Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 31, 1935 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 31, 1935
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Page 4
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*l*»f*sf&lenceEailo* -Helena's are almost cer- _ .sains of the Big A range of the Rock, ss test of th« city, list »&n«fthey moved a little tn mfflfon yea* rise was in there was a quake, south about twice as bad as this quake did not kill anyone, its, worst shakts hit open tt cracked vast masses of v»Iofi the mountains and blocked , Northern Pacific railroad for a ^ time. T Gr6«th Fairly Certain E called attention to what is going hivering with Chills irning with Fever Sort Relief far Malaria! . quake and its fault ,d<Jl»Bt whether'th« Stt*M6Jftis,from a deep tift» «ndl slfjS 8ft,this identified fault line, or whether there are still uh* known faul Iin6* tnnt might slip under the Big Belt to account for th(5 Helena shakes. The Big Belt mountains fun iiof»h- west and southeast about 70 miles, "that they are growing slowly as most of the other Rockies, has been fairly certain among geologists. In fact mountain growth in this region is so well established that the area is included in a long-time triangulation set up by the U. S. Coast and Qeo- detic survey to determine how much the mountains move around in a century's time. fault Line Marked . C&>n't!riued from page one) ^ot-^*• ° The fault line of the 1925 quake lies about 60 miles south of Helena. It extends from near Three forks to close to White Sulphur Springs. It crosses directly underneath the southern portion of the Big Belt range. The 1825 quake shook the territory south of the fault rather than northward in Helena's 1 direction. On seismographs it registered nearly twice as strong as. this year's' earthquake. The new quakes may be a movement of the lands north of the fault adjusting^thelr foundations to equalize the slips to the southward in 1925. At least the continued tremors this year about Helena seem to balance the count of 1925 to the southward. In that year 87 quakes were recorded. Ststaric*, but fithiopfan warriors tried TO bush back another Italian force SOtttheasl of Setlt river. Bands 6f native troops under Gen. Rugeftj Santini advanced along a small caravan route from Adigrat loVrard the Italians' next goal, Makale, 50 miles south. Offices* of the Italian high command hoped to enter Makale without the major battle that had been predicted. Fierce daily engagements have been going on in the Setit river valley, where the Ethiopians were estimated to haVe 13,000 men, of whom 3,000 were said to be In the front trying to dislodge Mussolini's soldiers from along the river. t't,.try homemade treatments or angled remedies! Take that good old <&, tasteless Chill Tonic. Soon you 'he yourself again, for Grove's Taste- sCMl Tonic not .only relieves the itoffis of Malaria, but destroys the ^.foa itself, ijrae tasteless quiniiie in Grove's Taste( ChilI Tonic kills the Malarial infec: in the blood while the iron it con- is builds up f he blood to overcome the iicts of Ad disease and fortify against Met attack. The twofold effect is ab- pltttely^necessary to 'the overcoming of talaria. Besides being a dependable rem- \for Malaria, Grove's Tasteless Chill icis also an excellent tonic of general ;V Pleasant 'to take and absolutely mless. Safe to give children. Get a tie today at any drug store. Now two 5—SOc and $1. The $1 size contains •times as much as the SOC size and y&u 2S% more for your money. The United States has received more people from Germany than from.any other country in 120 years of immigration. PRESSES BEAUTIFULLY CLEANED By OUR SPECIAL Odorless Process All types of Ladies Dresses thoroughly cleaned by our special process that restores the color and freshness to the fabric. Minor repairs made at no extra cost. Hall Brothers PHONE 385 BARTON'S CASH STORE | : SPECIALS FOR FRL, SAT. AND MON. lUZIAKNE COFFEE 1 Lb 24c - Mrs. Tucker's 4 LI 55c TOMATOES No. 2 can 3 , 20c SODA 3 Packages lOc CANE SYRUP Pure Ribbon Gallon 60o RAISINS ounce Package llie Ethiopians lost many men in attempts to drive back the Italians, whose casualties were smaller. The fascist troops poured machine gun fire en the black warriors as they tried to gain possession of the river in that sector, to get water for their cattle. Even night raids by the Ethiopians have been frustrated by the Italians' fire from machine gun nests. Italian airplanes shot down many Ethiopians, and also dropped bombs to disperse concentrations of (he African warriors. Some Ethiopian ammunition dumps were reported destroyed. Nevertheless, Ethiopian forces in the Selit river region were considered -••a threat to the Italian right column. When it presses on from Aduwa and Aksum, it might be forced to resist a flank attack from Halle Selassie's fighters. Advance of the natives from the left and central columns toward Makale was said to be largely a reconnaissance. Italians continued their program of peaceful penetration contending that they are making a crusade of ^'liberation" of the Ethiopians, and not a war. Shadow-Boxing? PARIS, France— (/P)—The newspaper La Liberte Wednesday night printed a dispatch from its London correspondent reporting a "secret agreement" between Premier Mussolini of Italy and Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethiopia. The dispatch said the alleged "accord" specifies all details of the Italian military operations and calls for a pretense of resistance on the part rf. Haile Selassie "to satisfy the demands of national honor in both countries." The dispatch adds that military operations will end the day Italy considers she has gained enough to ask the League of Nations to recognize her position. In exchange, the correspondent said, Emperor Haile Selassie would receive important financial and 'moral" concessions. Coi FavoretUy State Federal Agricultural Program Sweeps Arkansas by Seven to One LITTLE ROCK—Final returns from 57 counties In the corn-hog referee dum taken Saturday to determine sentiment among corn and hog producers relative to continuance of the corn-' hog adjustment program were sent to, Washington Wednesday night by the state Agricultural Extension Service. The total number voting in favor of the corrt-hog adjustment program j was 7,638. Producers voting against' the program numbered 1,120. ' Of the 1935 Corn-hog contract signers 5,905 voted for continuance of tho' adjustment program and 406 against it. Non-signers Voted 1,722 to 714 in favor of the program. About 12,600 producers Were eligible to vote in the referendum. Italy Arms Her Ships ROME Italy—(,/P)—Premier Mussolini, in tow emergency decrees Wednesday, drafted Italy's women to fight League sanctions and ordered a census cf the mercantile marine to determine strength of the, Naval Reserve. Italy's merchant ships will be armed, if necessary, said the decree. Belief was expressed that Mussolini intended to prepare his warships for possible war in Europe. The decree divides command of the merchant marine between government departments. The navy will be in command of armed auxiliaries and the communications department may command "traffic ships." It was said that Italy's "reprisal" campaign against sanctionist countries would not extend to the United States. America's neutrality policy is not construed as an effort to inflict hardships on Italy. FIRST DOWN -AND THEN SOME BY " HARRY GRAYSON b'.I COTTON SUEDE JACKETS BOYS Si .49 <E1 Oft MENS ul.yO DOMESTIC 10 yard BROADCLOTH and PRINTS lOc yard to Comp* where you shop under One Roof Star Brand Shoes for the Entire Family WORKSHOES pl ct P TtT 8 LADIES OXFORDS 1 $1.98 LADIES and MISSES TIES, PUMPS, OXFORDS Children's $-fl.OO $-1,25 $<f,49 SHOES I I I LADIES NEW FALL SILK CREPE DRESSES S1.98 and W&.vU Smart New Styles and Colors LADIES SWAVEL JACKETS 1.49 1.69 1. BLANKET LINED JUMPERS BOYS Sl»Zl) MENS 91.49 LADIES HATS 79c wd 98c Latest Styles and Colors We carry a com' plete line of Sta* pie Groceries at Low Prices vUMPTON BROS. Door to the Post Officf GENERAL MERCHANDISE Hope, Ark. Gene Coughlin, sports editor of the Los Angeles Post-Record, Informs us that Los Angeles finally has grown up insofar as football is concerned, with special emphasis on University of Southern California teams. Coughlin promises that henceforth Angelenos are going to act as though they have a city out there, not a hamlet. He snys that Los Angeles is going to be like Chicago and New York and San Francisco, where every club has a right to its supporters and the game comes first. Ccughlin points out that football has been one of the west coast movie, oil, citrus and walnut belt's leading industries, and that two neglected tquacls — those of U. C. YJ. A. and Loyola — reached front rang distinction on their own while the natives were calling out bands and staging civic parades for U. S. C. arrays — when they won. But I fear that Coughlin is wrong when he insists that Los Angeles has discarded the idea that U. S. C. has to win or that its followers will know the reason why and take drastic steps. And that it is going to give U. C. L. A. the same consideration during its reign, and treat Loyola likewise. U. S. C. only has to stage a comeback or U. C. L. A. or Loyola launch and sustain a high-scoring streak, such as that enjoyed by the Trojans from 1928 to 1933, to brin'g about a fresh beating of the Los Angeles tom-toms. U. C. L. A. only has to remain in high gear to win over the professional alumni that has b<»en following the men of Howard Jones. New York Went Joe College When; "i[ Columbia Came Through .! Football is like that— always has been since it became widespread, and ; Los Angeles is like ay other center. be it situated in Maine, Kansas, or New Mexico. Don't believe that San Franciscans relished the shellackings U. S. C. used to deal California and Stanford. | The rooters of Chicago and New York are divided, but each group is intensely partisan. Manhattan acted like Tuscaloosa, with' the mayor out' and all, when the courageous little ' •corps of Columbia athletes returned from their victory over Stanford in the Pasadena Rose Bowl, Jan. 1, 1934. I spent the other week-end at South Bend, where was witnessed the wildest demonstration since the old clays when Notre Dame caught and passed , Pittsburgh after three lean years. In | retreat, the Panther party gave an excellent imitation of a funeral. | I doubt that at its peak the whooping it up for U. S. C. ever reached the maximum hysteria stirred by the late Huey Long in the interest of Louisiana State. I know New York University old grads who- haven't seen the Violet perform since Chick Mechan, who believed in building teams as well as men, was given the gate for being too ambitious. Ohio Taxpayers Aren't B-'ing Gypcti tit Columbus It wasn't the beautiful Indian summer afternoon alone that attracted 62,000 persons to the Yale-Navy engagement at New Haven. Improved football brought them out, and Yab and Navy were not above chanping coaching staffs until the desired results were obtained. Impotent teams brought non-graduate coaches to the I trellised walls of fair Harvard and Princeton. If the good people of Los Angeles want to see football enthusiaism at its highest, they should visit Columbus, where a number of Buckeyes arc on the Ohio state payroll, and where tho taxpayers aren't being gyped, for a change. Houston, where they were positive that Rice was invincible, and Dallas, where they still are quite sure that Southern Methodist is pretty hot, also afford excellent examples of cities beside themselves over the gridiron game. Figskin rapture, with which there really is nothing wrong inasmuch us it is a healthy outlet, is well illustrat-. ed in numerous southern cities each fall. There is an outstanding ease of it right no win North Carolina, which has three corking combinations in tho 30-mile tobacco triangle— North Carolina, Duke, and North Carolina State. Harry Kipke heard the wolves when Michigan slumped after two fat campaigns. The Monday morning quarterbacks are aboard Fat Spears at Wisconsin, and Sleepy Jim Crowlcy at Fordham. Coaching truly is a precarious occupation, for the cockeyed world loves a winner, particularly in football. 90 1H1 Overdiwnit State Survey t Shows Arkansas High in Delinquency— •All States Troubled CbpyHght Associated Press CHICAGO — Mounting tax delinquencies totiiled $1,000,000,000 in 24 states. « survey showed Wednesday. Desperate measures have been used by tax officials to collect assessments. Arizona's unpaid tax total in 1929 was $1,614,68? and on June 30, 1934, the last date oh which fiugres were compiled, $14,299,000. Michigan, with $250,000,000 in unpaid taxes due, recently appropriated $75,000 for a newspaper advertising campaign. A similar experiment was planned by the Utah State Tax Commission en n $5,000 appropriation to collect $10,000,000. Utah has suspended al Itax sales of property until January 1 under a moratorium. In Cook county (Chicago) Illinois enactment of the Skarda law of 1932, gave the county treasurer the right to act as receiver and seize rentals from properties when it was proved that income was not used by this owners to meet taxes. In Florida. 19,000,000 of the state's 3-1,000,000 acres were carried on delinquent tax books, with $50,000,000 estimated unpaid assessments. The following figures of tax delin- (|tiencies by states do not represent all taxes owed, because in some states there were no central agencies for re- irung consolidated louus; Afkah&g, state $06,000,686 (official . Georgia, state $2,000,000. All taxing bodies, iw.eoo.ooo. Maryland, state $2,221,000, 193S nlone. South Carolina, state and local, $5,355,000 January 1, 1935. Texas, state, $60,000,000, local, $90,000,000. (Sate Senate report). Land List Brings (Continued from page one) dates being October 24 and 31. The list comprised 1,255 tracts—only about 40 per cent of the number several years ago—and perhaps a fifth of these owners paid taxes and penalties immediately after the first publication. It Would have taken more than a day's extra work to weed out these several hundred "paid up" tracts, and publication could not be delayed. As the newspaper's legal charge Is 25 cents per tract the total cost to the taxpayers of the two publications, which were run through both The Star and the Washington Telegraph, was $313.75. This was divided, three- fourths to The Star, $235.31, which did all the mechanical work, and one- fourth to the Washington Telegraph, $78.44, which assisted county officials in preparing the publication list from the tax records. Rivers have a right and left bank. jTho right bank is the one on your right as yovi fase down-stream. The fly amanita, most deadly mushroom on earth, is used in some countries for making an intoxicating drink P Maroon Monster SYDNEY.-(#-)-The 'latest reports of sea monsters, this time a red one, come from a fisherman of Bucno Vista, Solomon Islands, who claims the following experience: "I was alone and watching my bait! when I heafd deep breathing behind! frcm Boswell & Higgason's BIG FALL SALE Regular $2.50 Value—Only MEN'S S2.49 BOYS' Real Money-Saving Bargains in SHOES-SHIRTS-SUITS and Poole's Work Clothes L L GC Hi THE MAN'S STORE Theaters Cited on Lottery Charges Malco's Newport House Faces Charges on "Bank Night" Program NEWPORT, Ark.-Howard H. Hast- Ing, deputy prosecuting attorney, said here Wednesday that trial of charges against tho Mnlco Theaters, Inc., that the company's Newport theater violated the states lottery statutes In connection with operation of "bank night" will begin here November 12 before three justices of the pence. Hastings filed 36 charges ngainst the , Amending that offcfhtlol* of the ")b*n> filfthf jslon fe/fth WwJne*. day hlgrit lot M toeeks constituted o separate violation of the !««. He said he had been ndvteed that the theater compnity plans to appeal, first to cir- cult court and then to the state su preme court If the company is fin in connection with the charges Newport, "Bank night" was stopped at Malco's Saenger theater In Hope after official warning months ago. The modern newspaper, large or small, is "contact man" for Its Community outside its field of pUbllca* tion. Every worthwhile citizen should beb as anxious us the polisher himself to make each r.c-wspapcr truly representative.—Western Publisher. PHOEN TO MATCH OR CONTRAST WITH YOUR FROCKS It's the newest thing! » » matching your stockings with your dress or shoes » » or contrasting them. The effect of the rich deep hosiery colors is so new » » so refreshing and very very flattering. THE WAY TO WEAR THEM WINE » » » with wines and grey PINE » with greens and light brown RUST i> » with rust tones and greens NAVV » with bright blues and navy "AMcrnoon" Clilffcni 3 Thread Shadoiultii We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison £*• Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE HOPE STAR ADVERTISING IS C-J v r~ "POINT-OF- SHOPPING ADVERTISING Newspaper advertising is constantly sought > and read by men, women and children who are definitely looking for something to buy. SEND YOUR SHOPPING MESSAGE TO RESPONSIVE READERS By Advertising in the HOPE STAR

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