Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 29, 1937
Page 6
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SfA*, Monday, November 29,198' Writer Criticizes Radio Broadcasts Says the Monroe Doctrine Being Undermined by Broadcasts By MORGAN M. BEATTY AP Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON—The news that Bra- iSl has Joined the growing list of Latin American dictatorships has brought home to official Washington generally a fact that has long harassed the state detjartment's inner circle, namely: Radio waves are constantly under- rnining the Monroe Doctrine—our time-'honored barrier against European political systems. (In case you've forgotten, Presidenl Monroe told European nations 1M years ago that we would keep hands off Europe, and expected, in return that they would keep their colonizers and their political systems out of the •western hemisphere). But here is what has been happening: 1. European radio stations—especially German, Italian" and Russian—have been broadcasting news and entartain- ment programs to Latin Americans in their own languages for several years. 2. These broadcasts naturally rfelect -fascist and communistic systems in a highly favorable light and constantly Use labels and terms that go with those systems. 3. Some South American newspapers pick up this information daily and re-distribute it in printed form. All of this means that the Monroe Doctrine is daily suffering erosion from Europe, and yet the Doctrine is not being violated. Any nation may broadcast information and entertainment.. "' Question of Terms MeanwhiSa, South Americans are growing more and more familiar with fascist and communist ideas and labels, such as "the corporative state," "centralized control." "economic expansion for the state," and the like. One unofficial authority in Washington, who is in a position to analyze first-hand reports from South America, puts it like this: "The fact is that the South American nations commonly labelled fascist are not fascist in the Italian sense; nor is the Latin American group that bears the communistic in the Russian sense. South American dictatorship now are what they always were—minority groups or strong-arm leaders controlling nations with the aid of armies." Here's where the rub comes: United States officials—and many business men, for that matter—fear that the constant use of the political language and labels oi Europe ultimately may lead South American nations and the world at large to believe communism and fascism of the European variety actually have taken root right at our own doorstep. If that should occur, then these ticklish questions would have to be answered: Ties Still Strong Would European fascist and communist nations be able to gain an economic perch in South America at the expense of the great democracies? And, more important, would such a movement finally force the United States either to defend the Monroe Doctrine or cease to consider it as a matter of foreign policy? "Only the future can tell, but for the time being it can be said on reliable authority that the economic ties between the United States and South America are holding fast. Brazil, the latest South American nation that has reverted to dictatorship, has taken great pains to assure the United States that it has not gone fascist, contradictory as that may seem. 'Likewise, Argentina's President Augustin P. Justo reminded the "fascists" of his country recently that its natural economic ties were with two powerful democracies, Great Britain and the United States. As for the wide gulf of language and culture that separates the United States from South America, a beginning has been made. Stellar attraction of last year's Pan- The Morning After-Taking Carters Little Liver Pills JACK and SECK. SHORT ORDERS Chili Mac—Hot Pork Sandwiches 216 South Walnut PHONE 385 HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters The Best in Motor Oils Seal 100% Penn., u.t .... KG New Sterling Oil, qt. 30* ToI-E-Te* Oil Co, East 3rd, i> Bay & Nit* LOTS OF ROOM HERE Auto Hits Wagon, Childjs Killed Officers Seek Driver of the Car Found on the Highway PINE BLUFF, Ark—Eddie. Merrill Jones, two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Jones, who live near Redfield, was killed in an accident on' Highway 65, near Rcdficld, about 5 p. TO. Saturday, when the wagon in which ho was riding was hit by an automobile. The child's father was hurt. He suffered n wrist injury and n cut on the head. Ms. Jones and two other children in the wagon escaped'with- out injury. Depnuty Sheriff L. Thomasson of Pine Bluff, who investigated the accident, said a large car was found near the scene, bearing Arkansas license 5090 and containing a driver's license Prize Peace Man P ASSENGERS who step into the 1933 Ford V-S Tudor sedan will find ple&ty of room to reach the rear compartment without crowding, as the result of the adoption of ft novel front seat design. The seat cushion is full width but the scat back is divided. When either section is tilted forward it also swings Inward due to diagonal hinging. This provides n wide pa.«.«ase-.vaj | on either sido between the seal back and the car wall, through which passenger- can step Into tha rear without crowding. This seat design, believed to be new in the industry, enhances the practicability of the Tudor model. American conference was the Presi- lent of the Democratic United States. The conferring, nations agreed to swap cultural lore. The United States bureau of educa- ion has already plunged into the job of educating our own citizens in elemental South American history. Its radio program, "Brave New World," is oroadcast on a network of 80-odd stations every Monday night. Radio and News There's another ace in the hole. The United States has five short-wave radio bands set aside by international agreement for non-commercial broadcasting to South America. The federal radio commission has started hearings to decide whether private broadcasters will use those bands. And at least one congressman is agitating a bill to put the government into the pan-American radio broadcasting field. American news associations and agencies are sending news dispatches to South American newspapers daily —unhampered, however, by any argument for any political system. It is possible we'll be listening to South American opera stars one of hese days, and South Americans will going wild over baseball. . . . Time will tell. Ozan Mr. and Mrs. Dan Green of Hope, spent Thanksgiving day with Mrs. Salie Green, Mr. Green's mother. Miss Marie Stuart was a guest of Vtiss Pauline Jones of Hope Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Mrs. Peter Nelson of El Dorado was a visitor in Ozan during the Thanks- ;iving holidays. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Robins made a ausiness trip to Hope Tuesday afternoon. Miss Eathel Robertson of Hope, Miss Lena May Robertson, a student at Arkansas State Teachers College, and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Tato, of Texarkana, spent Thnksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Robertson and family. Imon Norwood, u senior at Henderson State Teachers College, arrived home Thursday night, to spend the week-end with his mother. Mrs. Birdie i Norwood. Miss Jeaneto Citty and Mr. Hcrvey Holt of Hope, were the Thanksgiving i dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. P. ' Citty. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Smith are having their home recovered with composition Doctor's Cabin at Ozan Torn Down Old Office of Dr. J. D. Barrow of Years Ago Is Dismantled By Winnie Sparks The old cabin which served as Dr. J. D. Barrow's office building at Ozan for many years has been torri down by John Barrow, now owner of the Barrow property, and the materials from the old building arc being used by Mr. Barrow to build a tenant's house. The Barrow office was located by the J. D. Barrow residence. Long years ago in the Ozan community all of tho prosperous, active landlords had office buildings constructed near the family homes. In these offices all of the business of the farms was carried on. Often the chief colored servant had his rooming quarters in the massa's office so that he could guard it and its contents. Many happy hours have some of the O/.an men and women, who arc now in their 40's and 50's, spent as children playing in father's old office, listening to the roar and crackling of the fire in the large office fireplace, anticipating and enjoying the stories and leS- sons taught them by father while he was not too busy to chat with the youngsters. With the changes that have been made in the farmstead and in farming for the past two or three decades, most of these farm office buildings have been torn down, but their influence on the youngsters who had the privileges of sitting by their firesides will linger on and on. While visiting in New York, Viscount Cecil of Che!wood, former British cabinet member nnd ono of the principal drafters ot the League of Nations covenant, received word that he had been awarded the $40,000 Nobel Peace prize for 1937. A 44-Hour Week for Pennsylvania Only Farm and Domestic Help Exempt From State Law HARRISBURG, Pa.-(/P)—Pennsylvania's millions of workers in offices, stores and industries go on n 44-hour week next Wednesday. Thousands of coal miners and other union members hnvc contracts for H shorter week —but two Inws pnssed by the 1937 log- islnture fix the maximum work week iiflcr December 1 nt 44 hours, for those without such agreements. Eight hundred thousand women workers got their 44-hour week September 1, through the first of the two laws. The second, covering employes general, goes into force December 1. issued to D. M. Btlrford, cotton man of Pino Bluff and president of the Pine Bluff Cotton Exchange. It was not know who was dr'"ing the car, the driver not being nt the scene when the officer arrived. Associates of Burford here said he was believed to be in Hot Springs. An effort was made by Deputy Thomasson to locate Burford through Little Rack officers. The child, Bridie Merrill Jones, was taken to the office of Dr. Robert C. Bogarel at Hcnsloy, north of Red field, but died before reaching llensley, Dr. Bogard said. He said ho was told the c, r ir struck the rear of the wagnn. The wagon and car both were headed north. The Jones family lives on a farm across the Arkansas river from Redfield. W, H. Norwood, Former Hempstead Man, Honored NASHVILLE, Ark.—The home of W. II. Norwood here was the scene of a hnppy event Thanksgiving Day when children nnd their families gathered nt the home of their 84-yonr-old father with baskets of food, providing a feast of which no less thnn 23 pec- sons partook. The reunion was n surprise to Mr. Norwood, merchant here, nnd he in turn surprised his children by presenting each of thorn with $100. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Norwood of Little Rock; Mr. nnd Mrs. R. M. Norwood and family, Mr. find Mrs. Chnrle.s Norwood nnd family, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mnrk Jackson's family, Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Ball nnd Mrs. Knte Eley and children, all of Nashville, also Mrs. Ola Atkins and Mrs. Clarence Lewis. Guy A. Norwood of Little Rock was the only child absent. W. H. Norwood has made a marked success in various undertakings as plnntcr, merchant, postmaster, hanker, insurance man, traveling salesman, stockman, gin and mill otic-rotor. He has operated stores in Doyle, DcQueen, Mineral Springs and Nashville. He now has stores in Nashville nnd Mineral Springs. Mr, Norwood drives his own CRT andi Is as active tta the average man off 60. His home here is one of the most! beautiful In the city and r6ccntly wast remodeled, redecorated and newlyl furnished. Mr. Norwood hit* freely to schools, churches and crmr-| itablc organizations. Regardless of the outcome, the oil; controversy with Mexico was cxpcctct4| to demonstrate the more refined way| of settling differences. D. M. Burford of Pine Bluff is a former resident of Hope. Ho was connected with the cotton business here severnl years before moving to Pine Bluff. Thnt law fixes n five nnd one-half day week, with variations for employers on whom it would work a hardship, for every worker in the state except farm help, domestic servants, $2">-a-weok executives nnd professional people. It will apply to about 3,000,000 workers. < More than 75,000 new jobs will be created by the law, said Ralph M. Bashope, secretary of labor mid industry. When primitive man ale ment tic WHS j eating animals so much larger and I stronger that he WHS that he could j not kill them. He had to wait until • he found them dead.—C. C. Furnns, \ Vale professor. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold, or bronchial Irritation, you can get relief now with Crcomulslon. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chancft with any remedy less potent thnn Crcomulslon, which goes right to the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe and heal the Inflamed mucous membranes and to loosen and expel the germ-laden phlegm. Even If other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, try Crcomul- slon. Your druggist Is authorized to refund your money If you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained from tho very first bottle. Creomulslon Is one word—not two, and it has no hyphen in It. Ask for it plainly, see that the namo on the bottle Is Crcomulslon, and you'll get the genuine product and the relief you want, (Adv.) roofing. Walter Oaber and Sam Carrigan are doing the work. John Barrow, Jr., arrived home Thursday to spend the hanksgiving holidays with Mr. and Mrs. TJohn Barrow. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Smead spent Thursday with relatives in Nashville. Mrs. Floyd Matthews, Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Citty, and Warner Citty attended the Arkansas State Teachers- Henderson football game in Arkadelphia Thanksgiving day. Henry B. Citty, a freshman at Henderson State Teachers College, returned home to spend the Thanksgiving holidays. Miss Thelma Webb, daughter of W. H. Webb of Ozan, has had diphtheria for the past two weeks. Miss Webb, who is in nurse's training in the Baptist State Hospital in Little Rock, is reported to be somewhat better. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hooper and children of Horatio, and Mr. and Mrs. John Robins were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Barrow Thursday. Mr. and Mrs Cannon and daughter, Henrietta, of Ardmoro, Okla., and John L. Stinson of Ashdown, visited Mr. ami Mrs. E. Hasleman Friday. t«7 8Y.NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFF. *Show some pen, you guys! Wha| feint} of $ swing bamUs this?" E LUXE THE STANDARD THE D S E P O W E R 60 OR 85 HORSEPOWER PE LUXE FORD V-8 . . . 112" mheelbase; 85-hi>, engine; Improved Siileiy llrnkes; Mohuir or liroadcloth upholstery; Twin horns, tail lights, visors; Clock; 6.00" tires, white side-walls are extra; 8 body types; 6 colors, STANDARD FORD V-8 , , , 112" tvhcelbnsa; S5 or 60 hp, engine; Improved Easy-Action Safely lirakes; llrondcloth or Mohair upholstery, Mohair extra in "60") One tail light, one sun visor; Twin horns; 3 body types; 3 colors. F orto offers two new cars for 1938 —the Standard Ford V-8 and tho De Luxe Ford V-8. They are different in appearance — but built to the same high standard of mechanical excellence — on the same chassis. Because people liked our 1937 car so well, they bought more than of any other make. They liked its looks, its smooth, economical performance, and the way it handled. We have improved on that car in the newly styled Standard Ford V-8. 13ut some folks wanted slill more size and style, with the same Ford advantages. For them, we designed a new De Luxe line. The De Luxe Ford V-8 Sedans are longer with more room, larger luggage space, and finer appointments. De Luxe cars are equipped with the 85- horsepower engine only. The Standard is even lower priced than the De Luxe. It has graceful new lines and well-tailored interiors. It gives you again a choice of V-8 engine sizes — 85 horsepower or 60 horsepower. Before Ford made V- type 8-cylinder engines available to every one, they were used only in expensive cars. Since then, four million Ford owners have learned the genuine enjoyment of driving an eight-cylinder car with all- around economy. The thrifty "60" engine, especially, makes possible in Standard models a very low first cost and equally low operating cost. BOTH LINES LOW PRICED Wilh two distinct designs, two engine sizes and Iwo price ranges, you'll find a 1Q38 Fort} car to fit your needs c.xai-ily. Whic ever one you choose you get the same proved Ford features. P R I ( F ^ FOB C * RS DELIVERED IN IV I V. C J DETROIT—TAXES EXTRA Standard Ford V-8 (60 lip.)—Coupe, $599; Tudor, $611; Fordor, $689. Standard Ford V-8 (85 hp.)—Coupe, $629; Tudor, $669; Fordor, $7)1. DC Liixo Ford. V-8 (8S lip. only)—Coupe, $689; Tudor, $729; Fordor, $774; Convertible Coupe! $774; Club Coupe, $749; Convertible Club Coupe, $804; PUuelon, $824; Convertible Sedan, $904. Standard and De Luxe cars equipped with Lumpers, bumper guards, spare wheel, tire, tube, tire lock and bund, tigur lighter, twin borne, and headlight beam indicator on in- btriwieut (Juuel, #t uo extra charge. In addition, De Luxe curs are equipped \\iih extra tuil light, windshield wiper, sun visor; also du luxe steering wheel, glovu tuiupurtmcnt lock, clock, and chrome wheel bunds, ut 110 extra charge.

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