Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, November 7, 1935
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r so «ts* t never MIW a cfook yet dhl not point «n nenLitflf Brtftlf nt somebody else and My hfc hlnuetf was small fry or ft vir« tiiottg buslnefw rriAn,—Thomas If, I)6\vcy, JWW Yttrk !'f»rwoctit«f ( Hope Star Ann t HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1935 of Hope 1R99; ProHS, 1927; January IS, Ifl21 RESETTLEMENT LOANS •**? VV W VV W W W W W W 1 " ' ' ' ' I X H P*A W 7-S' 2-N X >A >< >>; Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. WASKBURN* lubber and Steel Mills Replacing Men With Tools 45-Year-Old Jobless Akron Man Tells His Story to Frazier Hunt F IVE years ago Arkansas was on the tail-end of a drouth. Disaster gives one a feeling of loneliness—and loneliness means dispair. But one man remembered, and remembering, translated it into action. A lone monoplane marched across the sky. Captain Frank Hawks was the pilot. And his passenger was Will Rogers—guest of kings, man of the people, come home to the people when they were in distress. : : — '-at He gave his humorous lectures In all the principal cities of the drouth region. Every dime of the thousands of dollars he collected he turned back to the drouth sufferers. Hcmpstcad county citizens who bought tickets hero for his appearance in Tcxarkana found that fncir money came back to Hompstead to be spent upon their own relief cases. Now Will Rogers is dead, and all over America there is a. canvass for money with which to make some memorial to the man the nation will never forget. What form that memorial will take, even the directors don't know for the present. It won't be a statute, they say. Will Rogers would have preferred some useful thing—perhaps an endowment for some hospital or school. Will would have liked that. The Star has been asked by the New York committee to handle the Will Rogers memorial funds for this section. . • There won't be any canvass. There won't be any appeal except what you see right here. There's a coupon in today's paper, and the donation you make will.be credited In the newspaper. The ftmds- will be consolidated in a lump sum payment and sent to the 'New York headquarters—gift of a community in a state that Will Rogers once loved and remembered. Battle Pending at Gates of Makale w. «**.•«« I TIM * 1 T\ • .._!-_ FOR THE PRESIDENT Stormy Akron Stoutest of Industrial Cities for F. D. Roosevelt By FRAZIER HUNT Copyright, 1935, NEA Service, Inc. It was noon and the cigar store, opposite one of the great tire factories in Akron, Ohio, was crowded with rubber workers. The place is a curious combination store, restaurant, beer parlor and hang-out with a busy pool hall in the rear. Here you can rub elbows with hundreds of Mr. Average Voters. In Akron that means "l'n*» workers—al- m o s t 50,000 o f them. Even a t the risk of* monoto- Iliuit nous repetition I'm going to take hot from my note book the bits of conversations and observations I wrota on the spot that day as 1 button-holed one "man after another. "Tall, good-looking, youngish man from .shipping department of a factory: 'I'd iJiy most of the boys I work with would vote for Roosevelt. He's helped. The rubber code is still in force here. I get a dollar an hour for 36 hours work a week. 1 suro ain't kicking. I suppose 75 per cci.-i of the men in the factories arc for Rooscvcll'." On the next page I find this: "Man with sleeves rolled up over hairy arms. Works in experimental r.liop. 'I'd .say 85 per cent of factory people Italian Artillery Strung 30 Miles Across High Hills Ethiopian Hosts Entrenched With the Slogan "Death or Glory" SEYOUM IS L E A D E R Northern Commander Obtains Russian-Built Machine-Gun Pits WITH THE ITALIAN ARMY ON THE MARCH—(Copyright Associated Press)—Die entire Italian army along a 30-mile front Thursday occupied a high ridge where its artillery looked down on Makale—objective of the drive—and the village of Dolo. The advancing Fascist forces took this strategic position after their whole northern front sprang forward at dawn in the final push on Makalo, culminating the second major drive of the campaign to force Ethiopia into submission. Arkansas Won't Forget! Will Rogers Memorial Fund Local Committee fof Hope, Ark. Date., To the Editor of Hope Star: Wishing to have a part in perpetuating the memory of one of our most beloved and useful citizens, I enclose herewith my contribution of to the Will Rogers Memorial Fund. I understand that this gift will be added to others from Hope and will go without any deductions whatsoever to the National Fund to be expended, also without any deduction, as the Memorial Committee may determine. Name ! Address .', Memorial Drive Is Begun Here for Late Will Rogers Send Contribution to Star, Which Will Forward to New York MEMORIES OF 1930 The Rubber Plants On his reportorial tour of the nation's industrial regions, Frazier Hunt stops in the Ohio manufacturing centers to talk intimately, nnd informally with the workers. How they arc faring, what they arc thinking, saying and doing in these turbulent times one year before another presidential election, is Inilhfully recorded in the accompanying article—the fourth of six which Hunt, the world-famous "globe-trotting reporter," has written for NEA Service. are for Rjosevclt. There is no doubt in my mind about that." ., Then I find this on the same page: ."Well-dressed young fellow. 'I voted for Hoover but I wouldn't give him another chance ... I don't know nothing nbout who the Republicans will run but I doubt if I'll vote for him anyway. I ain't made up my mind yet'." The next note reads as follows: 2 : (Continued on page six) •FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HEG. U. S. PAT. Off. Centennial, Safety Are Speech Topics Fred Gray, Roy Anderson Address Rotary, Which Meets Thursday Fred Gray, speaking on community jobs Hope citizens should perform, and Roy Anderson, urging the case for improved highway .safety furnished the luncheon program for Hope Rotary club which met at Hotel Barlow Thursday instead of Friday, this "week only. . The change in dates was to avoid a conflict with an agricultural meeting scheduled Friday. Mr. Gray outlined community duties that arc "everybody's business," such as serving on juries, and on school boards, supporting ' the church and backing up law-enforcement agencies, i He said that whoever dodges these ' duties "is simply living on other mert's labors." «•• The speaker urges the City of Hope and Hempstead county to prepare local plans for the observance of Arkansas' centennial next year, paying particular attention to local history. On motion of Terrell Cornelius President Roy Anderson was authorized to appoint a special centennial committee tn represent the club in the local observance plans. Another suggestion by Mr. Gray was that the civic clubs and other groups Ras Scyoum, Defender ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—(/P)—The line of defenses north of Mnkale were reported Thursday to be manned by Ras Seyoum's "death or glory boys" of Tigrc province in an effort to stem the Italian advance upon the objective city of the northern front. The defenders, under Ras Soyum, Ethiopian commander-in-chief in the north, said to have taken positions in ''pill-boxes" built by a "Rfissian military advisor, are preparing to give their lives rather than surrender to the Fascist forces. By ANDRUE BERDING Copyright Associated Press AT THE FRONT WITH THE ITALIAN NORTHERN ARMIES—(/P)—Natives of this occupied territory told this correspondent Wednesday night that vast armies of Ethiopians—"so many they can't be counted"—were massing for pitched battles at Amba Alaji (40 miles suoth of Makale). The armies, these native informants told me, were said to be under the I leadership of Ras Kassa and the Ethio- j plan minister of war, Mulugueta. Italian forces cleaning up the territory around Hauzien, meanwhile, fought a vigorous engagement with Ethiopians which was ended when Italian Askaris, armed with sabers and bayonets, charged the hostile tribes- Frank Samuels, 10, Dies of Operation Appendicitis Fatal to De- Ann Boy—Funeral at 10 a. m. Friday Frank Norris Samuels, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Samuels of DeAnn, died at 11 p. m. Wednesday in Josephine hospital. He underwent an operation a week ago for removal of the appendix. Funeral services will be hold at 10 a, m. Friday from First Methodist church at DeAnn, in charge of the pastor, the Rev. N. L. Eddy, assisted by the Rev. Wallace R* Rogers and the Rev. T. A. Micldlebrooks. Burial will be in DeAnn cemetery. Pallbearers, active: f. M. Arnold, C. B. O'Steon, Roy, BurUp,,Luther.Clark, Carl Coffee, L. A.: Roberts. Schoolmates of the lad will act as honorary pallbearers. Besides his parents, he is survived by three brothers, Hollis, Elston, and Harry Samuels; a sister, Maybellc Samuels, and his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hartsfield, and R. P. Samuels. i ,; Nevada Drys Will Hold Speech Tour j J ' Many Ethiopians were reported kill- j. Cannon, J. F. i J. 0. A. Bush, R.A. Highsmith on Program 3 Negroes Held in Silk Robbery Here $45 Worth of Crepe Stolen From Haynes Bros. Quickly Recovered Approximately $45 worth of silk crepe was stolen at Haynes Bros.' store Thursday morning.' but was recovered an hour later with the arrest of D. K. McKinley. Woodson Hiphtowcr and Pearl Htghtower, all negroes. Pearl Hightower is the mother of Woodson Hightower, the latter com- mttin!! the actual robbery, according to police, while McKinlcy stood outside the store as guard. The robbery occurred soon after the opening hour, while only one clerk was on duty. The clerk first discovered the robbery when Hightower was Seen, leaving the store with a bundle under his arm. Police picked up his trail which led to the home of Pearl Hightower, where part of the loot was recovered. The negro woman was arrested, and soon the ne?ro boys were picked up. PRESCOTT, Ark. — The publicity committee of the Anti-Whisky Sales organization has announced the following speaking dates at which time , 1.11.1 i lit 1 lUWinii hlJVitfttUU UnVVia rtl Wlll^ll lull*- cd as they fed the hand-to-hand en- £ » of voting whisky out of counter. Italian officers were wound- ' the referendum Deed two native soldiers were killed and > discussed: 10 Askans were wounded. . _. .. „. „ 10 Askaris were wounded. West of Askum, regular Italian troops occupied the town of Selaclaca. Makale Deserted Italy's regiments, due to resume their advance on Makale Thursday, will capture "a deserted city," the natives also contended. They told me this afternoon that Italian scouts had reported the entrance ino Makale of an advance patrol from the forces of . . ., , • v, nil «u vaut-L; jjc* i» vi .11 win uii; *wi ^*-a u* unite in a special dinner meeting hon- Emperor Haile Selassie'.-! cring the approximately 100 traveling i " - men who make their headquarters and | homes in Hope. i Roy Anderson, the other speaker, basing his remarks on a recent Rotary magazine editorial, sold that the movement for licensing of automobile driv- ] crs ought to be enlarged to provide for I examination of license ap- son-in-law. The rest of the populace, they said, followed the loyalists to Amba Alaji after what was described to me as a "bloody battle" between Gugsa's followers and those persons who rcmuin- faithful to Selassie when Gugsa i declared for Italy, physical plicants. Mr. Anderson said that a 25 per cent decrease in loss of life on the public highways had been shown in states requiring physical examination of would-be drivers. Arkansas, he point- cd out, has merely it nominal drivers . - c , spec i a lly those of Gugsa. license law, without providing ado- ] Qucs(ioning ollc nativCi j had , hc quatc investigation ...,,. i following conversation. Fear of the loss of the right to drive _ ^ hem . fmm Makale ,,, an automobile is, he said, one of tnc j greatest accident prevenlatives, in those states which rigidly supervise their highway traffic. Men, women and children fled from Makale as the column of Gen. Ru?- giero Santini approached from the north, the natives told me, leaving onjy the .sick and infirm. They intend to remain outside the city until they learn the intentions of the Itul- The crafty girl will bow to stern truditloii wheu necessary. Douglas Bemis, of Prescott, was a club guest. Local Dogs Take 3 Prizes in Meet Dr. P. B. Carrigan Scores at Fox Hunters' Bench Show, Arkadelphia Dr. P. B. Cai-rigan "pbred" three dogs in the Arkansas Fox Hunters as- •iation's annual bench show at Arkadelphia Wednesday. Dr. Carrigan's Tony placed second in the derby dog contest; while Cora took first, and Lottie took fourth in the all-age female dog judginp. Hoinery Gentry, of Rosston, Nevada county, scored fourth with his do:; Calvin in the derby dog judging. "Makale is deserted now. The men and women have gone away south, beyond Amba Alaji or into the villages. Only the sick and aged remain. "There was a big battle before Ded- jazmatch Gugsa came to the Italians. Those who did not want to join the Italians fought with those who followed Gugsa. There were 20 killed. Then those opposed to Gugsa went south." "Will there be opposition to the Italian advance?" "Yes, at Amba Alaji. Ras Kassas has many soldiers there." "How many?" "So many they can't be counted. Also. Mulugueta lias a great army there." Suspect Secret Agreement Bluff City— Sunday, November 10, 2 p. m., J. O. A. Bush. Boughton— Sunday, November 17, 2:30 p. in,, J. F. Queen. Sutton — Sunday, November 17, 11 a. m., J. O. A. Bush. Laneburg (schoolhouse)— November 17, 2:30 p. m., J. L, Cannon. Mt. Moriah— Sunday, November 17, 2:30 p, m., J. O. A. Bush. Rosston— Sunday, November 17, 2:30 p. in., R. A. Highsmith. Falcon — Sunday, November 24, 11 a. i m., J. O. A Bush \ Bodeaw— Sunday. November 24, 2:30 ' p. m., J. O. A. Bush. Emmet— Sunday, November 24, 2:30 p. m.. J. F. Queen Cale— Sunday, November 24, 2:30 p. m., R. A. Highsmith. Willisville — Sunday, November 24, 2:30 p. m., J. L. Cannon. Other dates are to be announced later. A general rally will be held at the L-ourt house here December 1 at 2 Ycluck. The publicity committee of the or- uani/.aticn is composed of J. O. A. Bush. W. V. Tompkins, and L. L. Mitchell. P.-T. A. to Decide Question of Dues Duplication Problem Is Put Up to National Congress of P.-T. A. LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—The Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers adopted a resolution Thursday referring the question of duplicated dues to the national congress for action. The national congress will be asked to study the long perplexing problem and make a recommendation whereby women having more than one child in school can hold joint membership through payment of one membership fee. Democrats Retain Kentucky Control Democrats Push G. 0. P. Hard, But Lose Philadelphia Mayorship LOUISVILLE, Ky. — (/P) - Returns from 1,462 of the state's 4,219 precincts Thursday increased A. B. (Happy) Chandler's Democratic majority over his Republican opponent, King Swope, for governor, to 48,886. The vote on prohibition repeal was 123,684 for repeal; and 101,710 against repeal. Dynamited Bridge Claim Unsettled Democrats Take Lead By the Associated Press Kentucky elections tellers counted a growing lead Wednesday night for Democracy's gubfrnationul candidate, A. B. (Happy) Chandler, forecasting ;i ooEsihle offset to Republican victories in the East. Despite the opposition of Kentucky's Democratic governor, Ruby Laffoon, Chandler, now lieutenant governor, not only held u substantial margin, but in numerous reporting sections was bettering the vote polled by Laf- focn four years ago. With 708 precincts reporting, rcpre- NEW ORLEANS, La.— (fP)— Gale winds which have been raging in the cast Gulf of Mexico south of Pcnsacoln, Fla., were expected to cross the coastline Into Florida early. Thursday night at a point cust of Pcnsacola, possibly near Apalachicola, according to advices issued Thursday, morning by .the New Orleans weather bureau. Applicants to Gisf Decision Within Three Weeks Hel It Was Will Rogers Who Toured Drouth Country, Raised Relief Funds After the ,1930 drouth had stricken the people of the Southwest the late Will Rogers went on a lecture tou through all this district; donating the entire proceeds to the relief of th sufferers. His appearance in this area was a1 Tcxarkana, and the proceeds from all the tickets sold in Hcmpstead county for that Texarkana performance came back to the drouth victims in Hemp/ stead. Citizens of Hempstead clearly recall that— and now there is a movement under way in New York City to erect a national memorial in Will Rogers' honor. The campaign began this week — this time being chosen because on last Monday, November' 4, Will Rogers would have celebrated his 56th birthday. Appeal Through Press The solicitation for funds for the Will Rogers memorial is being .made through the newspapers x>f America. Hope. Star, will 'accept donations any'.where in this territory, and .will credit every doner in the columns of this r paper. Donations gathered by the newspaper will be sent direct to the Will Rogers Memorial Commission, 570 Lexington avenue, New York City. The executive board of that commission is as follows: Owen D. Young, chairman of the board of General Electric company; Governor E. W. Marland of Oklahoma, Will Rogers' native state; Will H. Hays, head of the motion picture industry; Amon G, Carter, publisher of the Fort Worth (Texas) Star-Telegram; Jesse H. Jones of Houston, Texas, chairman of Reconstruction Finance Corporation (RFC); James G. Elaine; and Captain Eddie Rickenbacker. Send to Star Arkansas will not forget Will Rogers, who did not forget Arkansas in 1930- But don't forget this — there will be no canvass of Hope and southwest Arkansas except for this public appeal through the press. Fill out the coupon on this page, attach your remittance, and send it to The Star. GENEVA, Switzerland — (ff>) — League of Nations circles gave hearty approval Thursday to the proposal of America's Secretary of State, Cordcll Hull, that the United States enact a more elastic statute. Hope to Play at Prescott Friday Second Team Will Enter- tialn Texarkanians.Here / Thursday Night x Livestock Prices Are Boon to Farm Two Hope High School football teams were sent through final light drills Thursday afternoon to prepare them for week-end battles—here and at Prescott. At 7:45 p. m. Thursday the Bobkit- tens clash with the Texarkana (Texas) second team at the Hope High School stadium. Season tickets will not be honored. Admission will be 10 cents for students and 25 cents for adults. Assistant Coach Jimmy Jones Said that he would : send -si strong line-up against the Texans. Av stiff battle-is predicted by Jones. • >" Head Coach Foy Hamajjsrt? offensive and. defensive plays for the Bobcats whose hojjes are high^ fo$ a victory over Prescott' High School at Fresjott Friday night. -^Thursday was the first practice for the'Bobcats in nearly a week, due to cold weather and rainfall. Return to duty of Earl Ponder, regular fullback, heartened the Bobcats as they rehearsed play after play. The team functioned smoothly in drill, and Coach Hammons said that Friday would be the first time this season for all regulars to enter the game without injuries. Reports from Prescott indicated that a shake-up in the team there by Coach Dobbie Huie had given the squad additional strength and a smoother working unit. The Curly Wolves are expected to be in good shape physically for the combat. Tickets for the game went on sale Thursday morning at Hope Confectionery. They may be purchased for 25 and 50 cents. Appropriate ceremonies preceding the annual conflict are planned. Queen and maids representing both schools have been selected. The Hope queen, selected by the Bobcat football team, will be Miss Mary Jane Richards. Her maids will be Misses Frances Snyder, Mary Ur- Farmers Should Apply, ;a$ Off ice of A.H.Wade'i"" FERA Building - J 3 GROUPS ELIGIBLJj Loans Available Also; Farmerp Facing 1 closure on Land"" Applications ,fqr cash' Hempstead county farmers borrow money under .the * rural ^.ri, settlement program are now availatili in the office of A. H. Wade, rural-V' ' ervisor of Hempstead county. 4 Wade maintains an office hi the FE building,* Second apd Walnut, The cash loans, furnished federal government, will be made a long range payment'- plan interest at the rate of 5 percent: Those Eligible Those eligible for loans come three classifications: ' ,. t -lif 1. The client must be referred to the," «4 re-settlement' office by the relief jad-" 1 ; {| ministration. , . n ' . • * k5 'i's 2. Applicant must present evidence showing that he has" turned down by other farm or agencies. ' 3. Farmers who are about < ic farm property—either to land bank or to other, bank's'Jjo agencies. ' „,*,'*•" Mr. Wade pointed put that theS re-settlement program lending program to for direct relief. The application must be by a group composed of a, business man, one. re Beef Cattle Averaging $4.20 This Fall—Only $2.70 Year Ago LITTLE ROCK.— (/Pi —Arkansas Farmers are in the most favorable position in recent years with a relatively better farm financial situation raid a more optimistic agricultural out- ool; for 1936. Acting Assistant Exten- iion Director C. C. Randall said Wednesday. "The largest total return from the Arkansas cotton crop since 1929 will DC paid farmers this year, and the 1935 crop will exceed the value of last year's crop by nearly three million dollars, these figures including bene- 'it payments, Randall declared. Producers of livestock and poultry as n group are in a particularly fav- irablc position this year, he said, clue o expected strong demands for these products together with lower feed .rices, bringing ubout a more favor- ban,, Mildred Brocning. Johnson and Julia Be known as the county _ ..... w ^ ____ the rural re-settlement propranij'- •?'' Quick Action After approval by the county com-fl'| mittee the application will' be foi> ? warded to the state office for rejec-jX', ff, tion or approval. This process, Mr. v /,S^S Wade said, would take two or three '"|3| weeks. By that time the cash loan ^i' should be in the hands of the farmer. J t | The growing of good and feed crops* g$ along with a cash money crop will bej ' v< stressed to the farmer When the loan ,* is made. "^ < ^? The amount of money the farmeV ^ can borrow will depend upon his abiU |(j ity as a farmer and his ability to re- ;| pay, Mr. Wade said. . i| After the application is approved,'. ,V,| the money will come in allotments,-' 5 ;| depending upon the needs of the. w| farmer, ; , 5 Crop and chattel mortgages will be. •,'.*! required of the farmer to 'obtain the, . '/^ cash loan. * f The total amount of money allotted ' ^ to Hempstead county for distribution ^ under the re-settlement plan, was not ' ^ available Thursday. The county quota , ,j will be announced within thef next t '| few days, Vi 'J/j - ••»« • ' V England, AmericK; to Retain Parity November Apples freak OI oeaSOIl |English-Speaking Nations W. E. Bailey Has Tree That Hesitated in Spring, J in Agreement Regardless of Parley Bloomed in Fall ! L °NDGN, En g .-(/p)-A belief that _____: llhe United States and Great Britain Red June apples in November are ! would a f re to continue naval parity, on oddity that can be boasted of by W. E. Bailey, living one mile east of Hope. Mr. Bailey has a tree bearing not only blooms but half-matured apples. The tree which formerly produced ap- pies each spring, was bare last spring. {^SiaV 'talks held in recent A few weeks ago the tree put on : lmmtiu ^ came from these sources. buds, then blooms, and now has apples > ^ t <|>i that are turning red. Mr. Bailey was • unable to give a reason for the change of season. no matter what happens at the forthcoming, apparently ill-fated naval conference, was expressed Thursday in authoritative quarters. Indications that the two powers ah ready may be in general accord for continued equality as the result of (Continued ou page three) William Cullcn Bryant was town clerk of Great Harrington, Mass., from 1816 to 1825. Comptroller Smith Still i senting a cross-section of the state, rWicrino- in Fa™ nf | Chandler piled up 102.700 votes so 81.- KeMhtmg in race or | 552 for hu Laffoon . niU . kec i R eVJU bii- Court Judgment LITTLE ROCK.—(•#>)—State Treasurer Earl Page and State Auditor Charles Parker prepared Thursday In lepl.v formally U> u suit filed by State ••You are content to let the Italians ; Comptroller Griffin Smith seukinij I' 1 invarie your territory?" ' "We do not know what to say. We- believe the negus (.Selassie) made an agreement with the Italians to take this territory peacefully so tlv.-y will can opponent, Judge King Swope. A proposal that Kentucky repeal its prohibition amendment uls-) held an early lead, as did a proposal to establish state maintained old age pensions. In control of the New York and New Jersey state assembles and vei- torious in electing a mayor of Philadelphia and a superior court judge for Pennsylvania, Republican leaders claimed voters in those statess nad Announcement to Mail Subscribers not take more." "How is i you know about Makale (Continued on page three) .i.--(r;<in the conditional payment of ; $120.805.53 to the Kansas City Bridge company. The ivoncy involved represents the i repudiated the New Deal, .claim of the bridge firm aKuiiwt the- "The boondoggles are on their way St-ite Refunding Board for the dynu- ' cut," exulted Henry P. Fletcher, ehair- miting of the bridge that the company j nlan o f j ni . Republican National Com- I way building for the State Hit'hvnv I ——— — I Department at Garland City in 1931.; (Continued on page three) Effective with the mail edition reaching rural subscribers Saturday morning. November 23, Hope Star is adding to its full subscription list the eight- page colored comic tabloid which was inaugurated oil the city edition August 24. Printed in four colors, the magazine curries 12 cartoons, taken from the same family of cartoons that Tile Star publishes daily. If you took a Sunday paper only, in order to get u similar comic magazine, you would pay $2.60 a year. Bui the six-duy-a-week Hope Star, plus at any time. Red Birthday Feted by Russia's Army Tanks, Infantry and Cavalry Parade Through Famed Moscow Square MOSCOW, Russia.—(/P)—The Soviet army paraded' its most modern weapons through Red Square Thursday in a great show of might on the ISth anniversary of the Bolshevik revolution. Joseph Stalin and other leaders reviewed the parade and tanks, infantry and cavalry from the touib of i Lenin. ; Klementi E. Voroshiloff. commander : for war and the navy, spoke from horseback to the massed soldiers, de'. claring thr.t the army is ready to protect the froiitiers of "our sacred land" the comic tabloid tire year. on Saturday, costs you little more than that for an en- He warned that the danger of world war huug over mankind. noisr

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