Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 2, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 2, 1935
Page 1
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v ' *' But behold, the hntid of him mat betrnytf h mo Is \vfflt tt» oft tta tAble.-St. Luke 22:21. VOLUME 37—NUMBER 18 l' it, r ' i Hope Aifctatttt *. Mortty ctoMy, Saturday AfgHti ftfrd lota HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1935 of Hope 1R09; PfCM, 1927: Januftfv 18, 192!), PRtCR Sc OI * * * * * * •* Hope 6-Game Winning String of Visitors Is Snapped, 20 to 6 &uckaroos Turned Back r on Local Field Before Crowd of 2,000 PRINCE IS A STAR S m ackover Q u arterback Turns in Fine PerfornT- ance for Visitors By LEONARD ELLIS The Hope High School football team won its sixth game of the season here Friday night, bowling over n scrappy eleven from Smackover, 20 to 6. The battle was witnessed by nearly 2.000 fans. Hope's victory broke a winning streak of the Buckaroo.s that had rcachr-1 n half clo/.cn games. The Bobcats mode 18 first-downs to 10 for the visitors. Hope scored in every quarter except the final. Smackover tallied in the fourth period. The Bobcat's first marker camc within sip minutes after the opening whistle. .^Taking the ball on Smackover's 30-yard line, the Bobcats marched to within 14 yards of the goal -Where Bright went around loft end on a reverse play. Stroud kicked for extra .point. A 70-yard march resulted in a second touchdown for the locals that camc soon after the second quarter started. Spears intercepted a pass on own 30 and on two consecutive _.. cs h> E.'ight rtnd 'ttt'^pcHrS" tne bobcats went south for 33 yards. Another first down on a run by Cargile put the Bobcats in scoring position. Carpi le stepped back and heaved a pass to Bripht who made a hciiuJiful catch over the fioal line. Kick for extra point failed. Smackover Rallies Stung by Hope's second marker, Smackover receiver! and made Hires consecutive first downs on runs by Prince, Smackover quarterback, who ripped the left side of the Hope lino foe long gains. The Bobcats rallied, however, and Prince punted out on Hope's five-yard lino. The remainder of the quarter was played without scoring threats by either team. In the third quarter Hope marched to the six-yard line, but a pass to Bright failed. A weak punt gave Hope the ball on Smackover's 30. Runs by Bright, Cargile and Spears look the ball lo the seven-yard line where Cargile plunged through for touchdown. Cargilc smashed tho line for extra point. The Buekoroos put over their touchdown early in tho final period when runs by Kins and McHaney put the hall on the 2-yard line where McHaney carried it over. Kick for extra point was blocked. Doth Teams Pcmilizcd Both teams suffered numerous pen- altes. Hope was set back 10 limes for loss of 90 yards. Smackover was My Son, Say Two Women Center ot on amazing parentage tangle, this bright-eyed. 10- weck-old boy lay In n St. Louis courtroom and gazed wonder- Ingly as unweddcd Aunn Waro of Newton. Pa., claimed him its her own, declaring he hod been illegally given Into the custody ot Mrs. Nelle Mncncb of St. Loula. Mrs. Mtteccb recently was acquitted ID the Dr. Isaac Kelly kidnaping. The Jitfgo deterred decision. Girl's Claim to Baby Is Favored Specialist Tells Court of Baby's Resemblance to Anna Ware ST. LOUIS, Mo.—(/?>)—Science Friday supported Anna Ware, an unwed housemaid, in her assertion of motherhood of a baby claimed also by Mrs. Nellie Tipton Muencli, former St. Louis society matron. In a habeas corpus hearing Miss Ware identified as her own the child which the court had taken from Mrs. Mucnch, who had had custody of it since .she announced the birth of a ,son on August 18, a clay after a son nil-round performance of Vasco ! was born and taken from Miss Ware 145-pound Hope halfback, , through arrangements made bv Wilfred Jones, lawyer-friend of Mrs. Mucnch. Dr. Paul J. Zentay, a child specialist Bankhead Control Law to Be Argued by Armistice Day Life-or-Death Verdict From Federal Supreme Court by December TEXAS SLflT FIRST It and the State of Georgia's Challenge May Be Heard Together By WILLIAM S. WHITE Associated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON-(y!p)-Toward a life or death verdict in the United States supreme court, the beleaguered Bankhead cotton act is moving with gathering speed. Already having consented to review one case challenging the law on half a dozen major grounds, the court has directed the government to offer, by November 11, arguments why another and more far-reaching assault on the measure should not also be heard. There is a prospect that both this case and the second suit—that brought by the state of Georgia through Governor Eugene Talmacle— may be heard together in December. What Act Is Tho act, over which a legal storm for months has been brewing, represented the first effort in American history for federal government control of production, of a major crop and upon it is based a law for the control of tobacco, another great "money crop." The Bankfroad measure-"empowers the secretary' of agriculture to allocate to cotton growers, upon the basis of past yields, ail allowed quota of production. He issues certificates rep- re.scnling this quota to each former, who may grow and sell that specified amount without the payment of any tax. Let him get above the quota, however, and a tax representing half SKIRMIS of Season Ref eree the market value of the cotton is slapped on. Criminal penalties are Sonjn Granting Fitzwater Test to Spud in Monday New Test Is 100 Yards South.of Martin Hole, on H.H.LaffertyLand Contractor Fitzwater wiU7 : spud in Monday on a naw.teM. of the Old F. W, Martin oil location on tho H. H. Laffcrty land nine miles south of Hope on (he Lcwisvillc road, Tile Star learned Saturday. The test, 100 yards south of the orig- nal Martin hole which was carried to 3,600 feel before being abandoned because of a jammed drill-stem, was originally turned over by Mr. Marlin to Darwin & Moore of Camden ,vill be drilled by Mr. Fitzwater. > D but penalized seven limes for n loss of 15 yards. a six-months' jail sentence. The first of the suits to reach the court, a challenge to the constitutionality of the measure made in the course of an action by Lee Moor, a Texas cotton grower, against the Texas & New Orleans railroad Co., embodies most of the assertions made in the Talmadge action, but the latter covers broader constitutional ground and is regarded as affording a more direct test. Suit's Claims The Georgia suit comes directly lo the court, whereas Moor's complaint, went by way of U. S. district and cir- Pine Bluff Beats Hot Springs 14-0 Zebras Break Up Spa's Homecoming Program With Football Victory HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—The .smooth- i ., -.. . , running and clever football machine!, , m ' lhcn thcy must Ilvc abs °- , _._.„....„ ,,,. u tll - that Coach Alan Dunaway had d c _ lut( ; Iy . a Part for a ycnr. At the end of cuit courts. On no less than eight con- veloped out of the Pine Bluff Zebras I, 1C| lf thoy stl11 wnnt a divorce ~ functioned perfectly Friday night with ; ^'f" «* rl LJ^"F* ?X%? Swedish Equality Fixes Alimony on' Wives in Divorce Divorce- Laws Easy, But • Rich Woman Must Aid Jobless Husband YEAR'S "VACATION" IVIan and Woman Must |Live Apart One Year Before Divorce Granted By MARY MARGARET McBRIDE NBA Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK.—The Swedish woman with a good job or property of her own who gets a divorce is as likely as not to have to pay her former husband alimony, that is if he happens to be down on his luck, ill or disabled. If the situation is reversed, ho will pay her. But if both arc quite able to earn their own way, they are ex- peeled to, do it, the woman just as I much as the man. j -And insists Sonja Branting, arbiter in domestic relations at Stockholm, wiio is here on a visit, that is exactly as it should be—perfect equality between the sexes. Madame Branting has acted upon between 'three and four thousand divorce cases and has reconciled twenty to thirty per cent. Three-quarters of those who wanted divorces were women, she says. Instances of husbands deserting wives have been rare, and wives almost never have deserted their husbands. Must Live Apart a Year ^"Incompatibility covers a multitude cf complaints," the little arbiter with the clear blue eyes, blond hair and serious face admits. "Mostly it means only that the husband drinks. This situation comes to a head usually somewhere between the fifth and the tenth year. Until the fifth year wives always have hope cf reforming the men they have married. After that they begin to Ihink that things will never be any better and finally thcy file an intention to get a divorce." Divorces are obtained by mutual consent in Sweden. That is, a couple 'agree that they want to separate and file a notice. Then Madame Branting enters the picture. She sees both husband and wife separately and finally together, if she thinks it will do any good. Sometimes she sees them many times. She works weeks on a case if she thinks there is a chance of saving a home. "But sometimes I do not try hard at . all," she confesses. "That is when I | am sure there is no way for tho two to agree. After I have failed to recon- Edison's Widow Is Bride at 70 Italians Retreat on Abdal Desert, Addis Ababa Sajl Attempt to Establish' Base Reported Broken'^ Up by Raids' ATTACKS~AT Early Morning Raids, a$d Sniping, Answered ' Air Bombings, , stamped him as the hero of the Bobcat victory. Cargile lore off several nice, runs, but was removed from the game at the end of tho third quarter. Turner, Hope left end, played a bant- up game in the second half. He Miiolhcretl several plays and threw the Buckaroo backs for losses. Captain Holly at center and Stroud, fullback, played well. John Wilson, substitute tackle, gave (Continued on pugc three) SAPPER FANNY SAYS.- RIG. u. ». PAT. orr. and former assistant health commissioner, testifying for Miss Ware, said ''there is a proiouncod resemblance in the shape of the lips and in the configuration of the Ware and the baby. eyes," of Miss Ho said the present weight and size of the infant niado him conclude Ihat its birth prematurely, as certified to by Dr. Ludwig O. Mucnch, husband of Mrs. Muonch, was impossible. Food Prices Jump in Italian Cities Meat and Butter Rise 30 to 40 Per Cent as Result of War WASHINGTON.- (/p, -A steep rise in the price of necessities in Italy was reported Friday by the Commerce Department. "The advance which began in the wholesale trade some months ago has now reached the consumer and is reflected particularly in higher prices for all food .stuffs and household sla- ples." the department said in its weekly publication. "On certain madcs of meat, foodstuffs, butter, etc.. increases of from 30 to 40 per cent have occurred, while |such necessities as coal, soap, gasoline and textiles have advanced sharply in s-titulional grounds does Georgia attack the act. It is claimed to be: An effort at production control contrary to the 10th amendment, which the result that it camc out of the annual Perry we feel that if two people are difinite- reserves to tho states the powers not, nearer the title honors for this season, \_- it.-aun Mini 11 camc out 01 mo an- i r- • , , . — •-.«] conflict with Coach Merv g i f fmi . shcd ' °«* with the other, that -•rry's champion Trojans one step £?£,Z "°.. " SC f ° r thc ' lnw l ° makc A lifelong friendship culminated in the marriage V Mrs; Mlna" Miller EdiSon, 70^ widow of Thomas /L Edison, •lectrkarwJafcg^m&JgKard. A. Hughes', 73. retired steel 'faanufactflrer of "Fran^lini'P^shown above In-th*.'bride's Cbautauijua, N. Y., borne.after tBe'. eenjaonf, " They will spend their lioneymbpn In Florida, where^the families often were lose ther during the lifetime of Edison and the. first Mrs. Hughes, both ot whom died In 193L delegated to congress. (It is contended thus that if any power exists for controlling production il Is in Hie states and not in Washington.) In violation of provisions author- izint' the levying of taxes onlv for revenue. (It i.s claimed that the Bnnk- and in an exciting game defeated Hot Springs, 14 lo 0. ,?= "°,' -=*=£.? it I ss: vnrars z Rix stadium to accommodate th Papers Ban Divorce Stories One thing that does not happen in Sweden even when tho most important people get that final decree, is a front page story. In fact, you might read Dynamite, Adrift, Imperils Shipping 500 Cases Washed' Off Barge Feared to Be Floating in 'Frisco Bay SAN FRANCISCUT,Calif.— (fi>)— A small army of searchers deployed over he wind-lashed waters of San Francisco bay Saturday in quest of 500 cases of dynamite that were swep- overboard from a barge and are feared to be drifting in the bay. The explosive was washed from the large two miles south of the main crry and shipping lines. Although the freighter Condon, on vhich the dynamite was to have been oaded, broadcast a warning to all raft to keep away from the powder, i company officials said the cases would i probably become water-logged and would sink. Mclntosh Family Are Home From Vacation tl 1 (inn i — ~" " i'**"-"' *"' j*-«*^» ut i fiiu ' — man i.uuu came without ever suspecting that there is Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Mclntosh 1011 head tax is punitive in purpose.'mer- belched further be ^°S ™^. j fof U,is \tk oT noZTfav^ ™«°« I W«* Sixth «freet, returned Wcdno,- ely an "assessment" as a lever for con- coming features and the crowning of | papers'is "lot Uial !he law ! * three-month motor vaca- crowcl, which was said to exceed G.OOO. | ^ s^dish pre'sT fo^ye ^on "nd l]f lh(» miinl-»™». ,n^..~ il-..,., 1 l\nn I ... * .»-"*.» u* i unu Of the number I'rmi Pine Bluff. trolling production and price.) Not authorized under the clause giving congress the right to regulate in- ter.stale commerce. (The assertion is that production and oven primary marketing of cotton is wholly intrn- statc, or local.) In violation of clauses providing taxes shall be uniform. (It is asserted ccpt in proportion to census figures. Contrary to provisions vesting all Marguerite Malcsh as queen. law forbids it. but that it is not considered good - --—'»<••.v*i.iwtjui> \-WlU31llCJ \J{_\ IM) It wa s not until the third quarter form. Marital unhappiness is such a thai the Zebras scored their first i private matter that a newspaper at- markcr, and it was accomplished by | templing to report details or even the as cleverly executed lateral passing as ' fact that divorce had been sought or any one would care (o witness. ' granted would automatically be boy- coiled. Kl Dorado Beats Wolves Madame Brunting was a divorce' EL DORADO, Ark. — Alternating lawyer before she became divorce ar- i that the secretary of agriculture is al- with his first and second teams, Coach biter. Her husband also is a lawyer 1 lowed under Ihc act to make differ- Carl Dalrymple's El Dorado Wildcats i and they shuro (in office. She bc- cnt tax exemptions in different states.) i'""i over the Prescott Curlcy Wolves, Ucvcs in fifty-fifly marriages, partly In violation of other clauses pro- j 76-to-O, Friday night. because she has been completely viding no direct Uix may be laid ex- The Wildcats made 33 first downs '"'Ppy in her own ami because, touo. while Prcseolt made one and it was. 0 ' ol ' lc r examples of il that she has' a.'.si.sled by a penalty. Only twice was Kccn in her native land. j El Dorado forced to punt following " Mv husband and I sometimes dis- thi'-ic incomplcted passes. Broken field ' cuss " ur lc " il1 problems, but chiefly] run; by Quarterback Sallonslall of wc ta " 1 about more interesting things," . the Wildcats featured. On four DC- s ' lc sa '.d- with a smile. "He is inter- •, ca.sions lie ran through the locals 50 ostoc ' i" botany nml we lake long; yards for a touchdown. Once, after walks in the country tn gather mush- ! running 20 yards, and with an open rooms all d other plants. I care more j about social questions, and because il ! is a matter of niy conscience, I serve tion tour through Kansas, Iowa, Missouri and Mississippi. They drove 3,300 miles, leaving Hope August 1, and visiting Topcka, Kan., Kansas City, points in Iowa, and Jackson, Miss., before their return. ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia- v Ethiopian government stated ly Saturday that Ethiopian i „.„ tactics were forcing an Italian retfeat? northwest of Mussa AH, on the'bo of the Italian colony of Eritrea. * y</!| The alleged retreat was specified as A, being in the Abdal desert near -a, £ mountain named afted Moses, wherel "' the Italians were establishing an ; tion base. The Ethiopian tribes claimed' daily attacks at dawn and sniping L orations were inflicting considerabTefJ casualties on the Italians, whc're-M taliated with air attacks. Renew Peace Parley GENEVA, Switzerland—(Copyright' Associated Press) — Italy's Ponipeo/j Aloisi and France's Pierre Laval talked long Friday night on, the possibility^ of a peaceful settlement of the- Italo-[| Ethiopian conflict as the League'.?* Nations' Committee of Eighteen.dt cided to fix an early date for memb£__ v powers to cut off all purchases from? the Fascist slat*. ;•' ,>„-,; The date will be set by the League'sj "'general staff of 52 nations, wMcli is expected to meet Saturday, but sev-! eral delegates proposed November^ or 15. The earlier date'.was suggestecl by^ Anthony Eden,, Great ^Brp-'" 4 ' minister for League affairs. Nothing definite came from Barcn AicUsi, but dicatcd M. Laval' was pursuing vhis j policy of conciliation. r ' Saturday the baron was"to"T«eet Sir Samuel Hoare, the British foreign secretary. ' • Not 'Running After Peace' A spokesman for Italy told the As- -,**J sociated Press: » ' " 'Italy does not refuse to negotiate'; peace. But we are not running after peace. "Moreover, any peace terms, to be''4^ acceptable to Italy, must recognize t <">" ; first our security needs and second •**;' our expansionist requirements. e "That means military, security, "hi '•>the Ethiopian provinces bordering on Ji' our colonies and the actual territory so desperately needed for the expansion of our people." One peace r plan-under, discussion,in League circles,. particularly by the, Bonus Battle to Begin in January Vinson Bill Backers Aim to Beat Pafcman to the "Draw" B.v HERBERT PLUBIRIER Associated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON.—Politicians and observers in Washington expect the first ^AS^S^oToi *K enSd^SnS; ' fny congressTn recc.itTimes* ° f ^ ?"»*» would extend its assist- They base their expectations on a ? nce to ^ central Provinces that • simple but politically-powerful word spelled "BONUS." The last congress left hanging fire two pieces of legislation providing methods for payment of the soldiers' Sonus. Both have a preferred par- iamenlary status in the session open- 'ng on January 3, 1936. Ono is the perennial measure of Wright Pavman of Texas, passed by joth houses in the last congress, but vetoed by President Roosevelt. The other is authored by Fred Vinson of Ccntucky, member of the house ways form the nucleus of Ethiopia; each outlying province would have a governor with an Italian administrator sitting beside him; these administrators would be under a chief Italian administrator at Addis Ababa; Ethiopia would cede part of Ogaden province to Italy and in return would get a port on the Red Sea. Acknowledges Hull's Reply Dr. Augusto Vasconcelos of Portugal, chairman of the committee of 52, acknowledged with thanks the communication from Secretary Hull of the nd means committee, and sidetrack- j United States which was regarded as ed in favor of (lie Patman bill by the j giving moral support to League efforts nargin of one vote in the senate. Vinson Bill's Position Sometime between the opening day 'f the session on January 3 and Jan- iary 13 (lie membership of the house vill have before it u bill for payment f the bonus. The "ayes" and "nays" cf the 435 representatives will be re- legislative power in congress. In violation of other provisions in Ihat. it delegates to farmers the right to decide whether taxes shall be levied in future. Contrary to the fifth amendment, in Ihat it brings about deprivation of property without due process of law. 'field, he placed Ihc ball en the" 12-yard Bulletins NEW YORK—(tf>)-A C-pomid boy was born Saturday to Mrs. Morton-Downey, wife of the singer and the former narbaru Bcn- mtt, actress. The Oowneys have three other children, two boys nnd a girl. to end the war. Vasconcelos said ; he was confident his personal satisfaction with the spirit which animated the American note was shared by others. It was reported Sir Samuel and M. Laval had agreed that the economic boycott of Italy should be applied at an early date, Showdown Near on U.S,-Italian Trade man who sthKea your raucy for you. A few drops of kerosene added, to water makes an excellent wash for windows, mirrors and picture glass. leclincd to ship Moor's cotton ' failed, from Clint, Texos, because it did not '< bear the certificates. He sued for an > injunction to force acceptance of the | cotton. The processing tax, keystone of the AAA voluntary farm programs, is not at issue. Cemetery Working A grave yard working will be held Tuesday. November 5, at New Hope cemetery. Interested persons are urged to bring necessary tools. _ ^^^^^^ The South American capybura is the largest of all living rodents. One weighs more than 100 pounds. House Sentenced to Death at Spa The Moore ease brought up lh e is- line in front of the goal, and on the sue in a rather curious way. The rail- I next plav attempted a field goal which cu c °mmiltees nnd try to help the op- - - ' " pressed whoever they are. Thai in- j tcrcst I inherit from my father." Father Is Martyr-Hero Madame Branting's f a t h e r was Hjalmar Brunting. who gave up every! personal interest to organize labor in Sweden arid was thrown into jail al one lime for his efforts. ' . Now he is regarded as one of Swc-. Sni'ilitre TniMr I?,'v^c dc "' s 8 mitcst mcn and monuments oplingS JUiy r IXCb arc eroded lo him. , M? Jame Branting (she u|;s he.- , maiden name, though sometimes she j add^s a hyphen and her husband's i name, tool will study divorce laws in i tljis country, but already she knows j that she does not think much of them. ; "There is no use trying to keep ! people together who no longer love each other." .she comments. i CONWAY, ArR.,-(4>,_The North Arkansas Mctj^dist Conference Salurd:>y selecte|l by vote liutes- villc as next yc«r's meeting place. Jonesboro was tile o4ily other city unking u bid. The statistical committee reported the conference membership at 75,570—a gain of 1,5!)4 from last year. M'ALESTUR, Okla. — (fi>) — Tlic c;cti|>e of 20 prisoners from the penitentiary tubercular ward was prevented early Saturday when guards discovered u tunnel just as convicts were preparing to push through to freedom. H ^ ( Supreme Penalty for Old Man's Murder HOT SPRINGS, Ark.— For time in nearly 20 years, a the fiivst Garland county jury Friday returned a ver- (Continued on page three) WASHINGTON— (ff>)— The Works Progress Administration (WPAI announced Saturday llial the drive to end the dole had transferred 1,543,1S5 persons from the relief rolls to jabs by Octcbcr 26. Thk was 1,9SC,8J5 short of the goal of ^',-4 million which '.he president originally honed to reach by November. ' corded either on the Patmon bill or thc Vinson bill. The Democratic leadership of the house has been and will be from now on in serious conference to determine which bill will bo voted on first. Politicians are laying odds that the first I vote will come on the Vinson bill.! j Their predictions are based on: , | 1. Representative Doughton of North Italian Request for Treaty Carolina, chairman of the ways and -n ?• n 11 * : means committee, and his authority, j JveSUITlpUOn ^allS 101' 1 2. Action of thc American Legion j o DcClSlOU ! convention this year in St. Louis call- "• ! iiig for payment of thc bonus without; WASHlNGTCN.-(/p)-A quick show- j inflation. | ,j own on American trade relations i 3. That lhe house- will pass lhe first 1 with Italy was indicated Friday by an bonus bill presented whether the uu-! Italian request for information on thor be Patman or Vinson. iracle agreements between the United Byrns Gets Petition States and other countries. Staled bluntly, the Democratic lead- Behind thc move lay negotiations for crship in the house (where such leg-;an Amcrican-Italian reciprocal trade islntion as the bonus must originate) treaty, begun early in the spring, but is out to beat the Fatmaniies lo "lhe dormant since the Italo-Ethiopian dis- dr "w-" , • I pule fhred into thc open and Presj- Thcres a petition on the desk of; dent Roosevelt invoked the full moral Speaker Byrns now, signed by a ma- pressure of thc government to discour- jority of (he house, which forces au-: age trade with both belligerents, tomalically a vote on the Patman bill ] "WheUier the Italian ambassador's January 13. The Vinson bill, if bless-1 visit with a preliminary step by his ed by the house ways and means com- government aimed at bringing the eotiations to life was not revealed. Italy may regard the United States.. niiltcc. easily could be maneuvered into an even more preferred status than both now enjoy jointly. |a non-member of the League of Na- And ways and means probably is thc j lions, as a possible souixe of mater- most powerful single group in con- j 'als denied her by League members. frcos. President Roosevelt has sought to pre- n> i an ; vent this on the ground that sales to The blow-fly requires less than a j cither belligerent inieht involve this i day lo develop within the egg. j country in war or prolong hostilities.

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