Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 21, 1935
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Page 1
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A THouaht Tho fculy _, truly wist, and Itt *h»lotfel «*>; others, 11 m uftbl«s*t-»ttdfflM. coolcf to tt* ttdftnil portion, probably fcW«t W ncrtlt TJ,urt<lay tiiithl; Friday partly cloudy* . ^^"it^M HSHSi/jrf'rSi VOLUME 87—NUMBER 34 HOPE,. ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21,4936 Htar of Hope 1899i Fred*, Mi; Consolldfttc-d January IS, 1929. PRICE Sc !< RITAIN BLOCKS JAPANE & -A" •' # # # ft -sir IV '••& '£• Tftr '" •& # & & » „ D. to Challenge Talmadgf in Georgia Nov. 29 New Dealers Aim to Spike Guns of Unrelenting Critic (^Georgia Governor Heads Revolt Once Led by Long Revolt Once Led by Long —But Is Conservative TO ATTEND 100,000 Atlanta Will See Mammoth Political Rally Day After Thanksgiving ATLANTA, Gn.—(NEA)—Can the bitterest Democratic opponent and possible rival of President Roosevelt be smothered under thc cheers of a vast mass meeting of more than 100.000 New Deal partisans? The opponent and possible rival is Gov. Eugene Tnlmadge, touted as suc- ccfsor to Huey Long as principal sour note in the Roosevelt chorus which will be next summer's Democratic nominating convention. Thc test will be made Nov. 29 in thc huge Grant. Field of Georgia Tich here—11 broadcast speech by the president at n celebration of his "home coming" to the state ho considers his "second home." No pains arc being spared, by the Democratic friends of the president in this region to turn out an overflow crowd. Motorcades are being organized to bring .people from all pavls o( ^\hc state. ,, ,*. - v > f Fattier* \vttl*colf& J 'rMVifrg a tv'ti>wrr' in mule-drawn buggies. Georgia Senators Walter F. George and Richard B. Russell, heading the congressional reception committee, believe the crowd may reach 200,000 and become one of the greatest political demons!rnlions ever stagetl in the south. For weeks all hotel rooms have been reserved, and cmcrgncy lodgings arc being sought. Governor Not Invited To this picnic, Governor Talmadgc hasn't bc-en invited. His name has been omitted from the list of notables who will sit on the platform with thc president. Thnt is unusual for n governor, (•specially a Democratic governor. But Roosevelt partisans in Georgia insist it would not be fitting to include in j thc program the stormy governor, who repeatedly has assailed the New Dealers as "a bunch of Communists" and announced that he will try resolutely to prevent Roosevelt's rcnominatton. If Talmadge is present nt all, it will bo merely as a spectator. Some think he will make a point of being absent from thc city on thc 29th. An advance indication of the tone of the meeting wa.s given « few days iigo when Gen. Hugh Johnson before nn Atlanta audience reaffirmed his support of President Roosevelt ami was greeted with a storm of applause. Talmadge Is Roccpt'vc Klolrt, viisl foollwll s»ji- (Utttn of ficorffln Tech at At- liinln, IK tlu> scene of (ho huge iloniunsti'iitjon plmmed by (tforglH Xow Pchlci's to show sttppott- of ItooscvcU .dc.spltc opposition of Gov. Talnuulgc. .Senator W. 1". George 1'rcsident llooscvclt Senator K. B. KusscU At the vresldcnt's "'do in MH differences with Georgia's governor arc Georgia's-two V. S. scmitors, shown inset left. Both .were active- in promoting the Atlanta demonKlrntion, Tal- niadgc being ignored.^ South Main Speeders Get Police Warning; Students Offenders Excessive automobile speed on South Main and South Elm streets by Hope High School students drew a warning Thursday from Chief of Police John W. Ridgdill. 'Students will be picked Up and fined unless they drive slower, was the v/arning from Chief Ridgdill. Numerous complaints have reached officers lately of fast driving by students oh these two streets. The complaints were not only for speed but tor wreckless driving with cars loaded with students. Chief Ridgdill also pointed out the danger in students riding on fenders and running boards.' Officers will be stationed at street intersections with orders to arrest persons who drive.at a fast clip, Ridgdill concluded. DeVaughn Store Is • Robbed; $200 Taken Rear Door Unlatched, . Thieves Take 15 Suits, 15 Pairs of Shoes The second;hand store of Lee Dc- VaugHrClrbnl street, was robbed Wednesday night of article:! valued at approximately $200. Night Policeman Ward discovered the robbery about 10 p. in. A roar door was open. The owner wa.s notified and n checkup revealed that the loot missing included IS suits, 15 pairs of shoes, four raincoats and five automatic pistols. Police Thursday were without clues. Apparently the robbery wa.s committed by several persons. The rear door, the entrance the burglars used, had not been crashed but was found unlatched. Mr. De- Vauphn told police that he couldn't remember whether he locked the door before leaving late Wednesday. Another $661,608 Received by State Dyess Announces Additional Funds for Expenditure by the WPA Dr. Morris Fishbein to Begin Series on "Truth About Diet" LITTLE ROCK— (&)— State Works Progress Administrator W. R. Dyess announced receipt Thursday of an ad- j ditional 5661,608 Arkansas allotment, Talmadge, the picturesque, suspen- | ° \" C . ^ foi^thV cli^tribu'tion '""of dor-snapping governor who has spent | su , us commotUlies to unemp i oyn ble •nuch of his time in recent weeks ! ro ]j e f clients .tump-speaking in many states against \ o , hci . allo , 1mi . nls wcrc fol . lhc <..„._ in general ancl the AAA ! ,. yin( , olll of (he various WPA pro . ' . - ami NltA n, particular, could scarcely jcc(s OVCI . ,, u , Ma , C| inch , ding ,. oad work, sewing rooms, sanitary and others. toilets Famed Health Writer Opening New Series in The Star Today Exposing all thc hokum of diet fads, telling'the truth about reducing, orange juice, prunes, vitamins, and plain old-fnshioned bellyache, a new daily column, "Thc Truth About Diet" will make its appearance in The Star today. These articles will bo written by Dr. Morris Fishbein, famous medical authority, who, for the last «ight years, has conducted a daily health column which has appeared in The Star and hundreds of other NEA Service newspapers throughout the country. This daily column has made him thc best known and most popular medical writer in America. Dr. Fishbein is particularly qualified to write about fods and diets, and their relation to health. As editor of the Journal of thc American Medical Association and of Hygeia, the Henlth Magazine, he is one of the first to get exact information concerning the latest achievements in medicine, and to expose thc folly of passing food fads. He has written numerous books and&> magazine articles, and is in constant demand for public and professional lectures on health topics all over the country. The new column will cover systematically the subject of dieting. Dr. Fishbein will start in by telling how your food is digested and what each part of your digestive system has to do. Next he will debunk various diet fads, telling the truth about each, and giving the real facts about foods and their uses. Then, in regular order, he will devote a complete series of articles on foods and their classifications, diets ancl diseases related to dieting, diets for specific ailments, diets for gaining Attendance at Dance Is Expected fail to be impressed by a vast outpouring in honor of Roosevelt. Despite- Talmadgc's overwhelming j election in 1933, it would tend to make j him ponder how solidly his own state j is with him against Roosevelt, and how much .support he could muster | outside Georgia for an anti-Roosevelt • party convention or a third parly j Indications point toward a large al- movemcnt. i tendance Thursday night at the dance . . .. ...... _„ That Talmadge's speeches havu j to bu given at Hotel Barlow, the first! column, received the medical degree brought thc beginnings of a boomlet! public entertainment of its kind .since i from Itush Medical Colegc in 1912. cannot bu denied. Mayor McNair of j the appearance here of Carl (Deacon) , after being graduated from lhc Uni- I Moore. j vcrsity of Chiclago. In 1313, ho be- Promotws have secured Harry Walk-j came assistant editor of (ho Journal and reducing, diets for children, diets for the aged and thu invalid, and finally an analysis of the individual ilcws contained in foods and telling what they do to sustain health. The entire series of columns, when completed, will give thc equivalent of a full-sized book on every phase of food and dieting. Dr. Fishbein, author of the new diet j Dr. Mori'is FJshbcin 3 care, Other books of which he is author include "Mirrors of Medicine," "Thc New Medical Follies," "The Human Body and Its Care," "Shattering Health Superstitions," and "Doctors and Specialists." Mrs. Higgason, of Rocky Mound, Dies Pioneer Hempstead Woman, Mother of Judge L. F. Higgason, Succumbs ,Mrs. J. L. Higgason, mother', of .former Co.uhty,?.u'dge,£ F.. Higgason, died early\Thursday ; -at her hoine in Rocky* Mound 1 community east, of Hope. She had been ill several weeks: Funeral services were" held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday at the Rocky Mound church. Burial was in Rocky Mound cemetery. . Surviving are four sons, L. F. Higgason, Leonard, Grady and .Harold Higgason, and a number of da'ughters. DeQueen Writer Praises Bobcats "One of Heaviest, Fastest Squads in State," Declares Ralph Kite Ralph Beverly Kite, writing in thc DeQueen Daily Citizen, in a column called "gridst," has this to say about the Hope Hope High School football team and Coach Foy Hammons: "Hope's defeat by Camden and El Dorado both came early in the season, before thc Bobcats had really hit their stride, They are undoubtedly Cargile Hurt on Eye of Game Here Hope's Star Quarterback May Be Replaced by Vasco Bright Toolsie Cargile, star quarterback of l he Hope High Schol football t^am,'in- jured an ankle in practice .Wednes- Jay and may see little if any action in he final home game hero Friday night against Beobe High School: • Cargile stepped in a hole while run- ling down the field on a pass. Coach Hammons said at noon Thursday that he would shift Vasco Bright to the quarterback position. If the ankle permits, Cargile may be seen running from a halfback position against Beebe. Coach Hammons is also anxious that Bright gain as much experience as possible in running the team. The Bobcat mentor is counting on Bright for a future quarterback in years to come. The balance of the team is believed to be in good condition. The game has been designated as a home-coming affair and the final appearance of the squad on the home lot is expected to add to the attendance Friday night. Ginnings Total Is 8,437,084 Bales Ellsworth Forced Back by Mishap Fuel Gauge Breaks and He Hastily Returns From Antarctic Venture one of the heaviest, fastest high school aggregations in the state, with a vet- j eran coach who has made the pro- ! duction of winning football teams a ! j ! 5 iecialty - ! NEW YORK.- (Jp) -Lincoln EHs- I "The Leopards and their coaches are j worth wirelessed the New York Times 1 due much praise for the showing ' and the North American Newspaper ' ' made against Hope. They have un- | Alliance Wednesday night that he was Total NOV. 14 Compares' doubtccily established the right of the! back at his base ship the Wyalt Earp, W'f] R C n d C'3.9 Q j Leopards to recognition as one of the j after an unsuccessful effort to fly Date Last Year Pittsburgh, first Democratic mayor of that city since thu Civil war, has promised to get Talmadge's name on the ballot in the Pennsylvania Democratic presidential primary. "He's the man to rescue the Democrats from thc Communistic tendencies ur and his 12-picce orcluislra, some-j of the American Medical Association, times referred u> its the aristocrats of' and since then has been editing sev- modern rhythm. Sponsors said Walk- I era I other medical publications of er's orchestra is en route to Florida | technical and semi-technical nature, and that they were fortunate in schcd- ' Recently he completed the "Modern (Continued on page three) ; uling the engagement here. The dance slart.s at 10 p. m. : Home Medical Advisor,'' an encyclopedia on family health and medical WASHINGTON— (/?)—Cotton ot this year's growth ginned prior to November 14 was reported Thursday by the Bureau of the Census to total 8,437,084 running bales. Ginnings a year ago to November 14 totaled 8,634,632. Ginnings by states included: Arkansas 623,276 bales. Many engines now submitted to the U. S. Department of Commerce for 'major' high school football • teams. ! "We have no alibi for losing to the Bobcats. It was a great battle, and a ; cJean one, and to say that the Bobcats deserved to win is not to intimate necessarily uiat the Leopards tie- served to lose. For three tense quar- (Continued on page three) Corn Belt Farmers Enter Court Appeal across the Antarctic continent from the Wcddell sea to the Ross sea. Forced to turn back after a fuel gauge had brokpn, his ship, piloted by Herbert Hollick'-Konyon landed after three hours and 11 minutes of flying time. Ellsworth wrote that the tenth and eleventh hours of the flight, which he expected to require about 14 hours altogether, would be the most dangerous i 100,000 Italians Ordered to Farms Soldiers to Assist Raising Food—Selassie Returns to Capital By the Associated Press Premier Mussolini released 100,000 men from "their military duties for three months Thursday to strengthen Outbreak of Waffi in China Dependl * i .' -V **•»« on Japan s British I n^t e r v e it't i Strengthens Chinese Wi Lords, Is Belief BLOCK _NEW Japanese Angry OverFfi ure to Create Indep'6n| dent North China; * LONDON, Eng.—(Copyright elated Press)—A halt in the plans,: establishment of>an autonomous Tfoi China was sai'd by an authoritative! source Thursday* to be due to pressurji* brought by Great Britain. >^ ,, Lull Before the Storm SHANGHAI, China—yp>—Fear expressed in official quarters ,Th day that the hush which has set over North China • is only tempor and that the Japanese military-me ment may yet bring about autonomy! (independence) of that area.' It was stated that the Japanese cign office through its negotiations! with the National Chinese ' goVteth.'J ment at Nanking appeared to ;haVe^ caused a hitch in the autonomy' pro-'; gram. " , v -fff But the Chinese fear that Japan's| Kwantung army may exercise.the} same independence of action it^ *often evidenced in the pas£ ' J V Italy's resistance to Nations' Sanctions. the League of An' official statement said that .the , troops granted leaves would "assist in speeding up Italy's industHs?Brid ag)S- cultural production. - •• As French and British expert? revived peace talks "in Paris, authoritative French quarters said Premier Mussolini' would not be interested in any Franco-British peace .proposals until the new Italian commander in Africa "had a chance to win a few battles." Selassie Returns Home ^ ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia-(Copyright Associated Press) — Emperor Haile Selassie returned unexpectedly to his capital Thursday—a short time before two Italian planes flew over the territory he had just left. i The emperor disclosed that he made two flights over the front. An official communique said two Fasc'rt airplanes flew over the ( strategic cities of Harar and Diredawa just after Selassie departed from that sector for Addis Ababa. The emperor made a two-day inspection tour of thc southern front during which the government announced that two Italian tanks had Japanese Angry , TOKYO, , itary authorities are ''highly ed" at the definite ^ setback North China autonomy movenien Rengo (Japanese) 'News. Agency? ported Thursday from China, ; i itflry i€£iu^i's vw jwu* *".t *-*^« * M*\>*J "Machinations" of the Nanking;, ernment were declared responsible for. the attitude of the Chinese generals. * Gov. Han Fu-Chu of ' Shantung, * whose adhesion to tl* plan of auton- | : pmy is necessary if Shantung is to- be' ^ included in the "independent' area," ^ was reported to have told Gen: Sung •' Cheh-Yuan, one of the leading autoh-": omists, that he would be unable to go ''. to Peiping for a conference "because of the pressure of official business.", ,' Gen, Shang Chen, governor of Hope! province, was said to be still aloof, and been captured and their 12 occupants beheaded. Ethiopian Victories ADDIS ABABA — ( 7P)— Ethiopian victories at the cost of hundreds of casualties were reported Wednesday night from the southern battle front while Emperor Haile Selassie urged on the defenders of his empire. The successful ambuscade of a train of 72 Italian trucks carrying somali warriors and munitions, was described in unofficial reports from Harar. More than 150 Somalis were killed or wounded while Ethiopian casualties were estimated in excess of 300. The Battle, south of Sasa Baneh on the left bank of thc river Fafan, was waged without quarter. Several Italian officials were wounded, but escaped, and 53 of the trucks were believed captured, the Harar dispatches stated. It was reported reliably 1,000 of the in event of an accident, "for then we i empire's crack marksmen, under Fit- WASHINGTON —(K>)— A group of Ho said he would claim for thc approval are designed for O|>eration at "Corn Belt" fanners asked thc Su- United States the unclaimed territory high altitiides. premc Court of the United States from the 80th to thc 120lh meridians -»•«»- Thursday for permission to file a and call it James W. Ellsworth land, Practically all larger airports of the brief supporting the government in after his father. United States now have airport radio the case which is expected .to decide will be more than 400 miles from the j aurari (commander Bakala Ayela, had estimated coastline and possible source j halted an Italian push in an important of fresh food supply." < pass in t)lc Radowa hills, inflicting was reported ready to accept a- put- '-Sv]il ported offer by the Chinese govern-i ment of the governorship of Anhwei .'"' province. ' , •• \i>.\ Army Action Threatened , -^ Japanese military officials in Tient- " sin, Rengo" dispatches'said,' "arel 1 "anxious lest the autonomy move-1 - ment degenerate into personal bickering between the Chinese leaders," "Should such intrigues disturb the peace of North China," the Rengo agency continued, "the Japanese army " may be compelled to take definite ac- * tion." ' X A like sentiment was expressed Wednesday by the Japanese minister i"' of war, who said that if the Nanking.- 4 ' government sends troops to North '*' China to attempt to suppress the- 1 * autonomy movement there, this couni '" try "must take action." Such a move by Nanking, he minister, Gen. Yoshiyuki Kawashima said, "would inevitably produce a serious > situation. •' Veiled Warning to Powers The United States and Great Britain, he said, "need not be concerned by * the North China situation, as tyress dispatches report them to be, because Japan's manner of dealing with that crisis will be fair and just. It is un-» necessary for other nations to worry about the situation." A Japanese Foreign Office source attributes the autonomy movement in, part to American and British cur* rency policies. Ihe American, sjJv^r traffic-control apparatus and employ this system. the constitutionality of the AAA processing taxes. German food shortage is worrying the; Nazis. purchase policy and Britain's suppprt of the Chinese national government's new currency reform program were mentioned. General Kawashima expressed con- cast of Sasa Baneh, and about 175jfjd oncc that "the Nanking govern- miles southwest of Jijiga, key Elhio- j ment vv u i<} 0 nothing calculated to pian city of the south. ; throw North China int oconfuiion. The emperor, who left his capital by ; j apa n i.; gravely concerned over the heavy losses. These hills are about 50 miles south- (Continued on page three) (Continued on page six) CHAPTER I A slender girl with a charmnig, eager face and rich chestnut hair took her traveling case from a taxi driver and stood holding it until the rattle of the cab died down the quiet street. She thought, looking up at the big, weather-beaten old building in front of her, that it looked very weary, almost as though it were ready to give up. There was nothing familiar about it. Nothing even faintly resembling the house of which ove by M*ry Raymond Copyright NEA 1935 she; had clraiinwl .since she was a child. She had asked Ih cab driver, puzzled, "You're sure this is the Cameron home? Mrs. Willarr] P. Cameron, you know?" "Yes, miss. I know the place well." And so Dana Westbrook had climbed put. And now she stood staring up at the old house supported by immense Corinthian columns that had once been white and now were only a dirty gray. Soberly, she picked up her light case and opened the old iron gate, sagging dejectedly on rusty hinges. And then up the long, brick walk from which many bricks were conspicuously missing. A moment later she pulled down the ancient bronze bell. A hollow peal, which she knew must be resounding hideously within, greeted her. The door was opened. Very little at first, as though by a cautious hand. And then wider, permitting the face of an old lady to peep throng 1 . She had gray hair, drawn back neatly, and blue eyes that held a hint of surprise in them. Impetuously, Dana put down her traveling case. There was a joyous note in her voice: "You're Grandmother Cameron, aren't you?" "Goodness me, no!" The old lady's voice rose in protest. Then, "Why, you must be Dana. Come in, my deal 1 . And where is your grandmother? She went to meet you." "I don't know. You see I hadn't the faintest idea what my grandmother looked like. No seemed to be looking for me, and so I got a cab and came out." "Yes. of course," said the old lady, her eyes darting anxiously from Dana to the door. "I'm afraid, though, your grandmother won't like it. You see, in our family we always meet trains. And it is rather a reflection on us that you should come home for the first time in twenty- odd years in a cab." (Continued on page five)

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