Taylor 1.00 Lt. A. Modelevsky 1.00 William It. Summerville 1,00 J. W. Turner .. H. B. Vineyard D. L. Zachry J. A. Pauli ... Barrack No. 2 Barrack No. 3 Barrack No. 4 Barrack No. 5 Barrack No. 6 Barrack No. 7 Barrack No. 8 Educational Bldg 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 3.00 2.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 3.00 2.00 Total Headline in Variety claims "U Rolls Seven on Nov. Sked." Who said Creek is a dead language? A Thpught Anger begins in folly and en4s in repentance.—Pythagoras. Cott on NEW ORLEANS — (if) — December cotton opened Saturday at 7.88 and closed at 7,95. Spot cotton closed seven points VPj middling 7.07.

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