™.;ffF-^^ v . ""->< "'$'*''"""' '""^" A policy <rt Iwiatlgtt ^ A "splendid Iwlotioh." Why I* it, Wore splendid to bs by youmlt thnn with bihett? U Sftnlcy ^g^^^^^^^^A. ^^^^y^^^-fc ope coltet, cold wave 1ft ttttttittftt portloh Vrilh <em#**fof* J8 ^ . 32 Mwiday nirftfc fiicsdfty fetrf* | ly cloudy and coMw, I; .'•> VOLUME 37NUMBER 19 (NTHA)—Mertna .fojyttpajM^ ]ii n l«i''P rl ? A A*!*' 8 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER^/1986 Italians Cover a Third of 45 Seconds to Go—for a Title! Northern Column Pours in Hauzien; 38 Miles Remain r Gunners Riddle Ethiopians Gathered for Defense of Makale INNOCENT VICTIMS 30 Women, 15 Children, 100 Cows, Are Shot Down at Water-Hole ON THE MARCH WITH THE ITALIAN ARMY, In Ethiopia—(8:30 a. m., November 4, Copyright Associated Press)—An Italian army column poured through Hauzien shortly after day- bruak today and marched on toward Makale—38 miles clue south. With the capture and occupation of Hn listen the Italians had covered one- third of the 50 miles which lay between them and Makale when they started out early Sunday. Italian air squadrons machine- gunned a force of several thousand Ethiopians which was found gathered around Makale, the city toward which the Fascist forces arc marching. SUr of Hope 1889; PrbfM, )S2t; ,'onsoHdalcd .Tahuary';18, 1929. PRICE 5e 0. SHIP CAUGHT IN HURRICAN ft & & ft • 'ft ft • ft ft ft. • ft • -ft ft • 'ft ft- ' ft ft „„ „ r~, to Makale Victims of Air Rjild ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—(Copyright Associated Press)—The Ethiopian government announced Monday that 30 women, 15 children and 100 cows were killed during an, attack by Italian airplanes Saturday at Gorcahel. The casualties were said to hayc .occurred while the cattle were being Jt« . By AN DRUE BKRDING Copyright Associated Press ON THE MARCH WITH THE ITALIAN TROOPS in Northern Ethiopia, (2 p. m. Sunday) No. 3.—General Alcssandro Pirzio-Biroli's Askaris, pushing on toward Makale in the second great Italian advance of the Ethiopian war, this noon occupied Enda Abbamas. Thus the main body of native troops gained a commanding position at the end of a fertile, well-watered flnt. By lunch time Monday they expected to reach Hauzlon and occupy the heights beyond (ho town. Native women came out of Enda Abbamas to meet the Italians with signs of welcome. Later, large hoards of cattle which had been concealed in the bush were led out to their normal pastures and large numbers were bought by the troops. Hnuzlcn Next The Blnckshirt line of Gen. Ruggiero Santini now stretches from Dcbrn Sion on the trail culled ''English street" to a position in advance of Amba Sion, along n looping road which runs from Adigrnt to Hauzien. The Italians now arc expected to Fail to Identify Tourist Camp Trio Odell Luck and Cook Go to Hot Springs on Fruitless Mission Efforts to identify three men arrested at Hot Springs as suspects in the Luck's Tourist Court holdup here 1IIU llflllllils IIUW UiU wwv|/v.wvwv* tw . . . enter Hauzien in advance of the main lilst Thursday proved unsuccessful, ,1 body of Pir/.io-Biroli's Askaris, which is keeping slightly to the south of the Italian right wing. Amba Sion and other important monasteries arc perched on rocky heights. The pealing of bells made of stone welcomed the Italians, and « }ilc-robccl monks in a procession me bearing gifts pf sweetmeats, in- ccn.sc, chickens, anil eggs. The head nbuna (biship) made a formal act of submission. No Fighting The main column of Italy's powerful army encountered no resistance in the first five hours of its big push on Makale today. The troops trudged along a newly-constructed road among rugged hills until they reached the was learned Monday. Odcll Luck and u negro cook, on duty at the time of the robbery, wont lo Hot Springs with Sheriff Bearden, but were unable lo identify any of the three men as the actual robbers. Tho holdup here netted the bandits $43 in cash and ?10 in cigarettes and cigars. (Continued on page two) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : RCO. U. S. PAT. OFF. intellect may be full of. freak. 113 Lives Lost in Highway Crashes 23 States Report Motor Fatalities During the Past Week-End By the Associated I'russ More thai) 113 deaths were reported from 23 states in week-end automobile accidents. Pedro Santu, a carpenter, died on :i highway near Laredo, Texas, when u third car ran over him after he had been hurt in the collision of two others. train-auto wreck helped to raise the At Oncida, 111., four deaths in a i I Chicago area deaths to 15. Cook coun- j ' ty authorities announced 98 auto j deaths occurred in October. ' Nor San Francisco a buggy driver | was killed when his vehicle collided j with a ear. i "Horrible" was Police Chief James j day an expansion of the 1936 crop of E. Davis' word for the Los Angeles watermelons and a further decline in lew Deal Sliding- ButNpG.Q.P. Chief S to Give It a Shove i . pjrazier Hunt Opens Series )of Six Articles on Pros- . •j pects in 1936 LABOR, FARM LOYAL Industrial Workers anc j West Likely to Stand i by the President ' By FRAZIEB HUNT ^Copyright, 1935, NEA Service. Inc.) , 'pnc year from .Tuesday, Amcrici marches lo the polls to elect a Pres id'oht. •For the past six weeks I have been mbtoring over the dozen states of th industrial sections — where approxi maloly. half of the 40,000,000 voters live — finding out what men and wo men think of Roosevelt today i what they will probably think of him next year: iHere arc my conclusions: At the present moment Roosevelt i «rt> his lowest ebb. On the surfaci there is 'a strong out-tide running against him, but underneath there s'tlll a powerful Roosevelt current tha cap easily sweep, him to victory. Millions of people, are critical of the administration, but opposition ha: crystalized neither in a definite pro gram nor a leader. No single nami in the Republican directory evince the slightest .enthusiasm from the av erage anti-Roosevelt voter. Feeling against Hoover is -a littl less- bitter, but it takes , a most sensi -ti<io -listening. device, to recoaJ itySucl names asv.Cpi.; Knox, Col. RooscyeU Senator Borah and >Yandenberg, ant even Governor Landon utterly fail to spark on the battery of the average citizen. •• • Roosevelt resentment seems to center around lack of economy and an increase in the cost of living— couploc with a blind demand for change. To increase the bewilderment, Amcr- .ica faces ( ihe curious anomaly of a return :of prosperity with 10,000,000 mon or loss permanent unemployed. The Democrats are about to stea. the old unbeatable Republican rally call of "the full dinner pail." On the other side of their campaigi banner they will emblazon the Wilson- ian slogan of "he kept us out of war.' Haves Vs. Have Nots The threat of high taxes at prcscn is driving many "Little Haves" into an anti-Roosevelt alliance with "Bif Haves." The coming election might easily become a straight arithmetic problem Can the sum total of the Little Haves and the Big Haves equal the Have Nots plus the midwest farmers? My own motor-ambling observations force me to give it to the Have Nots and the farmers by three to two. Huey Long's death removes the greatest single menace to Roosevelt's return. Yet, strangely enough, the constant pressure for more and more radical legislation that was forced by Huey built up a vast loyal legion 01 F. D. R. supporters among the lowlj millions. A turn to the right by Roosevelt can do him incredible harm amo those same millions. ! -- j Father Coughlin can assure the olcc- Watermelon Production to ; T r i b u n a 1 Throws 0 u tl ti( ". x of R°°scveii, ins defection would Tfl r\ L L r\ j seriously embarrass the President bill High way Department Case | pn ,b«biy not defeat him The radio Frazier Hunt Gets Lowdown on 1936 " —NEA Service, Cleveland, Ohio. Notre Dame pulled victory out of certain defeat with a motion picture ending in the crucial Rnmc against Ohio State Saturday afternoon at Columbus, Ohio. The Ramblers with 45 seconds to go put over the touchdown thnt gave them nn 18-to-13 victory and kept their record clear for another national championship. The Ohio Buckeyes, couched by Francis A. Schmidt, former University of Arkansas mentor, hud Notre Dame down 13 to 0 nl the opening of the fourth quarter. The Ramblers passed their way to two touchdowns, but missed goal on each—the score standing 13 to 12. One final drive down the field put over a third tally, for the most thrilling football spectacle in years. The game was seen by 80,000. TOP—Here is a Notre Dame blunder in the first quarter. Francis Lu.vdcn, Riunbler right half, is throwing a puss. It was intercepted by Frank Antcnmici, Ohio fullback, who immediately [lipped a lateral (o Right Half Frank Boucher—and Koitchcr run 65 yards for the first scoru of the game, BOTTOM—Here is an air view of the Ohio State stadium at Columbus, with 80,000 fans packed in to see Notre Dame upset the dope—the odds had been seven to five in favor of Ohio Stale. American Cotton Loses to Foreign Jenkins Conviction Reversed by Court Increase, Prices to Fall, Says U. S. WASltlNGTON.-(/l J )-A'H (increase in world consumption of foreign cotton almost corresponding to the number of bales decrease in the consumption of American lint was disclosed Monday in Ihe Department of Agriculture's outlook for 1935-3B. Tho report attributed the decline in American cotton consumption to its "relatively high price" as compared with foreign lint. Tho Department of Agriculture predicted Monday (hut Iho present "upward trend" in farm income will continue in 1936. "The demand for farm products in 1936 will likely be greater than in 1935." the department said in ils annual outlook. "Consumer buying power in the United Stales will likely be increased in 1936." State Can't Be Sued LITTLE ROCK.— (A')— The Suite- Supreme Court Monday reversed the piinviction of Mrs. Minnie Roe Jenkins, of Little Rock, who was sentenced to life imprisonment last .spring for the fatal poisoning of three of her ehiklrcn. She was granted a new trial due U strength is less than half whal il was a year ago. Except for California the promise thai WHS Dr. Townscnd has largely disappeared. The six million members of the A. F. of L. are nl least 75 per cent for Roosevelt Tho 500,000 members of the United Mine Workers—and their wives and She was granted a new trial due lo "" " ( , ""•""" "'"' ""••» wive.-, ana the lower court permitting her luis- 3 <!t ! 1 f rts " n , tl rathers alul Inolhcra band U, teslify against her | ' • '»? rf n "" d uu ' ns - aru 90 V* cc »t Overruling throe former opinions of the same tribunal the State Supreme Court held Monday thai the State Highway Department i.s a stale agency :iml can not be sued. The opinion came in the case of Ihc Arkansas Highway Commission againsl Nelsoa Brothers, a contracting firm which had obtained judgment in Pulaski chancery court to recover a bal- for F. D. R. Roosevelt's threal against the Con- slitution makes poor Republican campaign material. New ICnglaiid Hulks Tlie biggest defection from Roosevelt has been in (he six New England States. They feel F. D. R. has cut them off in favor of the south, mid- west and far west. They are likewise More Melon Competition WASHINGTON.— (/p.)— The Department of Agriculture predicted Mon- ance allegedly work on state tract with the clue for construction highways under con- commission. against the cotton processing city and county total of 801 deaths and an estimated 25,000 injured in traffic since January 1. "If someone went around the streets with a shotgun and killed and injured that many people, the city would be an armed camp, with every citizen hunting down the murderer," he said. In addition lo ancient eggs and birds' nest soup, the Chinese are particularly fond of dogs' flesh marmalade made from roses, preserved oysters, ducks' gizzards, uncl fanned earthworms. . Tennessee Negro Killed for Insult Shot to Death" at White Bluff for Approaching White Woman WHITE BLUFF, Tenn.—(#>)—Baxter Bell, 35 negro, was killed early Mon•«!»«»•— day by a group of white men who H is against the law to picnic twice i J'iddled his body with bullets for nn I on thc same spot, or within three miles j alleged insult lo a white woman as of it, inside of 30 days, in Nebraska, j snc alighted from a bus Sunday night. pnce. "Producers may not be able to market the lotal crop," Ihe department bureau of agricultural economics said. "Although Ihe prices received by walermelon producers for the commercial watermelon crop of 1935 were .•••lightly lower than in 1934, they probably were high enough to encourage further acreage expansion in 1936," the report said. bitter tax. ! Roosevelt has excellent chances of I carrying Pennsylvania—which he lost I to Hoover in 1932. The Keystone (Stale's 38 electoral votes more than balance the total 37 voes of the six New England states. Ohio, Michigan and Indiana are decidedly in the doubtful list-Ohio the least of the three. Tho Legion's bonus bitterness may be- smoothed over by some compromise during the coming session of congress. There is considerable widespread feeling against Politician Jim Farley. The split among the Democrats fails o interest the rank and file. It would be easy to give too much weight to the surface criticism against (Continued on page two) Frazier Hunt, N. E. A. Service's roving reporter, today opens a six- article scries on "Listening to America." The synopsis of the six articles, the first of which appears in an adjoining column of today's Star, follows: Article One—A summary of political and social sentiment in Industrial America, one year before the, 1936 presidential election. Based on hundreds of talks with working men, their families and their employers. Also, a brief view of the somewhat changed altitudes of persons in states farther west which Hunt visited five months ago when he made another rcportorial tour for NEA to obtain material for the new-famous series called "Listening to America." Two—How steel workers from Chicago to Pittsburgh feel about the New Deal and national affairs in general. Three—Unorganized and somewhat disillusioned auto workers still cling to Roosevelt, Four—Along the industrial front in the American Ruhr. Intimate interviews with men in the rubber factories. Five—How 350 coal miners have changed the political complexion of Pennsylvania. .....,._.. Six—In the New England indus- trial centers where, Frazier Hunt believes, the New Deal has lost more ground than anywhere else in the country. Crosnoe Clemency Petition Is Denied Gpyernpr, Rejects Plea fo,r LITTLE ROCK.— (/P)'— Exncutive clemency for Charles Crosnoc, of Hope, was denied Monday by Governor FutrclJ. The governor refused a petition for an indefinite furlough brought in behalf of the convicted arsonist who is serving .a six-year prison sentence from Bradley county. Crosnoc was charged with burning the J. A. Lee cotton gin at Banks, Ark. Bandboys Benefit Show November 13 Uniform Fund Reaches $644.49—-to Sponsor Picture at Saenger Three additional donations Monday brought the benefit fund of the Hope Boys band to 5644,40, A donation of $50 pledged by the City of Hope some time ago, was given Monday. The two other donations were: Rcphan's New York store, ?2; | Ladies Specialty Shop, ?1. The auxiliary of the band announced that it would sponsor a picture to be presented on the Saenger screen Wednesday, November 13. Title of the picture will be announced later. Prescott Game Is Transferred Here F o o t b a 1-1 ^Classic to Be Played,ori .' ^eit 7:45 p. m. The HopcV Prescott football .,g!amc will be played'in the : 'Hope. .High School stadium at 7:45 p. m. Friday. Arrangements to bring v the. game here were completed at 2:30 p. m Monday and announced by Coach Foy H. Hammons. .Support of the Prescott team this season was reported lo be not whal it has been in past seasons, .and il was decided that it would be better financially for both teams to transfei the game here. Season tickets nor student tickets will not be honored at the game. Admission of 25 and 50 cents would have been charged students and adults going to Prescott had played there. the game been The same charge will be made here, saving fans the cost of transportation to Prescott, it was pointed out. China Government Seizes All Silver Forced to Take Action Borah Opens Fire on G. 0. P. Bosses Will Bolt to* Roosevelt If Reactionaries Name 1936 Candidate BOISE, Idaho.—Senator William E. Borah, Republican, Idaho, who is leading all the polls on choice of a Re- S.S. Sneland Feai's She Will Pile Government 200 Relief Workers MM Keys Section- 4 -^;f^f STORM COMING U New Ten'or Bearing in on.)' Mainland, Miami to v j/l Palm Beach JACKSONVILLE, Fla.-(A, Guard divisional headquarters t day received a radio message 1 ''sayingi the steamer Sheland was un' maneuver in hurricane winds' the Florida coast near Port dale and the master feared the v/ould be driven aground. Men Fleeing 1 Area MIAMI, Fla.—(fl>)—Relief workers^ Monday hastened evacuation of Florida Keys, where approximately jf;' 400 war beterans and-others were feJil-5p ed in a Labor day hurricane, assart- •?' other freak storm moved menacingly,"',,, toward the coast between Miami and 1 ',' Palm Beach. ~ William H, Green, in charge of relief operations on Coral island, trucks to take off 200 men at creek. i,' r < By boat from Lower Matecumbe, .65'f other workers were making "their way to Snake creek 1o board .the 1 --! waiting trucks. ,, , Hurricane warnings are flyingVJf around the extreme southern tip u jb% the peninsula from Palm Beach,.to Naples, on the west coast. . Hurricane on March JACKSONVILLE, hurricane harried tKe"*Bahama'islancls; Sunday an high tides and rough seas.' At 1 p. m. (Eastern Standard Time), "the United States Weather - Bureau here said the disturbance was approximately 50 miles north of Hopetown, Great Abaco Island, and was moving almost due south; , Meteorologists predicted the storm would pass 'a short distance east of Great Abacp Island. ' <• Now described as a "tropical disturbance" although it was spawned in the Atlantic ocean west of Bermuda, the storm was . the second within a short time to turn southward, a rare occurrence. At Nassau, ' the British colonial government felt concern for the large sponge fleet ori the banks of Andros Island and utilized an airplane and radio to warn the more than 100 small vessels in the group to sail for shore. Nearly boats. 1,500 men were aboarl the Short Docket for Municipal Court Judge W. K. Lemley Quickly Disposes of City Cases Monday ... .. , , , , Ono of the shortest police court publican candula e for prescient, dockets in MVeral wceks was heard hurled defiance at former President Hoover and the Republican old guard in an interview here Sunday. The bosses who have dominated the party for decades failed when in power lo protect the masses of (he people from exploitation, he asserted, and should never be intrusted with power again. He charged that they have no program now for relief of the millions .Following Metal's Flight Across-Pacific .,— | from the depression but are relying SHANGHAI, Chjnu— (A 1 )— The Chi- j upon political manipulation to regain ese government moved drastically j power. Sunday night lo solve its long standing I The blistering pronouncement was. nonotary problems by announcing a i Borah's declaration of war on the old j irogram of moctary reform. ( guard, a war he intends to wage in,' It includes: j the presidential primaries, in the plat-' 1. Nationalization of silver. i form committee of the national con- 2. Restriction of bank note issues to'vend'on in the balloting- for nominee j hrec government-owned banks. ' ft "' president. Borah will endeavor to | 3. Stabilization of the Chinese dul- ' ''"">' n majority of the- parly to sup- . ir at its present level. P° rl of a "bcral platform and a lib- 4. Legalization 'of bank notes for °™> candidate. aymcnt of alt debts Monday before Municipal Judge W. K. Lemley. The results: Rccsc Nelson, drunkenness, fined ?10 on plea of guilty. Truman Downs, drunkenness, continued until November 25. Doc Blassingame, drunkenness, fined ?10 on pleas of guilty. C. W. Smith, drunkenness, forfeited IJtwf.iuin in/w iv,i iL-iiui ui VIIU millions j ~ tn .T , if.,,. f of farmers and working men suffering ?1 .° . cash bond and rmlcd to appear f °l Viola McFaddcn, possession of illegal liquor for sale, continued until November 25. Newsboy Inherits Uncle's $71,000 expressed in Mih ™eh Borah will be a candidate! DeU'OJt NeWSStiUUl Pl'Opl'i- £h,«riP J r?. inB "n V n thc P rcskk< j' llal ; etor Will Continue MecU primaries, it will be not so much to i gain the prize for himself as to mo- j bilize a body of delegates sufficcntly I strong lo dictate a liberal platform :' DETROIT, Mich.—(#1—William 0jx, ical Education crms of silver. Announcement of the program by 'inancc Minister H. H. Kung was fol- owed by a government decree ef- ective monday. , ,. . . ; . — > • — Under the nationalization order, all 3 . 11 ' 1 ." 10 ! loml "alion of a liberal can- j 27. medical student, gave up his down- holders of silver are required lo exchange it for legal tender notes, Kung The finance minister's statement also said that for the purpose of stcibili- zating the dollar at the present level, (now approximately 30 cents in United States money), "the government banks will buy and sell foreign exchange in unlimited quantities," Kung said the abandonment of the gold standard by many nations and Ihc rise of world silver prices brought a serious over-valuation of China's currency and a severe drain on silver which was halted only in part by the evport duty imposed October 15, 193-1. • dirlatc. whether himself or another. | town corner newsstand Sunday to go Of those figuring in current ap- ' lo Harvard for his medical degree praisemcnl of Republican presidential j with a fortune of $71,000 left to him timber. Borah looks with favor upon j by a Cincinnati uncle. Governor Alf Landon of Kansas and i Dix was unprepared for the good Senator Arthur H. Vandenbcrg of fortune lhal came to him Saturday Michigan. If the old guard succeeds in naming with a notice that his uncle, the late Dr. Robert C. Miller of Cincinnati had the Republican candidate. Western Re- left him $71,000. He said he didn't in Ihe opinion of thc sen-1 know whal to do with all thc money except to repay. hj§ landlady for some atnr. will bolt the ticket, vole Dcmo- crati;.• and assure re-election of the president. If the Republicans write a niatfurm and name a candidate satisfactory to Borah, the senator will take the stump and go the limit to put the West back in the Republican column on election day. of her kindnessI'ira to finish his medical educatipw ^l^lfajryiti'd. Several ye^ 1 ? ago he completed four years of pre-n\edical study at Cincinnati School of Medicine but there were no immediate means to finance his further education.
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