Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 13, 1937
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..^,^.-^..-. 1 .,,.... J ,..,,. t . ... - l -.-^ 1Lr . UJIII _ tr - r __ r ._ r -. Tfc.-j--- --•..-.- J -.^^-^ t -.^....-. , r -. J1J .. , . ^ . , Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Bailor • — Alex. H Washburn -. The Evil Day—It Comes Man First, Government Second W 10 were warned in other years that Ihe use of modern machines would multiply (.he pretexts by which one nation, if it chose, might declare war on another—and over this week-end the evil day arrived. Japanese warplanes bombed and sunk u United States punboat in the Yangtze river, China, with loss of American life, ' A {Toleration atro such an incident might well have started a war between the white and yellow races—but hardly today. Japan has everything to lose should the white powers intervene. No one believes Japanese air pilots deliberately bombed an American warship—the official statement that the fliers themselves thought the gunboat Panay was a Chinese vessel is credible. The Panay was built at Shanghai, and there may be dozens of sister ships actually flying the Chinese flag. " - <# This doesn't help f\ i ft rr\ American opinion, Patmos Cage Team Remains Unbeaten in Hempstead Co, Hold Victories Over All Teams—to Play Emmet Wednesday BODCAW^wTNS TWO Badgers Defeat Lakeside Hiyh by Score of <J6 to 13 PATMOS--Palmus Hi«l) School won one of three hotly-fought jjame.s played Kritliiy night at Palmos. In the senior hoys game Patmns outfought .'incl outclassed the Blcvins Boys. The score wa.-i 27-1'J. Yancy was high scorer for Pat- mo.x wilh 10 poini.s. followed \>y Stafford and Mii.vlon with 6 points each. MaiiMiiu: .-uifl Nolen led the losers with !) P'imt.s each. This leaves llic Patinas team '.ndc- fealcd in the county. Winning over Spring Hill, Saratoga, Columbus, Guernsey and Blcvins, and they have only Washington to dispose of to have defeated all county teams. In tho junior game, the Blcvins juniors won by u close score of 17-11. Honcn was high .scorer for Blcvin.s with with C points. This was n thrilliilg (Continued on Pago Three) Guard Captain Is Slain by Convicts But Authentic s Stand Finn and Prison 'Break' Is Averted COLUMBUS. S. C.-(/P)-A machine- gun company of national guardsmen fired tear-gas shells Sunday to subdue six convicts who stabbed a prison guard captain to death anil barricaded themselves iii the. captain's office in a diwperatc attempt (i, escape from the .slalc p< nili'iiliary. The victim. Capl. Olin Sanders, was .stable,! fir,- limi...s after the felons had di fit d a two-hour pica by Gov. Olin Johns-on lo give themselves up. The youthful governor shouted to them, tliiouc.li | he door of their barricaded refune. urging them to submit to avoid bloodshed and obviate the necessity ol i ailing out the National Guard. "(Jet u.s a car. Open I IIP gates. Othcrwi.se it'll he too had for Sanders," one of (lie felons retorted. In Vfiin. I In.- governor begged them lo n'leJiM.' I heir captive. Two hours later, the khalii-rlail troopers arrived. Another pirn was marie by Adj. Gen. Jiuiu.'s C. Do/ier, commanding the guardsmen. Again the convicts refused. •uiniiiincinc, they would stay there "until hell free/es over." "If you boys will walk out of there ami let Captain Sanders walk out iC'onliiiiied from Page Two) MIND Your MANNERS Tc;-l your knowledge of correct horril usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below; 1. Is it pi-niii.^sihlr to use red or (•rcei i ink.-. In MUM Chri.slmas cards? 2 I/, il /.; i<n I ford for a person to make his own Christinas cards? .'! Is it prrnu.ssihli! to write long m.-'saue.-, on Christmas cards? I Does the engraved message "Miss Anne Dudley wishes you ." belong on a gay, informal of card? :V Should one send Christmas ranl.s to friends who are in inourn- inu? U'hal ivi.'iiM you do if — You arc Bending a greeting to a mao aiid hi.-. wile and wi^li to m- cliMi- Ins iluldien? i.ii Addri.v, envelope "Mr. and Mrs. Andrews and Family?" (hi Knuaii-iiile all members on i-.ivelopc? li I Write on card some such l-'hrase us, "Give my love lo the clnldrcu"? individual looking not too amateurish 1. Ye:,. 2. '1 he mo ib'.- bi.ilei- loi k.ng. :; Ye.-,. i. No. 5. Yes, but card should be carefully chosen. Best "What Would You Do" solution— (cJ. (Copyright IflllT, NBA Service, Inc.) the state 1 of however—outraged as the British were outraged a few months ago when Japanese pilots attacked the official car of the British ambassador to China and severely wounded the ambassador himself. All Ihis seems incredible lo civilian populations 10,000 miles away, in America and England- hut so is it incredible, when you stop to think of it, that America has a warship stationed far up a battle-ridden river in China 10,000 miles away. There's probably reason enough for neutral warship* being in the trouble /.one, but il only goes lo show you that in this mechanical age, when trade is world-wide, and battleships follow our trade, and warring countries fight each other with bombs dropped from Ihe air, il is easier lo gel into a war than to stay out of one. And' neutrals never have hunt; around any man's war without some of them getting hurl. * * * Emil Ludwing. greatest living writer of biographies, is publishing a book about President Roosevelt serially in Liberty magazine. Roosevelt, says Ludwig, gets the pattern of his philosophy toward industry from the late President Wilson. "With the exception of Jefferson," the German biographer writes, "Ihere is nol a single presi- i dent he (FDR) has studied wilh Ihe same devotion and profit as Wilson. From Ihe outset he perceived in Wilson the prophet who—as he expressed it—"saw in the power of capital the threat to the individual." According to the magazine, Ludwig declares Wilson saw in the accumulation of money and fnc- eenlury" who, unless controlled by the state, would enslave the people. So much for Liberty nnd Ludwig. Tlie German biographer's premise is fairly accurate. Roosevelt HAS borrowed much from Wilson in his attitude toward capital and industry. In this day we are apt to belittle Wilson's political courage in fixing upon capita-1 the federal income tax legislation thai is now considered commonplace. And Ihe complexities of modern mass production justify today's president in going further with regulation lhal the man who was president before mass production 'had arrived. But no man and no nation founded as America was founded is ever going to forget that one who seeks escape from industrial slavery by going whole-heartedly into federal management is selling himself inlo lhal very political slavery from which his forefathers fled. A German, an Italian, or a Russian may exist simply for the "good" he can do the government —but over here an American exists for the "good" he can do himself. Thai's why we're here—all of us. Mrs. Ellen, Wife CCC Supt, Is Dead Funeral to tic Held at Warren, Ark., at 2:30 p. in. Tuesday Mrs. H. C. Kllen, wife of the Alton CCC camp superintendent, died al 7:10 I>. IP. Sunday in Julia Chester hospital. She had been ill for .some lime, her body will be taken lo Warren fur funeral services at 2:,'iO p. in. Tuesday from the home of Dr. J. E. Bond. Burial will be in the Warren cemetery. Besides her husband, she is survived by one son, Bob Ellen of Hope, a daughter, Miss Palricia Ann Ellen of Hope, her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Waller of Warren. Four sisters, Mrs. J. L. Leslie of Pine Bluff. Miss Ruth Waller of Chicago, Mrs. J. E. Bond of Warren and Miss Ouitii Waller of Warren. Pallbearers will be: Earl Garrison, E. F. Palus, Wylic O'Rcar, Forrest Birdner, Ernest Hankins, Dudley Wardlow, Jr., Meek Singer, Wilbur Glasgow. Ed M'Donald on His Second Trial Former Secretary of State Defendant Again at Capital LITTLE ROCK.-H^)-Ed F. McDonald, former secretary of stale, went lo Irial Monday for Ihe second lime on a charge of false pretense in connection with the purchase of capital janitor supplies. Star WEATHEM. Arkansas—Cloudy, probably occasional rain Monday night, Tuesday; colder Monday night;Tuesday. VOLUME 39—NUMBER 52 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1937 PRICE 6c COPY Pope Strikes at . Russia's Soviet, German Paganism Cat'holic Leader Alarmed by Twin Threats to World Peace DECLINE IN ORIENT But Christian Doctrines Equally Menaced in Europe, He Says VATICAN CITY, Rome, Haly.-M')Popo Pius expressed grave concern Monday over Far Eastern and other world problems at a secret consislory Monday. The official abstract said he saw what great damages had been sustained in the Far East to heralds of the gospel and flourishing Christian communities, and what even great damage might be feared for the future. "Looking toward Europe," he said, "we see with no less sadness the impious and alrocious things which are being perpetrated in Russia and which are being prepared to the danger of Christian life in Germany. "The people of Christ in Spain who arc most dear to us are still agitaled by sad and harrowing events, allhough one begins to sec hope of belter times." ASKS'DAMAGES i 'Help!" It's a Kidnaping— But That's What the Script Called for as 70 Hope Youngsters Help Make Professional Movie Here 453 Persons Taken From S. S. Hoover President McKinley Rescues Passengers Aboard Stricken Ship XMANILA, P. i.—(^)_The liner President McKinley picked 453 passengers from the stranded luxury ship President Hoover off Iwo rocky islels Mon r day and steamed toward Manila. A radio message from the McKinley's master said 134 cabin passengers and 319 third class passengers were taken from Hnisholo and Hayakc islands, cast of Formosa, where the Dollar liner Hoover piled on u real las! Friday. 2 Held on Charges of-Chicken Theft Local Negroes Bound Over for Action of the Grand Jury Grady Richards and Pet Simmons, negroes, were held for action of Hemp- stofid circuit court when arraigned Monday in municipal court on charges of stealing chickens. The negroes waived examination and were ordered held under $200 bonds each. Deputy Sheriff Reginald Beardcn .said the negroes stole 11 chickens from Minis Hamilton, negro, who lives on the Ho|x?-Colnmbus road. Officers pointed out that stealing chickens was a penitentiary offense. Other cases: Leonard Cox was ordered held for aelion of circuit court on a charge of assault with intent to kill David Steel by culling and stabbing him with a knife. Bond was fixed at $:(U(I. Joe White and J. G. Garrctl forfeited $10 cash bonds on charges of drunkenness. Claude Wilson. Bill Tucker and Leslie Wallace pleaded guilty to charges of drunkenness, l&ich was fined $10. The trial of Charles Klaproth, charged with giving an overdraft, was continued until January 3. Lamar Cotton Oil company was given judgment of ?120 in a civil suit brought against Claude W. Garner for action on account. McRae Hardware company was given judgment of $23.72 in a civil suit brought against W. T, Bateman for action on account. - *»•«•- -••Child Restored to Parents by Court Suprcmie Court Upholds Natural Rather Than Foster-Parents LITTLE ROCK.—M—The Arkansas Supreme Court returned to his natural parents Monday 7-year-old Billy Joe Coleman, who had been reared from infancy by a childless neighbor couple, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Holmes. The decision affirmed u Phillips circuit decree awarding custody of the child to Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Coleman of near Helena. The supreme tribunal held valid the 1937 act allowing county courts to apportion one-half of the three-mill road tax collected within corporate limits of- cities and towns to those cities and towns for rond nnd bridge work. TOP—After a week of rehearsals Hope's first professional talking motion picture was "shot" Saturday with a cast including about 70 local youngsters. Here's the kidnaping .scene—the kidnaper running out of John Barlow's house with the "che-eld" (supplied locally). At k-l'l, outside tho movie "frame," is Director Melton Barker; and of course that's Cameraman Dalton at the Bell & Howell sound camera. Look close, just below the child's dangling foot, and you will see the tripod supporting the microphone hidden in the shrubbery. . . . —Photos by Hope Star. Picture, shrieks and all, will be screened at the Saenjrer December 30-31. • h BOTTOM LEFT—How it looks from behind the motion picture camera—Cameraman Dalton shooting a scene of youngsters at play. BOTTOM RIGHT—Here's a picture The Star made inside the Saenger theater, photographing the image on the motion-picture screen. The play is Madeline Carroll and I« rancis Lederer in "It's All Yours"—and Agfa's sensational Superpan Press film made this snapshot with an I< 4.5 lens in 1 25th of a second. Football Schedule Almost Complete A. H, S, A. C. Votes to Increase Conference Tilts From 5 to G Coach Foy Hammons, reluming to Hope from a meeting Saturday of members of the Arkansas high school athletic conference held at Little Rock announced that the 1938 Bobcat fm»t-| ball .schedule was nearing completion ' The schedule: September 16—Brinkley at Hi>| i (tentative'. September 23-North Little Rock ,,t NorthLittle Hock (tentative). September 30—Open. October 7—DcQueen at Hope. October 14—Joncsburo al Hope. October 21—Nashville al Nashville. October 28—Canidon, al Hope. November 4—Blythcville at Hope. November 11—Open. November 18—Hot Springs at Hoi Springs. November 25—Fordycc, Russcllvillu or Pine Bluff. If Fordyce or Hussell- vi'ir, is vlT-i'iled thf fame w>uld \K' ] played at Hope. If Pine Bluff is; ^>.,,v.>,meu the yame would be played in Pine Bluff. Coach Hammons said he was negotiating with Texarkana, Ark., El Do- (Coiuiinied o» Page Two) Governor Bailey "About Same" Hospital Reports LITTLE ROCK.-^(/P)-Hospital attaches reported Governor Bailey "about the same" Monday. The camel was not the first pack animal of the Sahara. Elephants were used for this purpose in the days of Carlhags. Cott on NEW ORLEANS —(/Pi— December cotton opened Monday at 8.12 and closed at 8.17 bid, 8.20 asked. Spot cotton closed steady six IAMIHS higher, middling 8.25. 1. What was the Underground Railway? 2. Who was John Bunny? • 3. If a senator wished to be a con- didale for President of the United Stales, would he be required to resign from Ihe Senale? 4. Is it true that in England one has to pay a license to use a radio? 5. What horse won the first Kentucky Derby? Answers OM Classified Vuge Economic Study Is Aided by A. Sloan General Motors Head Contributes 10 Millions to Foundation NEW YORK.-(flV-Alfred P. Sloan Jr., chairman of the General Motors Corporation, announced Sunday the donation of $10,000,000 in securities as an endowment to an economics research foundation bearing his name. The foundation was organized in the summer of 1936, but labor troubles in the automotive industry delayed plans for its operation and financing. Sloan said more lhan 10,000 shares of General Motors common stock were involved, but. the transaction was entirely a personal mailer, having "nothing whatsoever to do with General Motors Corporation or my .pffieial relationship with same." "Due to government, regulations," he said, "changes in by General Motors holding are a matter of public record on account of my official relationship with that organization, hence it is important, especially in the period of uncertainly now existing, that no prejudice should develop as to the reasons for the action that 1 am taking." California produces 92 per cent gf the nation's quicksilver. Colorado 'Busted' by Huge Pension Schools and State Departments Will Probably Have to Close DENVER.-(,Pj—Colorado is paying nearly $1,500,000 monthly under its 543-a-monlh old age pension plan, highest in Ihe nalion, while neariy 40 slate departments or 10 educational institutions may be closed because of lack of funds. State officials, in need of $-1,000,000 to operate regular state departments, are prevented by laws from using nearly a million dollar pesion fund balance. This -jackpot" is lo bo distributed among the pensioners during January as a "bonus." provided by the constitutional amendment that established the pension plan. State Treasurer Homer F. Bedford suid Sunday that to avoid closing 40 important state departments and penal and charitable institutions, he would take regular maintenance funds from 10 state educational institutions, under (Continued on Page Two) Sinking of U. S. Gunboat, 2 Ships, Admitted by Japs Japanese Navy Asserts Fliers Coudn't See American Flag ADMIT LIABILITY Meanwhile, Japanese Troops Occupy Nanking, China's Capital WASHINGTON - (ff) _ President Roosevelt Monday conveyed to the Emperor of Japan an expression of his deep concern over the bombing of the American gunboat Panay. Simultaneously the United States government transmitted to the Japanese government a demand for full compensation, apologies for the incident, tand guarantees against repetition of such attack. The president's expression was transmitted to Hirosi Saito, Japanese ambassador, by Secretary Hull. A "Terrible Mistake" SHANGHAI, China.-The Japanese Navy Monday night accepted full blame for the warplane bombardment and sinking of the United State gunboat Panay and two Standard Oil company ships. It avowed the "profoundest regret" for a "terrible mistake." An unidentified American seaman died from injuries received in the bombardment by Japanese warplanes in the Yangtze river about 25 miles above Nanking. Fifteen of/the 54 survivors aboard the Panayy were injured. (.. Seventeen ;were first reported missing, but'advices from the British gun- ,"' Nanking Falls SHANGHAI, China'.- (ff) -The Japanese military command ; Monday night officially announced occupation of Nanking, China's capital. Troops completed the occupation at sunset, the announcement said, after bloody street fighting, with the Chinese contesting every foot of the Japanese advance. boat Bee said Monday night that 12 Europeans had been sighted on the river shore. They are possibly survivors of the Panay, but definite confirmation was not forthcoming. Mistaken for Chinese The Japanese fliers which bombed the ships, according to Read Admiral Tadao^ Honda, Japanese naval attache In China, were unable to see foreign flags, and believed the craft to be Chinese. The British gunboat Bee reported early Tuesday (Oriental time) that she had rescued eight Americans, seven of them seamen from the Panay. Among the officers listed by the Department of the Navy as with the Panay was Radioman Charles Speed Adams, of Little Rock, Ark, Official "Regrets" WASHINGTON.—(^-Japanese Ambassador Murosi Saito called on Secretary Hull Monday to express his government's "deep regret" over the bombing of the American gunboat Panay. Officials here were drafting vigorous representations to the Japanese government. U. S. Gunhont Sunk SHANGHAI, China.— V?) —Japanese bombs Monday sank the United States gunboat Panay in the Yangtze river 25 miles above Nanking. Eighteen Amer(Continued on Page Three) A Thought The happiness of the wicked paraes away like a. torrent.--Racine. Wearing new shoes on Christ, mas Day is considered unlucky in certain parts of England. In others it is believed that noth* ing made of leather at Christ* piastime will be durable.

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