Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 26, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 26, 1935
Page 1
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"'•<&' •'' .'" y A Thought Hie certainty of punUhment, oven mere than Its severity, U the preventive of eflfn*,-.T*j'oit ' Edwards. t Hope VOLUME 37—NUMBER 12 AjutuvinifM] 1 Nt«w»|«ip£>r Star unskilled, honhwMt pdHJflft nlfht; frost (it estrwtefe portion Saturday nlfht, itt i'intcrprlffc HOPE^ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1935 of Hope 1S99; Press, 1927, "•"' ' ' January is, 1920. PRICE Sa a ITALY ADVANCES ON MAKAL • ' ^ ^ ^ # ^ # TV TV tV TV ^r *-..:—. THE NEW DEAL IN WASHINGTON -BY RODNEY DUTCHER. British, Thoroughly Aroused, to Rebuild WASHINGTON.—Tlie administration thinks It is still doing a rather spectacular job in driving down electricity rates over the country. (8 The oilier dny it learned that a town I in Texas had obtained n reduction of I 67 per cent In the price of its domestic clcclrlcity and 55 per cent on commercial power. That's a record to date. It happcn- -1 cd in Wbarton, Texas, where Iheicily ~ _ I fathers had decided to build o $200,000 \ A O I'ftWAl* municipal plant and had asked PWA kJ C d 1 U TT Cl for a loan-grant. The project was approved only to the extern of pulling it on FWA's i Hope Djefe^ by 19 to 6 Bulletins Government Is Awakening People to Perils of Disarament M'DONALD YIELDS Even Great Peace Advocate Considers England Has Slipped Too Far By ROGER I). GREEN Associated Press Correspondent LONDON, Eng.-(/|->)— Fullblast, British government propaganda guns arc pounding England's traditionally, slow- awakening millions to n realisation of impending danger. While a voluntarily subdued press plnys down the war score, to avoid creating general alarm, other channels nrc being brought into play to inform the people of possible jeopardy arising from whnt Ramsey MacDonnld has termed "the grnvest crisis since IflM." For example, huge type in n scries of quarlcr-pttge newspaper advertisements declares: "Tlie Navy League is working to arouse a slumbering people to the dnn- gcr of its situation." And at the same time, with a suddenly united voice, speakers of every political party have submerged factional differences to rally support for 3,000 Spectators Witness Thrilling Game Friday Night Bobcats Avenge Selves for Long String of Defeats by Nashville CARGILE~HOPE STAR "B list," which meant it would get the money only if it could be substituted for a project on the "A list" which was withdrawn. But that was enough to cause the private company serving Wharton to BlOlld S 1) 6 C d S t 6 I 1 Sends offer to make that drastic rate cut if TT- ., , T\ * i. • Visitors to Defeat m the city would withdraw its PWA application. Wharton has withdrawn. Others Get Rate Cuts Similar recent withdrawals of applications for approved power plant projects have been received from Seneca, Gridiron Battle No Luck for "Old Pal" Into the Housing section of PWA walked a man looking for a job. "It will be easy to put me through," he announced. "I'm an old friend of Ikes. Used to go to school with him as a boy." Because Secretary-Administrator Harold Ickcs has been known since birlh as Ickes (in two syllables as if it rhymed with "hickeys") the story didn't quite click. to preserve peace — even if that policy means war. Party slogans are forgotten. Attacks on the government in power, ordinarily flaming at the approach of a national election, have ceased almost overnight us the European crisis momentarily threatens to boil over and engulf Britain in another mighty conflict. A typical example was the speech of Sir Edward Grigg, M. P.. in which he said: ''We are told, that the demand for strengthening Britain's defense forces is not a good cry at election time. Who cares whether it is a good cry? It is a great call!" Naval UuililinK Fund Asked A nation-wide-appeal for funds, to build up Britain's once mighty but now antiquated navy further drives home the warning of potential danger. "Your fleet is still your life!" declares the Navy League. "Consider Kan., where the rate was cut 26.4 per cent,, and Jamestown, N. D. PWA has approved loan-grant allotments of about $32,000,000 for some 46 municipal plants and about 60 projects -for additions to public plants or power plants for institutions. The work is under its power section, headed by Dr. Clnrk Foreman, who wouldn't be surprised at quite a few more- rate -cuts-and- resultant withdrawals. Croppers to Get Break After two years of criticism of the AAA program as it affected cotton sharecroppers of the south, something is going to be done about it. The sharecroppers will be given a break under the next cotton reduction program, now being worked out in so- crcl'. To the extent that croppers are permitted to share in cotton benefit payments, the new program will be a victory both for them and for a determined group of AAA officials who have consistently argued for thorn here. Dr. Mordccai Ezckicl and other economists figured out that the sharecroppers, who usually cultivate crops in return for half the cotton they raise, had been receiving from 11 to 12 per cent of benefit payments, which average about $7 an acre. Cully Cobb, chief of AAA's cotton section, and others of the "planters' bloc" here have always argued that the facts. In our battle-fleet of flf- j cotton growers wouldn't pign adjust- tcen capital ships, eleven will be over-age on December 31, 1036. If war were to come then, our sailors would have to fight in ships 20 years behind an enemy. "For the support of our battle-fleet and the defense of our commerce there are only 50 cruisers, of which, 14, by the same dale, will be over-aye. Through lack of naval strength, we can no longer be sure either of keeping the peace or defending ourselves iir war." , | IMi'cDonald Joins Chorus llirl Jcllicoe, world war fleet ccim- iaitder, nt the Trafalgar Day dinner raid: "Tlie Brili.sh empire; is absolutely ,. dependent upQn*thc sea for existence. Now. lo-ji Very^large extent, it is clo- lensclesy." And MacDonald, the; apostle of peace who suffered years of Coventry rather than yield to the 1914 war fervor, said: ' "For tomp years this nation, under 9 whatever party has been in power, has . been reducing armaments. The gov- ' iTiiivcnt nojv'.nas concluded that we have gqne two* far and has decided that (iur defense equipment must be made g'jlld.." . FLAPPER FANNY $AY$: 'if'- . ' HEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. ~' <•» ment contracts if much attempt were made to see that croppers received more. Slated for Larger Share Although the fight over the issue within AAA is still going on, insiders predict that from 25 to 30 per cent of benefit payments will be designated a.s for .sharecroppers. A method is being sougbl lo make sure the croppers get the money and the government is likely to take responsibility for lhat, as its agents have found many southern landlords unwilling lo make anything like a fair division with tenants. H has been propored to rend AAA checks direct to sharecroppers and there's so much AAA sentiment for such a course—despite it.s administrative difficulties—that it's likely to be adopted. Present cotton contracts require landlords to keep the same number of By LEONARD ELLIS Every member of the Bobcat football team was n hero as students and town celebrated an impressive 19-to-6 victory here Friday night over Nashville High School. It wa.s the first Hope triumph over the Scrappers in several years. After a scoreless first quarter that hold nearly 3,000 spcctalors in anxi- cly, the Bobcats cut loose in the second oncl period wilh a bewildering altack to roll up-19 points that brought a thunderous roar from the Hope side of the field. AS the second quarter opened Stroud, Hope fullback, intercepted a Nashville pass and sprinted to the 30- yard line. Stroud plunged for two yards and then a beautifully executed lateral gave hope its first score. Cargile took the ball, passed to Bright who relayed the ball to W. Parsons. It. wag a touchdown play good for 28 yards. Another pass, Cargile to Spears, paved the way foi- Hope's second marker. 'Spears took a 30-yard pass and was brought down on the one- yard line where Cargile smashed through center for touchdown. With only two minutes to play, Nashville received nnd punted out on Hope's 20-yard lino. Cargile picked up two through the line and on the second play Cargile cut through center, found himself in the clear and streaked 78 yards for the most sensational run of the game. Stroud kicked for extra point. Even Bnttle in ."ird Tlie third quarter, as was the first, saw the two teams battle on about equal terms with the Bobcats given a sligh edge in the third period. Neither team scored nor dangerously threatened. Half way in the final period Nash- Villc gained possession of the ball on Its own 35. A thrust at the line gained but little, and then V. Tollctt, Nashville quarter, dropped back and LONDON, En B .-(/p)_Authorit- alive sources s«ld Saturday (hat n stalemate hnd been reached in cf- ftrls (o end the Halo-Ethiopian war nnd (here are no hopes for en early cessation of hostilities. At the same lime the (crusury department ordered Great Britain's financial sanctions against Italy to be placed in operation next Tuesday. PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti—(/p)_ Reports reached here Saturday thp.t hundreds of persons were drowned in the Jorcmlc and Jiicmcl regions of the island last week-end in torreiitinl ruins ac- tcmpunied by u Caribbean hurricane. Rcpcrls said'96 bodies had been recovered at Jacmcl, where the death toll may reach 1,000. New Jersey Sales Tax Is Repealed "Black Spot" on Stated History, Declares an Angry Governor TRENTON, N. J.—(#>)—New Jersey's 2 per cent tax on retail sales ended at 8:24 Friday night with signature of a repealer by Gov. Harold G. Hoffman. Tlie measure passed the Assembly late Friday afternoon, 50 to 3, and a little later went through the senate, 11 to 0, with five senators not voting. Tlie tax was on the statue books only 117 days being enacted to provide the $2,000,000 needed each month to finance emergency relief. The legislature voted for repeal despite Governor Hoffman's warning thai it would be a "black spot" on the state's history. The governor, who advocated the tax on his inaugural message last January as the state's only way of financing emergency relief and finally obtained ils passage effective July 1, told i the legislature which met in special j session to repeal it, that he was still convinced additional revenues would be found necessary to carry on. "In taking this action today," he ;:aid, "we are following n course of political expediency rather than that of honesty and soundness in the management of our governmental affairs. "We are followig to a great degree the desires of a large number of our people who, having largely received nil the services of state, county and Jackie Coogan, Kid Actor of Decade Ago, Gets Fortune Coogan Comes Into His Own Money on His 21st Birthday Saturday CHAPLINJMADE HIM F'ilm "The Kid" Gav< Jackie Starring Place in Picture World By BOBBIN COONS HOLLYWOOD.—"The Kid," toda; (October 26), reached man's estate. Jackie Coogan. now six feel tall, lo •Jay is celebrating his twenly-firs birthday. With this date, he come '.nto possession of the large forlun he made as n child actor, mostly in the days of silent films. How much this fortune is depend, ( :n who is venturing an estimate, bu it has been variously reported from 5500,000 up to three times that amount Allowance To Continue j His mother, Mrs. Lillian Coogar president of Jackie Coogan Productions, Inc.. has intimated no sudden change will occur in her son's financial status as a result of his coming of age. He now' receives a monthlj allowance—amount secret. He is a' orescnt a senior at the University o California at Los Angeles. Jackie took the road to fame 16 years ago as the child companion o Charlie Chaplin in "The Kid." His antics as the winsome little raga •.muffin who trailed the comedian in heaved a long pass to L. Tollctt who j local government at the expense of the was in Ihe clear. It was a thrilling play nnd was good for 02 yards and Nashville's only touchdown. From then on the battle was even, the game ending with Nashville in possession of the ball on its own 30-yard stripe. Statistics showed Saturday that Hope property owners, are now unwilling to pay a few cents, or at the most a few dollars, in order to provide food, clothing an dshcllcr for their unfortunate neighbors in this period of calamity." The governor, observing opponent!) through the vicassitudos- of screen poverty won the hearts o movie-goers and the praise of critics Thereafter his name was an asse to any film in which he appeared and his earnings grew. He playec many roles in the silents, and with the coming of the talkies cnpturcc the coveted title role in Mark Twain's immortal story of boyhood, "Tom Sawyer." No Marriage As for his future, his mother say: no definite plans have been made She thinks he would be "moderately 1 successful in any business he undertook, and even suggested law to him but Jackie balked at this. Marriage? Mrs. Coogan says Jackie hasn't given it a thought. Jackie has ambitions to be a director of motion pictures some day. One of the courses he is taking is "photoplay appreciation." His father was killed in an automobile accident several months ago. Both he and Mrs. Coogan tried to make his life as normal as possible to offset hi while She ran up 17 first downs to seven for of the tax had long contended relief Nashville. could be financed by reducing other Hope drew four 15-yard penalties for a loss of CO yards. Nashville was sel back 20 yards on five and 15-yard penalties. One penalty cost Hope a tcuchdown in the tense first quarter. Officials called the penalty illegal use ! picture." state expenditures and diverling other funds to relief, said he believed repeal resulted from the "popular clamor" of those "carried away by misrepresentations of the state's financial constant contacts with adults before the camera, she says, thinks they succeeded in keeping him from "growing up" too early in life. While withholding information as t.o the size of Jackie's fortune, Mrs. Coogan admits it is chiefly invested in Los Angeles and Hollywood real estate Relief Forbidden by Oriental 'Face' of the hands. With the- ball resting on Nnshvillc'.s 45, Carsilc went back and shot a 20- yard pass to Bright who ran the other 25 yards. The decision brought a howl from Hope fans and great relief to the straine-Ustiff Nashvilk' .....i.«u, via iu l\ue-|J uiu nnim; IIUIIIUUI OI . rn TJ i ; , , , tenants and not to re-classify croppers i »'PPor er.s. Ihe Bobcats were set back , . . _ . ' i'*- 1 " ic ,,.,,.,1.- ,\M Inrnn r\(hn». 15 ,.~..,1 ,^...i •is day laborers. It is planned to 15 y " R * on ' hroc " lher 15 - yard . o . tifihten up enforcement of those pro- i illliL ' s ' but not ° f them cost a loucn : ! vision:-. The sharecropper problem will be tar more solved, officials feel. One of 'he big difficulties is the tendency of down. Cargile Star of Game The all-round work of Cargile, The . l :ale.s tax lias been si'.v's chief political issue The bill was passed last June. Merchants, unsuccessful in preventing passage of Ihe tax, organized .< tales Tax Repeal association and con- chicled an active campaign in the primary election against supporters of the measure. Most of the candidates ran un an anti-lax platform. New jer-- Pauper Filipinos in U. S. for years. Uliwillill tho blond speedster, stamped him as the '(Mianls to get in debt to landlords, j individual her:) of Ihe battle. As a who often have withheld all benefit! f> c ' (1 general, he directed the team check proceeds as a result. i well. His passing and running stood I <;iit at a big factor in the victory. ! Stroud, running in the fullback po- 1 sition for the injured Earl Ponder, played the greatest game of his career. He intercepted several parses, broke up many plays in backing up the line and .smashed the line consistently. Bright turned in a brilliant game. Charg-: Elides an adept pass receiver, Bright ripped of fscveral nice runs. Barr, Spear. 1 - and McDanicl in the backfield played a good game. Spears took pusses for nice yardage. Suspect Grilled in Slaughter of Six • .trunks are of ' i'Pftt Yarle.ty; T LtQO nail .eel in Pacific Coast Wholesale Murder SEATTLE. Wash. ~(O>)~ While he > shouted defiance and ridicule at his ' questioners, Le>o Hall, 33, was charged i with murder Friday in the slaughter ! of two wcmcn and four men at Er- ' land's Point, Wash., March 28. 1934. i Unshaken by 17 hours of grilling ] after his asserted accomplice, Mrs. | Larry Paulos had given police a state- ' ment accusing him of Ihe killings, HJall I came scornfully out of the ordeal. He ' yelled for food. j "That's an amateurish way they're questioning me," he said sarcastically as lie was being taken from the prosecutor's office to his jail cell. He drank many glasses of water, and once- dozed fitfully in his cell. to Return Home Admitting Failure MANILA.- (/P) -Oriental "face" is put forward here as an explanation for the failure of indigent Filipinos in the United States lo lake advantage m greater numbers of the federal gov- arnmenl's proffer of free transporla- 1 lion home. I Under the Welch-Johnson rcpatri- lution act, any of the 60,000 Filipinos in :Hie United States may return tu the [islands at government expense 1 merely by filing applications not later than December 1, 1936. i A month after the act went into cf: feet only one such application had [been approved, the department of labor reported. j Ciie reason, insular officials say. is jlliat Filipinos who went lo the United iStates to make fortune's do not want LINDEN. Texas— (/P)—Raymond T. I to return as confessed failures. Gilleiipic, 50, Cuss county farmer, waa i "It's at least, parth •! matter of convicted and seiitend to 99 years in'pride." said Ramon Torres, iiifiilar prifin Friday for the slaying of Jack secretary of labor Gillespie Given 99- of Murder of Neighbor -- buspect in Schultz Massacre Found Strangled in His Room Albert Stern Discovered Dead in Newark—Police Find Note But Refuse to Publish Contents NEWARK, N. J.—(/P)—Albert Stern, youthful gunrnan wanted by police for questioning in the Dutch Shhultz tavern massacre, and half a dozen other tang killings, was found strangled in a gas-filled room in an Italian-American neighbrohood Saturday. <tl — Positive identification of the body i „,:,!,,,„„ n « • <u 01 u A-as announced by Detective Licuten- Wllh tw °' One JS Ulc 21 - veal "old ex- inl Joseph Coccoza of Ihe county prosecutor's staff. Police found a note signed "Al" a note signed near the body. They refused to divulge its contcnls. Betrayed by Woman? NEW YORK—Newark police were convinced . Friday that a woman's double-cross laid Dutch Schultz, the East's racket boss, low. And the question Ihey sought to answer was: Was it the red-haired woman who called herself his wife and shed her tears as his widow? Deputy Chief of Police John Hallcr revealed that the hoodlum, whose real name was Arthur Flegenheimer, apparently had staged a double-cross of his own. In life he claimed only one wife. Death revealed him, apparently, show girl who called her self-, Mrs. Frances Flegenheimer and stepped out of jail Friday under 510,'DOO bond as a material witness in the murder case 'growing out of his assassination with three aids. The other is a woman who wrote to Dutch as "Dear Poppy," signed her letters, ."Mommy," and enclosed a picture of herself with two children. Who it was, the police couldn't tell. Frustrated love and the belated knowledge that her man was shared by another woman might have inspired a sell-out to Ihe "big six" syndicate and its hired trigger men, Haller intimated. The red-haired "widow" admitted visiting Dutch at 9 p. m., an hour and a half before he fell mortaliy wounded in.the Palace grill, in Newark. Science Students Guests of Station 350 Students and Teachers Hold Study Day at Experiment Farm Approximately 350 science students and teachers from eight Hempstead county schools participated in a study' day at the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment station Friday. Schools represented were: Hope, Emmet, Washington, Patmos, Spring Hill, DeAnn, Rocky Mound and Piney Grove. George W. Ware, assistant direcloT in charge of the station, conducted the program which' included a trip over the farm, inspection and lectures of the various experiments. „-Assisting Mr. Ware were Sam Dcm- cron and Jack Lincoln, technical assistants; Frank Stanley and J. L. Hiler, Hempstead and Nevada county agents; Mss Helen Griffin and Miss Katherine Heath, home demonstration agents of Hempstead and Nevada counties; H. B. Vineyard, J. L. Gray and G. C. Byrd, soil conservationists of the Alton CCC camp. School officials present included: Miss Beryl Henry and Glenn Durham of Hope; C. H. Whittcn of Piney Grove; J. B. Little of Emmet; Roy Butler of Spring Hill; J. R, Jones of DsAnn. Frank Rider, Patmos; D. O. Silvev of Rocky Mound; Norville Kglley of 531,485; $2,340. Washington. " ' " Patmos Highway on Approved List WPA Releases a Restricted Part df Funds to Dyess'Discretion -«-.•••'. -•,- ^.-i-..,-,,::-^ .'..-. --•-• WASHINGTON.— (/P) —The Works Progress -Administration announced Friday that release of Treasury Department Warrant No. 526 will permit W. R. Dyess, Arkansas WPA administrator, to initiate works on selected projects from a program which totals Fascist Legions^ Enter Valley of Army's Objective.. is" M iles South Deep Into TROOPS ARE Italians Anxious Enemy Concentrated f ti^ 1 ^ $7,249,586. ' The amount for was drawn was not announced here. It was emphasized that under the funds available, only certain of these .projects will now be undertaken. Aside from the federal funds, sponsors ofthe projects pledged contribut- tions totalling $696,120. Mr. Dyess will select from the projects only those which arc regarded as most adaptable to the speedy prosecution of the state program, it was said. In the following list of projects in southwestern counties the first figure represents federal funds and the second the sponsor's contribution, (where only one figure is shown it is federal funds): Hempstead: Clow—School, $11,601; $1,212. Hope—Community service, $2,220. Demolish building, $11,000. Roads, $208,719; $11,868. Patmos-Highway, ROME, Italy-f/pj-T'he' „ announced Saturday that native <•':_ trean troops under Italian comipaitd'^ are moving forward to occupy*" "'" valley of the Faras Mai rive& k operation was regarded herel&s f shadowing an advance on Makale—/I 60 miles south of Aduwa, , ^' •& The official communique said infer- u .<, mation from native chiefs in that ie- *' * gion indicated that'the population" is anxiously awaiting Italian occupatioiu,?? ~ i^'V- Italians Eager to Mover .- ) ^ ITALIAN ARMY FIELD HEAD-^ ,, QUARTERS, Ethiopia.— (ff>) —Musso-£:\f lini's front-line trops want to push on> t .-jS| They look forwar dto a big battle/ Cfficers and men alike are burning, with eagerness to get started toward their next objective ^ They told the Associated Press they, V hope for real resistance so as to gain a ^ * decisive victory If they can encounf--^ er the enemy in sufficient strength,4 they are confident of a victory which'",,, would prove the turning point of theiWFjjj Italian Tanks Advance ROME, Italy-(/p)-The .first tenkl operations along the Southern Ethiopian front, m which many prisoner^ were taken, were reported by Italian- war correspondents to_Saturday.i ingTie,w<spapers. ••«••»» - -* Previously, the government had an~?< nounced the capttu-e ottwo villages f in >; the south, advance by the Fascist *,S army and the surrender of several »\ chieftians. Correspondents said relief '£ and scouting expeditions are going %*?l' forward on the Northern front The tanks pushed deep into the which the warrant I - OBad - e - area ' goin * as far ley of Burei, dispatches said. "The Iron Cavalry" routed nests of, r l'v determined Ethiopian defenders and * '•'< took a number of prisoners, the cor-^'*' fV respondents reported. Duke Heads Scouts They said the Duk,e of Bergamo, a' prince of the jrpyal blood, was placed in charge, of 'heavy detachments of scouts to penetrate beyond Italian lines in the north and gather in natives, who Howard: Nashville—Sanitation, $G,- suffering from raids by _„.„_,. forces, concentrating near the Makale ad Ternbien zones. Ihe duke is a cousin of King Victor Emmanuel of Italy. j Tlie Ministry of Colonies estimated j that slaves liberated in the Tigre region by Gen: Emilio de Bono to number 80,000. They probably will be given work in Eritrean gold mines, which have been falling into disrepair during the last few years. •'1 Pine Bluff Wins Against El Dorado Zebras Take 19-0 Game— Hot Springs Downs For- clyce 21 to G PiNE BLUFF, Ark. - After taking verything the opposition hud to offer n the first quarter, the Pine Bluff Jcbra powerhouse opened up in the a.-t three quarters to defeat the El Dorado Wildcats, 19 to 0, here Friday light. battered in the first period, the Ze- ras .still were unable to gel their of- cnse fully functioning in the second uartcr, but connected with a 20-yard a.ss from Reed to Bennett to score ic first touchdown. The touted "Salty" Sallonsta.ll, Wild- lit quarterback, showed everything e wiis reputed to possess, but the barging Zebra forwards kept him rclty well bottled. He gained 120 ards from scrimmage, but with about Ship "Arkansas" 612; $2,367. Community cciiter.~~S5.ii38:! I "' ascist airplanes have made recon| ?806. j naissance flights as far as Magalo, I LaFayctte: Lcwisvillc—Strcels. $5,- j i° nl . y 225 miles southeast of Addis 151; $4,569. Stamps—Street" $3076- S3 - Ababa), it was announced. The planes 1024. ' ' ' | ft was said, "effectively bombed varNevada: Rosslon—School, $6,665;, ious m '"'' ar y objectives." $859. Community service, $7,800; $72. ! — •• •» Copyright Associated Press ADDIS ABABA, EthiopiaT-Ethio- | pia's bearded liltle ruler Friday night | spurned any peace that does not in- i elude an adequate indemnity for his I empire, return of Aksum and Aduwa i and the banishment of every Italian ' soldier from the land. 9O V « •' ~'~'~'" 1 P eac e talk rife throughout the £(J- 1 eill' i country and even some American cor- j respondents beginning to pack their j baggage, it was emphasized that Ein______ : pcror Hailc Selassie has received no WASHINGTON.-(/p)-In -i confer i suggestions whatever for settlement of encc with Norman H Davis widely ! u .,?*' Yot s "mc wiseacres predicted mentioned as a likely delegate to the ! ho ™ llltlei ' m «8">'««".w|tbin * week, London naval conference President L The nc ? USl £ " skud lf he would *$* Friday discussed plans for ' Tl f re aw] • **»*>!» provinces to «fut .:..:..• . . ' - i SO.llllI, With Battleship ] Age Deadline for U. S. Fighting Craft America's participation in the- Deceni- ' ber treaty discussions. Tlie American; 0 ''.^ ambassador al largo prefaced his White House call late in Ihe day with a conference with Secretary Hull. The Washington talk regarding other ment truce in contest a world naval urma- Wilh Ihe eyes of his mother looking on a football game for the first time in her life, gave much inspiration t.> Bid Freeman Stone who turned in his best game this season. Stone smothered many u tempted Nashville plays and opened up holes for the Bobcat ball tote-rs. Captain Holly at center played bi.s usual good game. Keith and W. Pursons at guards were strong and steady. Anderson at left tackle fought hard s-hifty Saltonytall was ripping holes n Hi Parlun. ancighbor. in a roadside shoot-I "Another thing is thai Filipino lying in which Parlon's 17-your-olJ ; borers do not like the provision of lho i ;he Zebra line Reed daughter. Kaydell, also was killed. i repatriation act prohibiting their re-1 Werterman and Benson' always man _ Gillespie^ was not indicted for slay-i turn to the United Stales except miller j a( , c d to na ;i , ne c |,.j vin ,, Iit " t 'u- hal ing the girl, although he confessed ! the new immigration quota <>f 50 an- : toler. that he kille'd her alto in the trial of nually." ! his son. Wallace, who received a Ihrce- When the legislation was before con- | Trojany Beat Fordvce year sentence on a conviction of "mur- ei'cw, estimate's were presented that I HOT SPRINGS Ark — Reluri in" t<> der under duress." ,30.000 Filipinos would lake .'ulvanlag.' \ championship form Friday ni«ht "the ""-'.itvspie displayed no emotion a.s j c.| the chance to quit American relief i Hot Springs Trojans defeated the- Kor- jui'y reported this morning VI j rolls and return to a land where' i; is ! ^ vcc R ec i Bugs 21 to 6 always summer and bananas and ric are cheap. alt-dozen exceptions, he was the only T'V contcst coincided with report* 1 Dorado back to carry the bull for i, plans lo strengthen aged units of the rain. j United States' navy. Mr. Roosevelt The Pine Bluff secondary «tood a; tllsd ° sl;d ll ™t the naval high com- i,ood test of its defensive powers ! mand contemplated asking the next throughout the first quarter when the i e . ongrcss «°r money to build a bultk- ^ | ship to replace th hours after receiving the night. He said he'kilcd th her father in self defense e'li-st last i girl and j when ho i and went back to yet off several lonjj i and his son quarreled with them punts. whereabouts of his daughter, Uoi- The three Hope ends, Turner. Reecc- : lie Belle Gillespic. She had married and Ramsey all played well and drew Parlon's brother-in-law and hired — | hand. Clyde Hammond, two days bc- fContinued on page threrO [fore the killing. I'lc Supper A pi? supucr will be held Saturday •ii"ht, November 2, at DeAnii High School. The public is invited. Fro- '•ceds will be used to buy a basketball Cor Ihe girl's, team. It was a good same during the first half, which ended with the Tryjuns leadim/. 7 to 6. Coach Merving Ferry elevtcd to start little J. R. Smith at quarterback: rc.--fiving Paul Lonti- notli. Smith made rcoeuted gains and -cored the Trojuns' first touchdown. , _ one of the over-a«c McGibbony.'•' hi|5 ?-' j ™ babl >' lhl -' Arkansas. She readied her over-age mark on Scp- ' ember 14. 1932. The navy also was studyini; battleship dosipns against thc'duy when --•even of the 15 biggest sea 'fighters befamc over-age. The 20-year age figure, ti\od in tho Washington and Londn naval uucis. applies to battleships; the jge limits ,.r. lower for (he lighter typo combat .hips. Naval experts established the c;vc.:-uee basis for fighting ships on tlu' primary basis of economy iuul po- tcnlial breakdown in operation rather than outmoded gun and equipment an Italian protectorate replied abruptly: No! Never!" Indemnity Ccmts First Tlien he insisted he would refuse to negotiate until Ethiopia is adequately indemnified for the trouble and ex- sense Italy has caused it, and until ;taly's troops are withdrawn and the ••mpirc once more Iv.ilds Aduwa and. tiic holy city of Askum. Influential Ethiopians and foreign- : :rs .ilikc said Selassie nigihl lose liis ihrcnc if he gave up ligre and Ogaden. scene of Italy's major tioop .iiovcmcnts in the north ami south. • e-speclivcly. They believe lhat the • Ethiopian army is in such an excellent position, with supplies, arms ami tin-munition now coming in that the emperor almcst is able to dictale terms 't: Mussolini. i School Savings Grow in Sweden (Continued on puce three) STOLKHOLM — (3>t — Savings ac- ecunts of Swedish school children have quadrupled in 10 years, totaling now nearly $3,000,000 in 359 banks. On Replacement of equipment is' starting school each child is given a ; vie we'd as keeping a fighting ship 1 pass book with an initial deposit of itomcwhere near combat parity. from 50 cents to $2.50.

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