Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 24, 1935 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 24, 1935
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Page 6
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" " "<• "^v"' ' - ( v « ' ' HOPK lerican Stake in liopia Is Small Bought $27,000 Worth •dm Her in 1933, But Sold Her $181,000 <ifr ALt&ANDEll'ti. GEOHGE Asiollat«i Press Correspondent WASHINGTON — (iP)-~ The UiUted Stittes hfes a Comparatively small bUSi- Interest In Ethiopia, the prim- African empire whose potential form the chief stake for Mus- venture. ¥f Fastidious coffee drinkers in this consume a considerable , oun«ry despite a leputatlon for hav- | °» Ethiopia in i$& were coffee, goatskins, beeswax and cipet, the bills totaling $2?,(ftS. This country in the same year sold $181,164 Worth of automobiles, petroleum, sewing machines and typewriters to tfftile Selassie's realm ReUfciqus Missions Main particlpan'ts In Ethiopian trade are French Sorrtaliland, Japnn, Belgium, England atid India followed by the United States, Russia, Italy, Egypt, France and Germany in the order named. Increased production in the country is said to depend largely on exploitation of mineral resources and development of highways. There arc no American business houses established in Ethiopia. American interests there arc concerned mainly with religious and ph^lan- thropic missions, future engineering projects and anticipated highway con- struetion which if materialized will open a market to varieties of American manufacturers. Stncttnt of Ethiopia's high-priced pro- but the chief American bond that isolated and exotic country i& a romantic interest in a people ' Vf\iO&c rulers claim descent from King ' i'olomon and the Queen of Sheba and iWho for 16 centuries have fiercely guarded their anclest type of Christianity. Minerals Not Exploited The foreign trade of Ethiopia nev- 6V has been nearly so great as the re- "Lkitcd wealth of the country would . , ,, - - .... ... to justity It is not an industrial ! acc ' dc . nt . for the future; that m which BARB The law cf averages promises an odd Roosevelt * c ° llldes potentialities of such an i . wl " of these . . . , , , .. . , ,t L in I Italy, which believes it avenged just how much weaUh ^ defeat at Adowa hw „ na « ty the land no one rwllj I hock comj when u , cans ^ town coffee grows m abun- j tured is appar ently two others ,d. if it were cultrfated b> ap- ' du an £ PAduw * methods, could be produced NoWada d sympathies go « quantities and become an cut to ^^ valiant womcn who see Part of the worlds coffee ^.^ amed menfolk depart> perhaps American imports from never to return from the hunting MOW HE TO 'EM Just a moment, Mother. We don't mean spurs to mar furniture and floors, for the rowel on these spurs is made of rubber instead of steel, but that will make no difference to the children. Nothing will please them better than a pair of these real Cowboy Boots .. ..with spurs. Size&>13. to 3 S3.95 U, S, Annexes Pacific Isles as i ' -!• ItHAJNbAS O.ctober 24, 198! Route Links Film Stars Rebel Against High Tax Winter Strikes (Continued from page one) Studios Join in Against California's New High Levies HOLLYWOOD, Calif. - (/P) - Two ; motion picture chieftians professed i Wednesday night lo forsce a possible ; exodus of Ivighly paid imvie stars i lYom California because of the income tax. F'enrs of the magnates, Joseph M. j Schenck, president, and Darryl Za- i nuek, vice prc.'iident of .Twentieth • Century-Fox, were expressed in com- roent on the statement of William : Randolph Hearst that ho would close ; his "places" in California and reside j most of the time in New York be- , cause of the new California income i tax law. Louis B. Ma .v. • .-osident of the As<•• icialicn of . Aion Picture Producers, made a similar prediction in commenting on Hearst's statement. Zanuck accused the state income lax df having driven George Arliss, English actor, away from the American film industry, and into the arms of British crmpanics. Twentieth Century-Fox has suffered the less of George Arliss." the executive said, "and in losing him, due tc excessive taxation, American prcs- lige has been dealt a blow, and Cali- ijrr.ia has lost the salary and expenditures cf this great star. i usual at UiU season because of the Protest' Unusually late plantings made in nn effort to retrieve flood losses, he said. Possible damage to fall gardens nil late piwhiriM! In the northern part the stale was feawd also. Shrouded In secrecy for more than half a year. American "eolqiiznUon" of llowlaml. Halter and 'Jarvis Islands, shown in map above, for use as stepping-stones in a^ruja-tod transpacific air route to 'Au'stralia and New Zealand, has been revealed. An American citizln. Harry \.. Tlu.-i^s, is picturi-l 'above raiding'the Stars ami Stripes over Howlaml Island afttl' foiu-llnwiiians. American citizens. h::;l been placed on each island to jnake them United States properly, jfhomh Great liritain is believe;! -claims to the three Pacific "pin-points," the U. S. S(ite li-partmenl asserts that otllcial • American claims go back lo Other Styles sizes at prices ranging from $135 to $1.95 ,SURE •lYou can pay less, but where on earth can you • 'get more? Step in for a try-on. "Star Brand •: Shoes Are Better." DUGGAR'S Star Brand Shoe Store 111 West Second Street Belgian Officers Heading Ethiopia Colonel Reul Reported to Be Emperor Selassie's Chief of Staff ', By EDOUARD TRAUS Associated Press Correspondent BRUSSELS.—(/P)—The former manager of a fascist periodical in Belgium may help lead the army of the Ethiopian emperor against the Italian invasion. To Colonel Leopold Reul, leader of the new detachment of Belgian officers who have arrived in Addis Ababa, may develop much of the military strategy by which Haile Selassie would seek to repulse an Italian advance. Col. Reul, until recently, has been one of the most active members of the fascist movement in Belgium, with the position of general manager of the fascist periodical "L"Action Nationale." One of the directors of this publication was recently named a commander in the Order of the Italian Crown, at the intisgation of II Duce himself. i Colonel Reul, who is only 53. with a reputation as a brilliant military strategist, has reportedly signed a two- year contract as chief-of-staff of the Ethiopian forces. He and other former Belgian officers under his command, it is staled in military circles here, probably will ra- place the oripinal Belgian military mission to Addis Ababa. The action of the Belgian officers, in contracting their services to the African empire Etrated an official investigation by the Belgian ministry for national defense, with a possibility that some of the officers may be recalled. Out of Step It happened in a night-club in Saratoga Springs. A fellow was dancing all over everybody else on the floor. Suddenly he bumped into a young, man. Growled the former: "Aw, why doncha . learn to dance?" The other FIRST DOWN -AND THEN SOME BY HARRY GRAYSON er of Hatch, one of the most successful of all marathoncrs. lutler trained and seconded Johnny Gallon before and during his fly- waght championship days. lutler dropped out of the training buiiucss for a number of years and conducted a physical culture school at Portland because he liked to fish anl hunt in Oregon. He returned to it it Oregon State College, where for 10 years he enjoyed remarkable success boti with track and football ™?TDr\iT 'n,- „; ;„!,( , ,«u .teams. His Detroit track team won be D S 0n "How' S to P ^ke m cfre oTa!^ ***** "* «' <f* »^ *», ^ S'mUc? "tn S Daly m ± Making the sport safer generally has . wiu ^ a junior next spring, been the reason for altering the rules. ; \yiicn )orais came to Detroit from University of Detroit teams have suffered fewer injuries during the last several years than any other major outfit in the country. I queried Charles E. (Gus) Dorais, coach of the Titans, about it. Dorais, a quarterback, and a little end named Knutc Kenneth Rocke, made the nation forward pass con- •cious on a fall afternoon of 1913 on Gonzaga in 1925, he immediately went to work to persuade Butler to follow him and in 1927 the veteran trainer j joined fffces with the Titans, with the result Oat they immediately began to achicvefame as iron men. Butl<f is more than a trainer to the Octroi footfall and track men. Because they all arc so fond of him, he i obtaiis results that would not be pbs- i this affection. |JY6URCARRtADY *-*— \IVf j /, said nothing. Variety. He was Fred Astaire.— YOU CAN BUY A NEW GAS RANGE WITH Down Payment and up to 3 Years to With Very Nominal Interest Charges Jui't think . . . now you can get a brand new gas range on easy monthly payments . . . and with NO DOWN PAYMENT. You can select the range you want most and take up to three years to pay for.it. Come in now and let us show you how easy it is. SEE THE BEAUTIFUL NEW MAGIC-CHEFS HOPE FURNITURE COMPANY weapon. That was a historic 'contest, for it not only contributed much toward revolutionizing the game, but inaugurated the brilliant series between Notre Dame and the academy. " 'Dad' Butler," replied Dorais, when I asked him how it came that a limp was an event on the U. of D. squad. It is traditional that a elub trained by Michael H. Butler will be able to muster its full strength on the day of a battle. Now and then, of course, a member of the array sustains a fracture. "Dad" knows no shortcuts to the healing processes that nature invented, but it appears that only a broken bone will keep a Six-Mile Roadster off his pins. Butler makes no secret of his formula. Resl, heat, and plenty of tape are the trio of ingredients. The Red and White aggregation undoubtedly uses nore tape per capita than any other rquacl in the land—miles of it in Ihe courrc of a season. Ankles the least 3it weak are carefully taped by Buter before an engagement, with the result that sprained ankles are almost unknown. The application of heat to an ailing muscle is one of Butler's great remedies. "Dad" has a big lamp in his training room and almost always one of the lads will be found absorbing its beneficial rays. Butler is firm on the subject of sufficient rest. The moment a man bepins to show signs of wear on the field he- is ordered to the bench by the trainer. Fortunately, Dorais is thoroughly in sympathy with this idea. No matter how good the combatant may be who is weary, or how poor the replacement, out he comes when "Dad"' ,y.s the word. Corals and Butler also are in accord on the theory that too much scrimmage practice is worse than none at all. Dorais seldom has a hurt! scrimmage during the latter part of the campaign. When plays require polishing, the Detroit mentor prescribes detail rcirmmage, but. after Nov. 1, he doesn't believe in letting the var- •:ity and the reserves or freshmen tear each other apart. Even in the early part of the campaign, Butler refuses to permit any warrior who shows rigns of being fatigued participate in "crimmage drills. Another important, factor in keepiny the Titans in condition is the daily -etting up drill ordered by Butler. This enables the men to stretch and loos.cn up their mui'clcs before they *:egm the strenuous part of the day's orogram. They are well warmed and 'coscned up before they are turned over lo Dorai.s. Butler has had an interesting career. Born at Calskill, N. Y.. he was ->ne of that large crop of profesi.sunal foot-racers that flourished some 40 years ago. "Dad" was one of the fuie- rrcst distance men of his time, ami was unbeaten at his favorite distances •'or a half dozen years. He was the first man to run the half-mile in two minutes flat. When professional foot-racing lust 'ts popular aopcal. Butler went to llu- Chicago Athletic Association as track ind field coach. Tha was in 1897, and he turned out championship team.s for many year's. Perhaps his finest was the one that went to the Olymnie Games in St. Louis in 1904. There his men, Lightbody. Vernor, and Ht-arne. took all three places in the mile. The late Ralph Rose, of the C. A. A., won the shotput, and other Butler-tutored men finished second and sixth in the rr.arathcn. "Dad" also was the train- trainers is his very infrequent apiearance on the field during a •• gsrtc. "Dad 1 'docs not believe in rush- j iig out as soon iis time is called but waits until he finds is absolutely nee- , essary. Dorais is like Butler in that. In the eight seasons that Butler has been with Detroit teams, Dorais probably has been on the field less than 10 Butler considers three times a season enough for any trainer to dash out on the gridiron, and when "Dad" docs lush out, he s:ees no reason for waving a towel. Dutch Schultz's (Continued from page one) the air. The porter ducked. Krompicr was shot .n the back. As he wheeled, he was shot again in the chest. Gold was standing beside him. He also was shot in the back. Both men were rushed to Polyclinic hospital. Krompicr pleaded wilh doctors: "Do soinethins' for me." Anti Freeze PRESTONE WINTEREASE HAY DEES At Money Sr.ving Prices One filling protects your ear for the winter for as low as— SI.! Alcohol Gallon Turner BLOW TORCH 1.95 Dor-Tite Stopr Those Cold Air Leaks 36c Shaler Hot Patches, box Raditor FLOOR t\i- Low as CAR HEATERS $ 4 AUTOMOTIVE SUPPY COMPANY Scuth Main Street PHONE 111 Hope, Ark. PHONE 266 WE DELIVER CRACKERS MATCHES ARMOUR'S STAR TOMATO JUICE 3 Lb Can PRODUCE— Lb Box Boxes 20 oz Cans Lb $-1.09 CARROTS Home Grown CELERY GRAPE FRUIT 2 6 3 59C 6 Can 5c Lbs 19C 9c 5c The "low" for Hcmpstcacl count wns 4fi',<! degrees Wednesday, with .4 ruin, the Pruil & iVuck Ex periment Station reported. SPECIAL V2x84 DOUBLE PART WOOL BLANKETS PENNEY' HOT SHOTS FOR FRIDAY & SATURDAY Yellow Ripe Kroger Quality APPLES Fancy Large DELICIOUS COCONUTS POTATOES Fancy Large Head STRING BEANS Gallon pkg -|. , I .95 up BELL PEPPERS 18c 19c 25c Large Bunches 2 Large Stalk Mareh Seedless Each DECKER'S TALL KORN BACON 32c BEEF ROAST & STEAK Forequarter Lb CHILI MEXICAN STYLE Home Made Lb 18c SAUSAGE MADE RITE lOc Lb BOLOGNA & FRANKS Pound 15c Home Owned HOBBS Hume Operated PIE CHERRIES—No. 2 Can lj FRUIT COCKTAIL, C. C—No. 2 Can. .... lj APPLE SAUCE—No. 2 Can C. C l| CHACKERS—2 Pound Box II CHILI—No. 1 Country Club—Can II tfEST FOOD MAYONNAISE—Pint 27c 8 oz 151 i ALL BOY OR SPAGHETTI A 4 *«-^4-^ *J"^ SOUP COFFEE MAXWELL HOUSE, Ib JEWEL, Ib CLIFTON TISSUE—3 Rolls J E L L O—3 Packages 1' TOMATO JUICE, C. C—24 oz Can 1( cORN, Fansy Sweet—Can 1( CHOCOLATE CANDY Pound TOMATOES No. 2 Can For Fresh River Fully Dressed Pound ROAST BABY BEEF FANCY CHUCK—Lb COTTAGE CHEESE Fresh Made Cream Adilcil—Lb MINCE MEAT ARMOURS Brandy Added- -Lb Baby Beef, Tender, Juicy LOIN, T-BONE, CLUB—Lb BACON Armour's Banquet Sliced, Rindless—Lb 35c STEW MEAT Pound SAUSAGE Pork, Ib I5c| S. C. Links, Ib 19'/ 2 c Mixed, 3 Ibs - 25c| 4

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