Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 7, 1937
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H Washburn Hope «flHLwik Write an Air-Mail Letter T HIS week) according to Postmaster A. Judson Pryor of Tcxurkana, l:he Postof'f'ice Department is sponsoring an air-mail feeder survey which may determine whether this section is to obtain a direct air-mail route. December 10th has been designated as the test day. If you wish to help, gd. off & Jotter now, marking the envelope, "Mold for December 10th special air-mail." And of course it will take the regular air-mail rate, 6 cents an ounce. The idea is (his: All over America the Postoffice Department is pulling down a mail plane on a certain announced day in cities whieh at present don't have air service. If enough mail comes through on this test flight there is a possibility that small planes will be put into service, linking the lesser cities with the stopping points of the big transcontinental airliners — 00 It's worth helping. Write your letter today for the special handling of December 10th. Unless you have seen one of the great metropolitan air terminals you really don't know what the future holds for transportation in Ihe sky. I passed the Newark terminal outside New York City this summer—and saw probably more planes on one field than there were in the whole United Slates a few years HRO. Only the largest cities will see the real giants of the air—but smaller "feeder" ships will bring the lesser towns close to the main lines. Obviously, if a mail ship makes daily stops at Texarkana it will practically put Hope on direct airmail .service—com laired with our present connection at either Memphis or Dallas. Star Farm Bill Loses in First Test hi House by Vote of 85 to 76 Provision Cor Compulsory Control o/c,Wheat Crop BORAH ATTACKS BILL Vote on Measure Is Tentative, Leaders Hope to Overcome It WASHINGTON -I/I 1 )—The .sc.-n.-ile rejected TiiL'.sdny an amendment by Senator McNnry of Oregon, Republican load'.'!', to limit Uie opiM'ation of tilt? farm bill lei I href ve;irs, 19.18 through 1940. The vote was f>l to 2.~». Assorting the legislation presented a "spertm'lo of disjointed relationships," MeNiii-y had argued thai the tl:n .-e-yesir program "will "Rive us .some time to try out this measure, which is an eincrgency measure lifter ill!." Senator Pope Democrat of Idaho, ami eo-authoi- of Ihu measure, answered that McNary's proix>sal would "ser- iotisly injure" the program. The hou.se resumed its debnte on the compulsory control of cotton through marketing tpiotas atfer rejecting a proposal by Representative Hobbs, Deinocral of Alab.-urifi, to make controlled planting effective in 1938. The hill provides for delaying operation of that feature until 1939. Reject Compulsory Bill WASHINGTON-t/r-t—The administration's philosophy of compulsory farm control, subject to approval of n majority of the farmers, .suffered a setback Monday in its first test on the House floor. The chamber voted, 85 to 76, against the farm bill's provision for compulsory cintrol of the amount of wheat a farmer sell.'". The provision would have imposed marketing quotas when surpluses threatened Jo depress prices and a majority nf the producers approved government control, farmers would have had In pay a tax of 15 cents a bushel on wheat sold in excess of quota.s. Chairman Jone.-; (D-.-m., Tcx.i of the Agriculture Committee protested in vain to lu.s colleanues that without, the mariu-t i 1 4 [,-nivisions, wheat prices Would ri>ll;i|,.se. In the hitter argument that preceded the vote, Kcpre.scntative. Wadsworth (Hep. N. V.i ihargi-il that the farm bill .spelled I (illi.-r'Mii, and Hepre.sentative Coffee (Dem., Nob.I said the wheat marketing provision was unconstitutional and its tax confiscalory. Coffee proposed I,, eliminate the compulsory marketing control. The House's decision was tentative, and administration leadi rs hoped to overturn it he- fore final action on the bill. The representative left in the legislation provi.M'iii for federal allotment of wheat, acreage according to the production deemed needed, and for benefit payments to producers co-op- ciiiling with those allotments. Srlmcllenhach Replies Senator Si'hwcllenbach (Dcm. t Wash i lolil the Senate that if it wished |.i heed Senator Borah I Hep.. Ida > and feed and clothe the poor with farm Mirpluses, it must prepare for a public outlay of $X,17!>,22<t.OOO between now and June, I'.KW. Administration leaders, apparently had nominated Schwellenhach to malch the oratorical fury Borah unleashed last Friday. At that time Borah drn.ainted crop control as "national suicide" and called on the government to "spend a billion dollars" in buying excess produce for the needy. "The slum dweller in Nesv York doesn't want a bale of cotton, he wants a .shirt and the poor Southerner doesn't want a sack of corn, ho wants pork ehop.s," Sehwcllcnbach said. "Cost to the government doesn't end with buying cotton, corn and wheat," he added, "but involves paying for manufacture processing, transportation and distribution. And, if we're going to provide bread and meat we'll have to balance the diet with apples and potatoes. "An over-all expense to the Treasury fa- doing all these tilings with ' the currcr.l surplus and the prospective 19,'I8 surplus would total $8.175.22-1.- UDO between now and June, VMS —which (Continued on Page Three) 1. What is the oldest city in Noll). America? 2. Is the Red Sea really red? ii. Does the United Stales have an official national flower? '1. Can the Senate impeach a President of Ihu United States? 5. Who is the "Munassa Mauler"? Answers on ('lawiil'ietl I'age Jap Troops Reach Walls of Nanking 17 Americans, Many Natives Are Left Within China Capital By (he Associated Press Japanese troops stormed to the ancient walls of Nanking in the heart of Republican China Tuesday. The government had abandoned, the capital and thousands had fled, but still within the city were 17 Americans. rome other foreigners and many natives. Sharply contrasting to the implements of war-modern bombing planes —medieval scaling ladders were wrought into play by the Japanese. On the Spanish civil war front, news was enlivened by the report thai Prince Xavicr of Qourbon-Parma, •lead of the traditional branch of the Spanish royal fnmily hod agreed with Insurgent- GUfneraTis'simo Francisco Franco "on the necessity of uniting all Spaniards worthy of name on the basis of national and traditional'principles." Plan Outlined to Create New Jobs WEATHER. Arkansas — Cloudy, possibly liyhl rain or snow in cast portion Tuesday night and, in extreme cast portion Wednesday; warmer in east portion Tuesday ntfjht, colder in 10 cst and central portions Wednesday, VOLUME 39—NUMBER' 47 MOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7,1937 PRICE 6c COPY nrft i y BEGIN Sweaters Will Be Awarded Football Squad Wednesday 15 Players, Two Student Managers, Will Get Awards BANQUET THURSDAY 1938 Football Schedule Is Partly Completed, Announces Coach ® All Roads Lead to Fair Park as City of Hope Opens Its Automobile Test Station Lammot Du Pont Pictures the Elimination of Unemployment NKW YORK --(/Pi— A two-tn-tcn- yt.':ir ]>l:in to create 3,000,000 new jobs thioimh n planned investment of Si.7).000,000.000 by a private industry was proposed Tuesday by Lammot Dn Font, pre.sident of E. I. Du Pont Do Ncinour.s & Co., in iin address at the national association of "manufacturers convention." Du Pout pictured the bringing about of a new era with tlie eventual elimination of poverty and unemployment tl- l- otii'h his Ihree-f'jld program which called for (lie following: I. "Devrlo|/meiit and popu!ari/a- linn of new products " U. "Vastly broadening Ihe market for existing products through lowering of their fo.sl." (i. "Maintaining (ho rule of a fair return for all effort, not excepting cap- Hal effort." Reject Board Plan of Wage-Hour Bill Revised Measure Clots the Approval of Labor Committee WASHINGTON. - Wi - The House Labor Committee Monday approved a revised wage and hour bill eliminating, the proposed administrative board. In repccting the administration-proposed five-man board, the committee acquiesced to the wishes of the American Federation of Labor. Citing the adverse decisions it has received from the National Labor Relations Board in its row with the C. 1. O., the A. F. of L. vigorously has opposed the establishment of another board in the labor field. Instead of the five-man board, the committee approved a one-man administrator in the Labor Department. The change obviously was a popular one in the House and it was generally expected that barring unforeseen developments, the amendment would be approved. An objection, to wage-hour legislation emanated from u committee of the United Status Chamber of Commerce, which said: "Wage rales and hours of work for adult employes of enterprises engaged in industry and commerce should continue to be adjusted through voluntary action of employers and employes, negotiating either individually or collectively, and with only such legislative restrictions as may be validly imposed by state governments to protect the health and well being of workers for whom such legislative protection may be necessary." Coach Foy IT. Mammons announced Tuesday that 15 football players and two student managers would be presented sweaters at 8.40 a. m. Wednesday in the high school auidtorium. One player of the team will be awarded a gold miniature football in recognition as the most valuable player and student. This selection will be determined by faculty members and Coach Hnmmons. The awards will be made before the student body by Coach Mammons. Players receiving sweaters will bo Captain G. V. Keith, Hugh Reese, Pcr- cc'.v Rnmsoy, Freeman Stone, Grady Qiiimby, Woodrow Parsons Robert Jewell, John Wilson, Jewell Still, Vasco Bright, Noble Masters. Joe Eason, Edward Aslin, Jack Kulkerson and Mack Turner. ] Tlie two student managers who will receive sweaters arc Edward Lester and Arthur Barr. The .sweaters will be rod with white numerals and service stripes. I!ani|uet Thursday Night The Bobcat team and coaches will be honored at 7:30 p. m. Thursday at n banquet at New Capital hotel. The banquet is sponsored by the Young Business Men's association. Tickets went on sale Tuesday morning. The guest speaker will be Coach Fred Thornsen of the University of Arkansas, He will be accompanied here by Boyd Cypert, business manager of athletics at the University. During the course of the banquet, Coach Thomson will present the 1937 Porker team in action through the showing of pictures taken at the various games played this season. An attractive menu, including turkey and all the trimmings, has been arranged by the Capital hotel management. IMS Football Schedule Coach Hammons announccrl the booking of most of Ihe games to be l.laycd by the Bobcat team. The schedule: October 1— Simickovcr at Sinackov- cr, (tentative). October 7—Open. October 14—Joncsboro or Texarkana, Ark., at Hope. October 21—Nashville at Nashville. October 28—Camden at Hope. November 4—Blythcvfllo at Hope. November 11—Open. November 18— Hot Springs at Hot Springs. November 25—Fordycc at Hops (tentative ». Coach llammons said he had been negotating with coaches of Russell- villo Clark.sville, Bcnlon and El Dorado.' The four latter teams will be played if dates can be arranged. Hammons said he was making an effort tc. book seven or possibly eight conference games for next fall. It is the law in Arkansas now that every automobil e must be officially tested twice a year for safe lights, brakes, and controls._The orj&inal deadline set by the state was December 1, but an extension was granted tem- to the left around the new exhibit hall, and you will find th e test station directly behind it in the old exhibit hall—and, 50 cents, please! - ,-,... . , H • 11 „.,_.. . ...'. 'a-'-- •• . '.«; ^r;± ;-",-,• •,, : ;>:...,.,; •»*•.; A/^.-' :r- : .j., •„ . M.M. Duke, 78, Dies After Long Illness Funeral Services for Buckner Man Held at 3 o'Clock Sunday M. M. Duke, 78, died at 7 p. m. Saturday at the home of his son, Woolson Duke, near Buckner. He had been in ill health about five years, funeral services were held at .'i p. m. Sunday from the Falcon school building, conducted by the Rev. Newt Martin of Bodcuw. Burial was in Falcon cemetery. Mr. Duke is survived by his widow, nine children, Mrs. Mabel Garrett, of Hope. Mrs. J. W. Webb of St. Joseph, La.. Mrs. W. J. Beesley of St. oseph. La., Mrs. A. D. Keeley of North Little Rock and Mrs. D. C. Galloway of Buckner, Route 1, L. M. and 1. W. Duke of Buckner Ht. 1, Joe Duke of Rosston Rt. 1, and Harold Duke of Hope. Three sisters Mrs. Martha Johnson. Mrs. Julia Daniels and Mrs. Katie ttewarl all of Blevin.s. One brother. T. M. Duke of Nashville. Seventeen Grandchildren, three great grandchildren. A number of nieces and nephews. Rev. Archie C. Smith to Speak Tuesday Night The Rev. Archie C. Smith of Lake Village. Ark., will be guest speaker Tuesday night at the meeting of the Presbyterian Men of the Church. All members are urged to attend. The meeting begins at 7;15 o'clock. City's Auto-Test Depot Opens; Law Forces Inspection Fair Park Station Will Check 13 Points About Every Car GET 5 DAYS' GRACE Vehicle Must Be Repaired, or Reported to State Police Hope's municipal auto-testing station opened for business Tuesday, at Fair park. The station is operated under the laws of the State of Arkansas and also under city ordinance. It is in charge of Rouie Riffe and Joe Wray, and is located in the old exhibit hall at Fair ' park. Fee Is 50 Cents A charge of 50 cents is made for each car passing through the lane. There will be no exceptions. Inspection is made of the following: Horn, Windshield, Windshield Wiper, Rear View Mirror, Tail Light, Stop Light, Parking Light, Head Light, Steering, Wheel Alignment, Brakes, Muffler, Springs, If all is found to be O. K., a'Safety Sticker is placed.on the windshield of the car. If the car fails to meet any test, an Unsafe Sticker is placed on the windshield, and ths owner is given, a .card i.which Js><m^rked tp7snow de-'' fects, and he is given five days in yhich to have these corrected and go < back through the station for rein- spection. The card must be returned at this time. There Is no charge for this reinspection, nor for a second re- inspection if the car fails to pass on the first reinspection. Police Will Act If the owner fails to return within five days for reinspection, then a duplicate card shoying the defects in the car is mailed to the State Motor Vehicle Inspection Bureau, and the owner is subject to immediate arrest by the State Police. Cars are to be inspected every six months, as provided by the State law. Daily reports must be made to the State Motor Vehicle Inspection Bureau b thye manager of the station. The testing station will remain open •from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. every day except Sunday, C. D. McClary, 67, Dies at Saratoga Funeral for Former Representative Is Held 3 p. m. Tuesday C. D. McClary, 67, former member of the Arkansas House of Representatives from Hempstcad county, died at 2:30 a. m. Tuesday at his home in Saratoga. For the past several months Mr. McClary had been connected with the Arkansas Highway Department us foreman of highway construction projects. He had been in ill health for some time. Kuneial services were to be held ai .'i p. m. Tuesday from the family residence at Saratoga, conducted by the Rev. N. H. Peebles of Saratoga. Surviving arc his widow, one daughter Mrs. J. E. Taylor of Mandevilk. Ark., three sons, Charles and Harold McClary of Saratoga, and Ben McClary of Little Rock. Kills Hogs Monday, and Meat Stolen That Night Monday was "hog-killing day" at the Sol Murray farm on the Hope-Spring Hill road. Tuesday, Sheriff Jim Beardcn and his officers with John Turner of the city police force, were investigating theft of two hogs that were killed. A thief broke into the Murray "smoke-house" and carried away all the meat with the exception of one shoulder. No one had been arrested at noon Tuesday. Mormons constitute 90 per cent of the church members in Utah, 53 per cent m Idaho, 24 per cent in Nevada. 21 per cent in Wyoming and 111 per cent in Arizona. A Thought If adversity hath killed his thousands, prosperity hath killed his ten thousands; therefore adversity is to be preferred.—Burton. State Teachers to Play Western Team Will Meet Fresno Colleg-e at Los Angeles on Christmas Day CONWAY, Ark.—(/P)—Coach Warren Woodsou announced Tuesday that his undefeated and untied Arkansas State Teachers college football team would play Fresno State college at Los Angeles Christmas day. The teacher's squad of 30 men will leave here December 18 for the west coast. Coach Woodson said Fresno wmi the Western conference championship this year. Cold Wave Strikes Southern States 'The Fruit and Vegetable Crops in Florida Threatened ATLANTA, Ga.—(/!'>—The worst cold wave of winter sent southern temperatures below those in Chicago and Minneapolis Tuesday and threatened damage to rich fruit and vegetable areas of Florida and other southern states. Frigid northwesterly winds brought severe temperature drops to North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and Florida. Two Lose Lives in Wreck of Freight Fireman and Engineer Are Killed in Florida Crash Cosmetics have ben used by both men uml women since earliest (inu'.s. ARCADIA, F!a.-(/}V- An engineer and fireman of the Seaboard Air Line freight train were killed Tuesday when a locomotive crashed into the rear of another freight train near here. In Scotland the word "clam" is cs- ually applied to (he scallop. Tax Board Rules Favor of Mellon Did Not File False Returns to Evade Taxes, Says Appeal Board WASHINGTON - (P) — The United States Board of Tax Appeals overruled Tuesday a major portion of the government's 53,075,103 tax claim against the late Andrew W. Mellon. The decision said the "petitioner (Mellon) did not file false and fraudulent returns with the intention of evading (axes." The board ruled in favor of Mellon on six out of ten principal points, compromised a seventh point, and ruled for the government on the other three points. The number of rights that can be sold to a popular work of fiction are many. The most profitable are American and English magazine rights, American and English book rights and motion picture rights. Cotton NEW ORLEANS.- (/Pi -December cotton opened Tuesday at 7.99 and closed at 7.99. Spot cotton closed steady two points lower, middling 8.02. W. H. Citty, Ozan Postmaster, Dead Succumbs at Noon Tuesday at Home in Northern Part of County W. H. Citty, 62, well-known Hempstead county man, died at noon Tuesday at his home in Ozan of pneumonia and heart disease. He served as postmaster of Ozan for many years and was an active citizen in the progressive life of Ozan. Funeral services had not been announced at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. The speaker has been the presiding officer in the British house of conv* mons since 1377. If '9 bachelor fasts ior a day before the Christmas feast,, a Finnish superstition is that durT ing the meal his future bride will stand before him unseen by the other feasters. 15 \\

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