Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, November 9, 1935
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VOLUME 37—NUMBER 24 M$3$» >)_->,fpnfin AssoctatPil Pros* '- - KAtdrprhte, HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1935 feur of Hope 1899; Press, JSJ7; Jonsolldated January 18, mil. ..:j... T -... f..,,,!„-,ififii,,,,iiitatjfirfca New England Feels Slighted by Net Deal, Hunt finds But Pact Is Her Textile Mills Have Been Moving Southward OUTLOOKUNCERTAIN Labor Still Favors President—Section as Whole Is Doubtful of Armistice Day of 17 Vears Ago Monday Is Recalled "Big Silence" Followed End of "the War That Was to End All Wars,'/ Associated Press Writer Remembers By ALEXANDER R. GEORGE Associated Press Correspondent WASHINGTON.—(/Pi—''The World .war will end this morning at 6 o'clock shlngton'time, 11 o'clock Paris time." Washington .Scvcntcn years ago Monday that av but highly dramatic Associated Press bulletin touched off a great, nation-wide' outburst of joy arid thanksgiving for the "triumphant ending of the war to end nil Wars" and for the victory \ol democracy over autocracy." ; At 1 minute to 11. ihe big silence, more startling than the thunder of the gitnrf, came ,lo Ihe western front. Trte tty KItAZIER HUNT Copyright, 1835, NEA Service. Inc. Erhoke'rolls'out of the tall chimneys I Kaiscr V was Chiding In Holland, a re- of the ten thousand factories and mills im b]lc "of hnd for the people" Was of .New England. "-- ' L - "—' '•—•-'' • For the first lime in six years Connecticut, the toolmaker of the world, booms and bustles; whistles again call men to work in Massachusetts; tiny Rhode Island work.s iH double and triple shifts. Only New Hampshire is still. "In Bridgeport our I n cl ustrial payrolls for September were a full third larger! than last year," an informed Connecticut observer told mo, "There is an actual short- ago of skilled labor here." Northward around Hartford and New, Britain there was actual new factory construction going on. In Providence, R. I., an experienced political reporter had this to say of the industrial situation: "For the first time since '29 our luxury-making trades are booming. Providence is the center of the jewelry industry of America and more than 300 shops arc now running full blast. In the neighboring Massachusetts towns of Altlo- boro'and North Atllcboro, also jcw- bclng set Up in Berlin, and leading American citizens hailed the day as the most momentous of the century, a turning point in history. Anxious Eyes on Europe Today thousands of the American communities, which on November 11, 1918, staged an unparalleled demonstration at the coming of pence, will observe the anniversary with appre- (Conlinued on page three) Prescott Smashed 41 to 0 by Hope in Listless Game ———_* \. Thrills Lacking as Teams Battle 60 Minutes on a Wet Field O N E-S1DED '. CONTEST Broken Promise of Armistice Editorial by Bruce Catton -. . . Cartoon by Merblock Hunt Marathon Oil Co, J Purchased by Lioti All. Arkansas Properties Acquired by Col. Barton's Concern The Lion Sales company of El Dorado, Arkansas has purchased the Arkansas marketing properties of the Marathon Oil company, it was announced Saturday by Colonel T. H. Barton, president of Lion C'.l Sales , Last of Scries (">• jnmcnt from NEA Service, Fra/.icr Hunt has toured the industrial regions of America, listening to the spoken opinions of worker and employer alike. Today he presents the last of the six human, penetrating articles which he wrote upon the completion of his rcportorial tour, . , Ethiopians Insist No Decisive Battle But Correspondents Are _ , _. * , - _j i cJi 111 v,ujut , uic*v uijuaiij uv. v. v> 11 jj Leaving SelaSSieS COUll- i traditional baltle wilh Prcscoll. Bobcats Unimpressive Despite 22 First Downs to Wolves' 2 By LEONARD ELLIS Thc Hope High School football team crushed Frcscott High School Friday niht, 41 to 0, In a slow and listless! contest played at Prescott. The game was about us Interesting as a carnival rassling match. There was not a thrill in the entire 60 minutes of play as the teams struggled on a wet field. Even in victory by a lop-sided score, thc Bobcats were unimpressive. There was nono of l ^ e f "' c ancl dash, pep color that usually accompanics a try in Disgust ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia -(&)Ethiopian officials conceded Saturday the loss of Makale in the fighting on the northern front Friday, but they asserted that the Italian armies' most difficult task is still ahead with the Ethiopians massing in he mountain positions 15 miles south of Makale. The mountains there lower 11,000 and 12,000 feet, presenting formidable barriers to artillery, tanks, and even airplanes. Critical battles are expected in this area, described by military experts as the key sector in the conflict. company and Lion OilRcfining company. '. - . : The purchase includes nil of the I Marathon bulk plants and service sta- ^flry makers, orders arc piling up fas- ler than they can fill them. In Central Forks and Pawtucket a great thread company is running three shifts." A Smitten Industry i {ons fo ro[lghw i the state: The prop- Bui Ihe Iragedy of shut-clown plants ] crt i os nro located in Arkadclphia; Ftill stalks through parts of Newj Batosvtlle, Conway, DeQuccn, Far- Hampshire. At Manchester the largest i dycc Forresl City, Harrison, Joncs- collon mills in thc world were closed borOi LiU | e RO^ Magnolia, Morril- whcn I visited there, ancl almost 12,000 I (on _ p ar i Si Russcllvillc, Searcy, Stutt- mcn and women cotton workers were ; gnrtj Texarkana, Prescotl,' Pine. Bluff, walking the streets. Paragould, FayctlcviHc, Fort Smith, It is part of the whole New Eng- Hot Springs, Berr'yviUc, Blythcvillc, land textile lag. And in a way it is j Boonoville, Clarksvillc, Maiden, Mo'.y a curious revenge of time against j j v j arianai Menu, Rogers, and .Walnut ' Rjdgc. northern colton operators who fought against the unionization of the industry. Cheaper labor in Dixie slowly tf^^"r&^\%~tt.£ffiz«^ • , TT i 11 i.,u,,,.' negotiations, Colonel Barton said. SfdSte i:bor-lrtti a rfe n rSl7V fCCl WC ™ ^J^^ '"' " _ I deed, m securing Ihe Marathon prop- T^ there were 21,000,000 spindles : ^ m al » h! » timc ns »• « l » ^ lvo . u » in he north and 16,000,000 in the south. ! an "PP^tunity to meet thc growing In 1935 there are 19,000,000 spindles in I P u " lc dc ™ n ? for Ll ° n P ro . ducts ln the south and 11,000,000 in the north. / ^ can ? as ',. Th .'. s Purchase mokes pos- mi. ouuui iiuu *», » , sible Ihe distribulion of Lion products Taliuk Politics in all parts of tho statc ., clramaof the'uoTo !L% A"£Z ( Th ° Li °" O 'l T'"™* T" ZZ workers of Manchester. Now Hamp- ' ?''« rtqn ' zt ' d '*» .J^T^T' ^ '", , shire. For two hours I sat in a bare I m ! 929 Colonel T, H Barton bought a room in Ihe headquarters of n cotton ' ma ' or "Ucrcst in the company ancl local union and talked with a dozen v f as .. ma f P^'^nt. Ho saw Ihe pos. rr , jnbilily for marketing in Arkansas and J °A flc W n° dor' dark-complexioned,!*' South and in 1930 organized the youngish French-Canandian named |L'«" Oil Sales company placing A. F Brnolt Desruisaux spoke up f irst . . Rcccl, executive vice-president and "Wo don't blame Roosevelt for , hc ; general manager, ,n charge. Since 1930, ills being closed clown." he began. I Lw " s ™*<* m S organization has ex- think most of the workers are still ; P a » dcd lnt ° Tennessee, Mississ.pp, and Alabama, where it now serves over Correspondents Leaving HARAR, Ethiopia—An cxoduh of disappointed "war correspondents" and cameramen from Ethiopia is well under way after one of the mightiest and most expensive flops in journalistic and newsreel history. A dozen have departed and a smany more have "standby" orders to leave for home or a more fruitful spot. A majority of the rest is hoping to be recalled. The .reasons are the almost complete, absence of reliable news with- nv the.^country and -inability-to- get even approximately near the fighting. correspondents who have their heads against many Veteran bumped stone walls agree lhat there has never been a situation like this. The causes for it are first; thc con- genlial distrust of the whites, partly due to fear the whites might eventually dominate the country as they have the rest of Africa and partly duo to the shady characler of tho n\ajor- ity of thc Europeans, chiefly Levan- tines, who have come here in times past seeking fortunes. The second is the great anxiety of the emperor that no foreigner be killed ancl the possibility they might be if allowed to circulate among Ihe army, chiefly composed of irregulars who could not differentiate between whites in general and Italians. The third is that the Ethiopians have an unmatched talent for procraslina- Thc Bobcals Ihrcw away al least four chances to score by fumbles, misplays and lack of determination when j within striking dislancc of the goal line. Tlic Bobcals counled 28 points in the first half and 13 points in the last two quarters. Prescotl made only two first clowns, both coming within the last Ihrcc minutes of play. Hope made 22. Prescott Threatens Frcscott threatened to score only once. As the game drew to a close the Wolves completed two passes for first downs, placing thc ball on Hopels two-yard line. A 15-yard penalty set the Wolves back and spoiled their only scoring opportunity. Hope scored in the opening quarter, Ihe first touchdown coming on a^pass from Cargile to Turner. Slroud kicked extra point. A 15-yard run by Cargile a few minutes later accounted for thc second marker. Brighl caught a pass for extra point. Hope scored twice in thc second quarter on a pass to Turner and a 35-yard run by Cargile. With a 28-point lead at the half, the Bobcats came back with less effort than demonstralcd in Ihe first two quarters. Hope made 13 points in the last half, scoring a touchdown in each quarter. ; :.Bright went around.end for 30 yards on a fake play for thc only touchdown' in the third quarter. Stroud converted thc extra point. Final Touchdown In thc final period, runs by Bright and Barr took the ball to thc 10-yard line where Barr crashed through center for touchdown. Kick for extra point failed. Bright and Holly lurned in good performances for Hope. Barr played well when given an opportunity. Cargile, usually a sensational player, was off form; however, ho accounled for several nice gains. Preceding Ihe game, Mis? Hcleni Frances Heslerley was crowned queen for the Prescott team. Miss Mary Jane Richards was fes^-' ^'^Wm Wash Hutson D at 60; Ex Coun Judge and Cl Served Hempstead C ty Two Term iti Each Of•& fice—Born in Pike Co. •." IN HOPlTS YEA Funeral Services to Held at 2:30 Sunday < It may sound strange to say that we do hot'think enough of the dead® on-Armistice Day; but we do not and the proof'Of. it is to.b'c seen in the' groat fleets and armies which are symbols of. the world's slow but steady inarch. toward a new war. crowned queen for Hope High School. The lineup: HOPE PRESCOTT tion—a distaste for doing anything to- j Turner (155) Wells (145) day which possibly might be put off. Left End J H • Anderson (180) Grimes (180) »••» ! Left Tackle i Keith (160) White (MO) 1 Left Guard | Holly (155) Hallman (135> I Ccnler | W. Parsons (1GO) Caldwell (165) i Right Guard Harrison (145) McClurkin Chosen Head of Teachers Stone (215) Court ta Meet on Monday 1936 Appropriations to Be Fixed at Session at Washington Hempstead county's budget establishing appropriations for the various departments of the county government for 1936 will be fixed at the annual session of the Quorum court Monday at Washington. County Judge H. M. Stephens will convene the court at 9 o'clock following which commitlees wil be named lo confer with the heads of county departments and bring in recommendations for 1936. The Quorum Court session usually lasts but one day. Canadian Treaty on Trade Is Near El In Africa the fighting is on. men and white men expose More than eight and one-half mil- )Uoa*$j).\jjig'men-went to tjieir deaths in the'World War:.'They supposed, all of them, that they were fighting to make the world somehow a better place to live in; they hoped, and were told so to hope by the men who sent them out to die, that through the sacrifice of their lives it was going to be possible to devise some sort of world order in which wars could hereafter be avoided. No one needs to look around Ihe world very long today to see how tragically that hope has been dashed. Black their bodies to the fiendishly ingenious devices which Ihe modern world has invented for its sprees of mass murder. The thunder of guns, the whine 'of aproaching shells, thc staccalo rat-tat of machine guns—those noises that we hoped had been stilled forever, or* Nov, 11, 1918—are sounding again, and the price of their sounding is Ihe same as it was before. Elsewhere Ihe fighting has not started—yet. But Japanese troops watch the marshes of Manchukuo, and Soviet Iroops drill in Ihe windswept towns opposile them. Germany hums with busy factories turning out planes, tanks, guns, warships and all the other paraphernalia of slaughter. France keeps an army watchful behind the greatest chain of forts the Dorado Schoolman Is Reese ussi B. Hayme (180)! Premier MacKenzie Meets world has cver seen - England's gray- or Roosevelt." "Why not!" a heavy built, blue-eyed young man named George Duval interjected. "Look what he's clone for us. I was getting 7.40 a week for 54 hours work before Roosevelt came. Now I work 40 hows and I get $18. Why shouldn't I be for Roosevelt? He's done plenty for me already." A thin, little Englishman cut in: (Continued on page two) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HIQ. u. s. POT, on. 1,000 company owned and dealer out• lets. i "While Lion is an Arkansas com- I puny, its operations are by no means I confined to a small territoy," Colonel j Barlon said. "Every day a solid train load of Lion Knix Knox gasoline, Lion ' Asphalt and other petroleum by-products leaves thc El Dorado refinery, i for market points throughout thc United States ancl Canada." i Since assuming control of the Lion | Oil Refining company it has been Colonel Barton's policy to utilize t-n- tirely the raw materials from which Lion products are made. ! "Instead of manufacturing just gns- ; olino, kerosene and fuel oils, the company now makes 26 separate ancl clis- jtinct products," Colonel Barton said. j "Aside from gasoline, the chief Lion . product is asphalt, in its various forms. Today, Lion Oil is one of the i largest manufacturers of asphalt, pro- I clucing annually more than 100,000 i tons. In addition to asphallic road I materials. Lion is rapidly becoming I recognized as thc leading inunufactur- ier in thc Southwest of asphalt roof ] coating, roofing asphalt, asbestos as- Iphalt roofing and asphalt plastic cc- jment. | "I think the people of Arkansas I have a right to and should know j something of the operation of one of Arkansas' major industries," Colonel Bartoji continued. ."Lion activities jhcre ut home and in 29 other states 1 bring millions of dollars into the state iand furnifh employment directly to over 1,200 people. Lion's purchases of supplies and materials and extensive- shipping activities make it posible, lit- 'Love letters are aimed to 1 arouse interest. President of Education j C;u . gjlc a58)Ri . Eht En ^ hiU a k er U35, i AsSOCiatlOn Quarterback | Elroud (157) P. Haynie (145) ! Left Half Bright (145) Bevcret (145) Right Half Roosevelt in Washington for Parley LITTLE ROCK.—Tin- president of the Arkansas Education association for thc ensuing year will be J. I. McClurkin, superintendent of schools at El Dorado. His election was announced Friday night after tellers had counted the ballots cast by members of thc asso- ' elation attending the annual convcn- | tion, which opened Thursday ancl will! adjourn today. Mr. McClurkin was nominated by j the council of educalion Thursday af- j lernoon, along with John Baumgart- < p ner, superintendent of the Brinklcy j schools-, Ihe only other candidate for! president volcd on. Mr. McClurkin i will succeed Harvey H. Haley, super-' intcnclent of Hot Springs schools, as A. E. A. president. Others elected arc- : i WASHINGTON.- (A>) —Opening a ; round of conversations with Prime „ . ,.,,, n M , ft . I Minister W. L. MacKenzie Kinj; of Ponder (157) ... ... Bryson (170. | Canada Prcsidenl RoosevcU lnl( / F ri- vo j ccc ] | H)po Kingsford-Smith Lost in India Sea dk Australian Last Seen Battling Storm in Bay of Bengal SINGAPORE STRAITS SETTLE- n ur im •,-!/-., , , • MENTS.—(/P)—Anxiety deepened Fri- F. W. Whitesicle. Camden schools day night for thc safcty of sir Charles I tions with the dominion would result 1 soon in an agreement. The president's assertion that there had been progress in the negotiations lent weight to expectations that MacKenzie King's visit here was conccrn- !ecl primarily with a commercial ap- proachment. The prime minister Thursday had insisted he was merely on vacation hero. Hound Honors Go to Prescott Man superintendent, vice president. : Kmgsford-Smith, noted Australian pi-1 Miss Pearl Williamson, Da Queen ] ol , ull reported for more than 24 hour.; schools, superintendent, recording sec- , i|ul 1 . 1!il scen battling u monsoon over l ' u ^' ry - , . „ ,. I the Bay of Bengal. Crawford Greene, director of re- ; Royal Air Forcc squadrons prepared search for the Stale Department of |to hop llt tj awn to scour the Bay of Education, treasurer. I.Beligal and coastal jungle islands for J. E. Howard, Stullgarl school su- . Sil . Charles and his companion, Tom permlendtm, meinoer of the Board p c thybridpe, also an Australian. They of Trustees. __ '• wcrc attempting to break thc flight * • •* record from England to Australia. H. S. Dudley Family Return From a Trip ir and Hayne Win Arkadelphia Meet With Their Dog Redhead In Ihe concluding session of the Arkansas Fox Hunters association's annual meet at Arkadelphia Thursday a hound named Redhead, owned by i Hours passed "without word of the Parker and Hayne, of Prescott. was i crack long-distance pilot, whose mon- 1 adjudged the best in the field in : oplane was equipped with a wireless.; highest average compilation? walled sea dogs ride the Mediterranean, waiting for the fateful signal. In a dozen other countries, men march and drill and prepare for the day; and our own country spends huge sums to get its fleet ancl its fighting pianos ready. That, one hardly needs to say, is not a picture of a world that expects to remain at peace. It is a sorry and tragic commentary on thc high hopes that we held that first Armistice Day; and it is an .unspeakably cruel betrayal of the phrases with which more than eight million men were led to die. Perhaps if we could sec all those eight million we would be so shocked, so profoundly moved in the very bottom of our hearts, that we would have the courage to redeem our forgotten pledge to them. We would have to watch for a loiif, long time to see their ranks pass by; all the soldiers who have fought in all uur wars would not equal them in Mrs. J. M. Wright DiesatAgeoB? Sustained Injury in Fall Three Weeks Ago—Funeral Here Saturday Mrs. J. M; Wright, 87; .died at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon in .Josephine hospital from injuries sustained in a fall three weeks ago. ' ' ' The - funeral service : will - be held from the residence, 318 North Elm stret, at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon, with the Rev. Wallace ;R. Rogers in charge. She will be buried in Rose Hill cemetery. • Mrs. Wright is survived by two sons, Walter, of Hope, and Fred of Dallas, Texas; and two daughters. Mrs. T. T. Massey.of Hope, and Mrs. L. J. Baird, of Dallas. Wash Hutson, 60, wiedry ._ i Hempstead county man, died at a.m. Saturday at his home, 703 Third street. He had been .months . He suffered a stroke 'oplexy late Friday afternoon and ;ed to rally. ' He had been a resident of years. Several years ago he served county clerk two terms, and then elected county judge, serving county fotU* years, , ' „., '^ Nativa Pike CoUnty tr V*~3' f BOrn in Pike county, he' moved>-wigw^ his parents to northern Hefnpst^af' county v/hen a small boy. .In 1503 J* married Mtes Claudia Tyndall of i vier county. The couple Move'tf Nashville where Mr| Hutson was fc „ nected with a mercantile firm'ifor,; nine years. „ ^ 'r'V'* Twenty-three years ago he came,to Hope to accept of position vilth^ine late George W- Robison. Later he'waS v associated with the firm of R. M. Pat^ :• terson, resigning to enter the race fjMV, 1 county elerki After serving two terms',,* he. was elected county judge. , * " v ?,-' Later he was feed and fertilizer <> inspector under Jim G. IJerguson^'jJI Arkansas Commissioner of Mines, ' t\ Manafacture, and Agriculture. Years','^| later he traveled for the International^^ B'eed company of Memphis. "v-vf Active In Church w . ™ Mr. Hutson was* active in ^Baptist -^ church affairs and was" a *chaHeif v member.of the'Arkansas State Singling convention, and was a member-•, of thetffope Masonic lodge.'.He i ^ "^~ as president of the singing convention! one term and for several ^ years ,-**" state treasurer. Mr. Hutson wasl strumental in the organization of ^ Southwest Arkansas Singing convention, comprisig nine Southwest'/ 'ansas' counties. , * Surviving are his 1 widow, : Leonard and G-eorge of HOUJ.^,..,.^-. as, Jeise^f J TexSrl& r jiaj' > 'Ai>afew>'*i PauLof Hope; three 'daughters.vCha'r-. k p . lean, Alice Kate and Lucille, all-of,! 4$ Hope. , ' '_,'•£$! City Hall, Banks to Close Monday But There Will Be No Interruption in the Postal Service Four brothers, Pierce and Jeff Hut r son of Nashville; Joe Hutson of Hope'; i and Forrest Hutson of BleVihs. Three sisters, Mrs. Jesse Cooley of Nashville, Mrs. James Bramlett of Dexter, New Mexico; and Miss Tokie Hutson * of, Bisbee, Arizona^ ' „ ' Funeral 2:30 Sunday: Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p. m. Sunday from First Baptist church with the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers, pastor, officiating. Burial will be in Hose Hill cemetery. Active pallbearers: Jimmy Cook, Edgar Cargile, Raymond Robins, Dick Watkins, Matthew Reaves, Harold, Porterfield. Honorary' pallbearers: Luther Higgason, Bert Keith, R L. Gosnell, R. R. Morris, D. B. Thompson, B. M. Jones, Jim Bearden,. V. A, Pate of Texarkana. E. H. Conway, 67, Fort Worth, Dies Native of Hope Is Victim of Heart Attack in Texas City Postmaster Robert Wilson said Saturday lhat the Hope postoffice would maintain its regular schedule on Armistice Day, next Monday, November 11. j _____ ,„„„„,, _ _, There will be no interruption of FORT , W .°_ R ™: J e _ xas _- E ; service in any of the postal depart- : V! . u ^.' ir.cnts, Mr. Wilson said. No public programs are planned here. Business firms will remain open as usual. Hope city hall and both banks will remain closed throughout the day. died ^ Con- 67 ' well-known cotton buyer, suddenly Wednesday afternoon Hot Springs Beats Camden by 7 to 6 Failure to Convert Point' After-Touchdown Is Margin of Victory CAMDEN, Ark. — Camden High while reluming from his home to his office. He had slopped in a confectionery when stricken with heart failure, and died before physicians could be summoned. Mr. Conway was a native of Hope, Ark., and came to Paris with his brother, the late J. T. Conway, to enter the mercantile business in 1898, They were associated together for s number of years, after which he withdrew from the firm t center the cotton, business. For the past 30 years, he had represented various cotton firms/ here ancl at Little Rock. Ark., feeing at the time of his death connected with, the Japan Cotton company of Dallas and with Renfert, Helmbrccht & Co., of Galveston. •Surviving are his widow, formerly all uur wars wouia run equal mem in _ , •--•—~, —-....»»., ... 0 .. --- _- . - - .... - nuiPber. There is no way of making School's failure to convert afler Us:Miss Daisy Hunt, and four children our imaginations comprehend what ;l one touchdown spcled defeat at the by a former marriage: Harvey Cons armv the -irmv of World "ands of the Hot Springs Trojans here. way of Fans. Charles M. Conway and really is W I Friday night. The score was 7 to 6. i Mrs. S. D. Sullivan of Houston, and wuy O f j There were about 2.500 spectators. I Mrs. Edward Henig of Los Anpeles, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Dudley of Rocky ouv tremendous War dead really Nor is there, either, any comprehending just how much unbelievable human suffering that war cost. The physical pain suffered by the fighting men, thc heart-crushing anguish suffered by these they left behind, thc long and pitiful misery visited upon Heaven knows how many millions of children whose homes were broken by thc war, whose bodies were stunted by famine, whose lives wore Hot Springs was the first lo score, j Calif. He also leaves two brothers. In the second -quarter Chappcll thrill-1 James S. Conway of Hope, A''k., and cd tho crowd with a 50-yard off- i Robert H. Conway of Floydada. tackle run for atouchdown. E Phil-| Funeral services were held Thurst lips caught a pass for the extra point. | day afternoon at thc residence. With only a few minutes to play in I tm»m the final period. Camden carried the' France Tries AAA Plan ball to thc Trojans' two-yard line af-j • ter two brilliant forward passes, and ! PARIS.— (/P) —France is following on n pass. Home to Snydcr. C.: the example of the American asricul- ...... .. ........ ( — c,- i Muiiuiiti uy lujiime, WHUM; ijvwa n.-i'- . , . , ----.. . _ f warned to keep Jewell White, also of Prescotl. drew ,. uined t, y war _born chaos—there sini- ;Smnhs kick for thc extra point was j turul program in reducing production a sharp lookout. Aviation official.-; special recognition for his dogs, Leu- here said that if Kingsford-Smith | and Alix. Homer Gentry scored spec- Mound returned home Wednesday landed in water without crashing lie ial recognition also for his dog Lillie from a trip to Little Rock and Pine ' might be able to lighten his plane suf- Lee. ply is not any way of totaling all that, j bad. I of fine wines to maintain price*, ' Thc limitation is on the volume pf Bluff, visiting friends in both citie.s.; ficiently to remain afloat for several While in Pine Bluff Mr. Dudley renewed his acquaintance with a friend days. C. James Melrose, flying from Fns;- floun consisting of huge- question ; erally, for thousands of people to re- ot 35 >' cars ' standing, E. W. Freeman, land to Australia, said he had . ; „. publisher of the Pine Bluff Conuner- above Kingsford-Smith's plan (Continued on page two) cial. the Bay of Bengal. marks are being painted on all fourj a n that suffering and loss has HOIK approaches to in'ersecnons in Los An- ' geles where traffic fatalities have occurred. (Continued on page three) Swedish Timber anil Oiv Bcom • labeled wine which may be turned STOCKHOLM,—(/J3|—The 1935 ex- : out for each acre of grapes, port of 'Swedish limber amounted to i Champagne production, for example, gallons an acre, while the export of iro nore from the I Wine over this quota may be sold, for nothing-a mockery of every hope LapU."d mines was 585.000 tons for but not as champagne. Similar regu- Ihe same month, the highest August lations arc in effect in the Bordeaux, But we need to think about it. on Armistice Day above all other days. Until we actually do something in the - . - . way of making this a warless world. G - i0 - 000 *landard« at the end of August) hes been limited to in 14 years. region.

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