Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 8, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, September 8, 1939
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Hope VOLUME 40—-NUMBER 283 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8,1939 Star Friday night, ami in north and cc.n I ml po r lions Saturday. _ Four Steps Taken In Nattjtefense .Army and Navy Personnel Stepped Up, But Not to Full Strength FURTHElTsPY HUNT '/!; Million Dollars Available- to Melt) Americans Return Home WASHINGTON --</!>,- President "•Roosevelt Friday proclaimcrl a limited "national emergency" to safeguard the United Suites' neutrality and strengthen the national defense. The president emphasized at his press conference that under no circumstances would the nation be put on ii war-time basis. The president said four executive orders would be issued Friday authorizing the following four steps under proclamation: 1. Recruiting for the army, and call• ing back first-line reserves to increase the enlisted strength, but now- wlicre near the full peace-time authorization. 8. Increase the naval personnel, but not to the full exten of peace-time authorization. j. Authorize Die Department of Stiite under its emergency funds to use '.'_• million dollars to assist Americans to come home from the war zone. . -J. Increase the personnel of federal 4.investigating Agencies to protect the United States :«ibsitoge propagand!) •.UK! other subfcrsivc activities. HanunWfHead Legion Hut Drive Finance Committee Ap- 4i pointed at Legion Meeting Thursday U. R. Hainm was appointed chairman of the finance committee to raise funds for construction of the American Legion hut at Fair Park, it was announced following a meeting of the legion post at Hope city hall Thursday night. Serving on the committee with Mr. Hainm are: T. S. Cornelius, H. C. Ellen, Lloyd Spencer, M. S. Bates, ,,.Cecil Weaver and K. F. McFaddin. The appointments wore made by Post Commander H. O. Kyler. This committee will meet in the near future to formulate plans for the financial campaign. The Hope city council, at its meeting Tuesday night, deeded a plot of ground at Fair Park to the legion post iis a site for the proposed S5,- 000 hut. The drive for funds i.s expected to get underway within the next few .days. Income Taxes Off 16 Pet. for 1938 Final Report on Internal Revenue Collections of U. S. *•. WASHINGTON -i/TV- Internal revenue collections of $5,181,57:1,592 for the fiscal year l!»3i», a drop of 8.4 per cent from l'J38, were disclosed Thursday in final figures from Guy T. Helvering commissioner of internal revenue. Income tax collections accounted for $<!.l,'iU7<l,;V.I7 of the total. The yield in this category was 1G.8 per cent less than in the previous year, Collections of income taxes and total revenues by stales for the 11138 and * HCIil fiscal .years included; Arkansas <l.l«8.712 :i,'J74.1CG • CRANIUM CRACKERS Betty's Doll Problem Many little girls cannot count; others can count up ;>s hign as I wo. That seems (,> he I. !i'.!•_• Sue if you can help -***dm^_far^^ Mayor Atkins Calls Attention Practice Game to C. A/a ««:«« IL 1 j i r City's New Traffic Ordinance Be Played 8 p.m.; DWa PP m 9 "taty and Japan for * Newly-Enacted Law Would Insure Safety to Public —Would Keep Streets Clear for Traffic and Provide Ample Parking Space To the Editor of tlie Hope Star: The City Council, on Tuesday night of this week, passed a traffic ordinance which Mipcrccdcs all traffic laws heretofore in effect. The now ordi- ^'f ^ a-f-ti^ WILL EXPLAIN RULES Jlie best results from any law arc;.) iblaincd by reason of the people cf- - tcctcd thereby, having a thorough iny with neighbor:;. During the past knowledge of such law, and approv- few years this practice has grown , ing it. therefore, we urge the read i"B of said ordinance which appears J-lances it is hard to refrain ,,.„,, in today's paper. The main object- double-parking, especially, around the ivo.'-i Id Kr» :i 11 •_> i Hi-id -i.-« fit- f/-.ii,....... t^iii-t r\ff \itft ...,,i :.. r. < .. t i_.. • _.. ivcs to be attained arc as follows: 1. To enact such regulations as will insure safety to the traveling public. . 2. To keep the streets, at all times, i.s clear for traffic. ,, ,„ »lll_- llllltl |IIUIJIUJII IS pill K!J1£ Sp,' .,. lo provide ample parking space. With Ihc increase in automobiles i lie same traffic rules concerning is motor vehicles arc applicable to hi- C ; has always been noted for - —.••», ^...- preciation and consideration of me pocially to mention bicycles. Child- people living within its trade territory rcn ruling bicycles have grown ra- and in studying this ordinanre carc- tlier careless, and in many instances ful consideration has been given to cycles find other vehicles traveling on the streets and we desire, es- disregard traffic regulations, the interest of people living in the members of the 1939 squad. " fortunate that we have trade territory with the irlca of ar- ~ wholly We I •• •- • • — . .1. - v n uvn_- iv ill \\i\ V W H I not had any serious accidents cans- ranging for 'them to have parking I cci by such carelessness. Parents space at all times. I and traffic officers should instruct nil children who ride bicycles as are adhered to. unless traffic rules are better observ- | od, by those riding bicycles, than I itiey linve ooen in the" past few years ' any automobile operator is likely, at any time, to be involved in a serious or fatal accident without any fault or carelessness on the part of such automobile operator. This warning is especially important at this particular time, as school will begin within the next few days and many pupils will be riding bicycles lo and from school. One important fact the general public, including the writer herof, should bear in mind i.s that the streets were built and are maintained lo travel over and if everybody would bear this in mind it would avoid a lot of confusion and delay on the part of people who desire and arc seeking to travel over tlie streets, but are prevented from so doing by other people who thoughtlesslf use the streets to park their cars while they arc visit- I wo. Betty's limit. her with the solution of this Little Betty was (.le.scribi.lg . omc iJoll.s that the saw 'yinj; in a row on a friend's bed. Wlie-i asked how many there WOK.', she said. "1 saw one between t\vo. one before two, one behind two, a"u one in the middle." How ni'in.v i loll.., were I)]C"«-V h'i'luticn ui) 1'aj-e T\vn Royal Sceptre, was added to (lie roll of victims by the British Ministry of Information, which announcer! that the Corinlhic had been attacked 1ml reached port safely. Previously listed were the Donal son (British liner Alhcnia—Berlin hi denied she was torpedoed—and the freighter Bosnia. Fifty-four Gernuin ships have taken refuge in the neutral port of Vigo. Spain, the ministry said, and nine others were in Japanese ports. Whereabouts of the ?20,000,000 liner Bremen, pride of the German merchant fleet, remained a mystery. Destruction of the 7.242-ton British Ihc city of Hope and on many in- is t Office and in front of business houses when there is not. vacant space near the cur':,, but after all, it unfair to the traveling public. The third problem is parking space. it ii problem to find parking .space, especially during busy days. Hope iip- the Therefore a two-hour parking limit "' in the his, the provide ample Council thinks. will to in many instances, and inconvenience, find parking space in the vacant lots back of the business We, also, desire to call to the attention of the people, a parking lot which the City has arranged for with the Missouri Pacific Railway Company, across the tratk.s from the Barlow Hotel. This lot will soon be put in order as a parking lot and will accomodatc 4f> ahtomobiles. In lot cars may remain parked .ill th We believe (hat our people want the very best traffic regulations possible as will render the greatest good to the greatest number of people. We, therefore, respectfully request the reading of the new traffic ordinance and solicit the cooperation of the general public. Respectfully .submitted. W. S. Atkins, Mayor Two German Ships Lost in North Sea Strike Mines—But German U-Boats Get 4 Allied Ships COPENHAGEN, Denmark - l/h Seven members of the crew of the German .steamer Jlelfricd Bismarck were killed Friday when an explosion nmk the ship south of Ore Sound, between the island of Sjaellaiid and Sweden. Survivors .said they believed the vessel struck a mine, Seven were rescued. Eiirlier. an unidentified steamer was blown up off the Danish island of Aeroe, south of Funcn. Observers •said they helicvcrl the .ship was a German freighter and that all of the crew perished. By Associated Press German submarine warcfare, which almost won the Work! war for Kaiser Wilhclm, became an important clement of the new European conflict Thursday night as at least four more Allied ships were attacked in the Atlantic by the universally feared U- boats. Two of these, the British freighters Manaar and Olivegrove were reported sunk. No immediate word was received of Ihc fate of the others, the British Pukkastan and French Tamara. also freighters G ... , - >'>-»>s i.»iuwi uiiui- L-oiucsis at I;K - eacn ,,!., c,'.!.°!. _'' frc '6bfcr. _ the Cuiuirri and five non-conference at $50 oach- making a total of $.| worth of tickets for the season price of $3. Student .season tickets are 5»c. ami individual an'missions for students 25c. All .student tickets will be .sold at the high school building- none i\wn- us town. ie Hope Hifili School Band Aux,Y will again have ch.irge of the food anil drink concession at the football games. Mail-Order Sale Football Tickets Box-Seat Mail-Order Sale to Monday—Public Sale Tuesday The advance sale of box-seats and reserved .seats for the Hope football .season will be handled by mail until Monday afternoon—after which all box-seals and season tickets will be thrown on sale at the Arkansas Bank & Trust Co. building, first come first served. This was announced Friday by the Hope High School Athletic Committee. K. P. Young, chairman: Calvin Cassiiiy, and Robert M. LaGronc, Jr. Checks for box-scats will not he handled by members of Ihc i-om'imltee. Cheeks should be made out to High ,,.., School Athletic Committee anil should suns. ho .mailed lo P. O. Box 405. Check; must be received Monday afternooi for all unsold boxes will he placed or public sale early Tuesday. Box-seat prices are unchanged from last year, ranging from $!) per IIO.N d , p.f ->.j"-,,'«,,,,v i lore 1 mi down to !>.,. But no season tickets years She holds the honor of hcin are required lo lie bought with this year. Season reserved seats are $1. Boxes scat eight persons, except Ihe four .'id-yard-line boxes, which seat only .six. Season tickets will he $3 for adults. There arc seven home games, two being conference contests at 7!W each Public Is Invited No Admission for Season's "Warm-Up" Game Here Friday Night Daniels Is Injured, Will Be Unable to Play In Game Coiicli Foy Hammons will scnrl two .licked football teams into a battle at tlic high school .stadium Friday night •it 8 o'clock as a prelude to the curtain raised here the night of September 15 when former All-American Gaynell Tinsley pits his Golden Hurricane team of Haynesvillc, La., against Mammons' Bobcats of Hope. Preceding hostilities Friday night in the "practice game," Coach Hammons will explain new rules of the grid game. He also introduce lie public is invited—and there will be no intermission. All of ihe Bobcats will be seen in action with the exception of Jimmy (Boob) Daniels, regular quarterback, who pulled a legiment in the ankle during Thursday's practice. Hammons has ordered Daniels to "take it easy" with the hope that he will be in shape for the opening conflict against Haynesville. Tootsie Cargile, former Hope High School grid star who has been working out with" the squad the past several days, will replace Daniels in the Red's lineup. Cargile is getting in shape for college football. Hain'mons has designed the teams the Reds and the Whites. The lineups arc as follows: Reds — Ends — Jones, Ward, Clark. Tackles—Simpson. Calhoun and Kesncr. Guards — Quimby, May, Keith and Jewell. Centers—W. Taylor and Jewell. Backfield—Ellen, Cargile, Coleman, Steffey, Hammons. The Whites: Ends—Eason and Green. Tackles—Conway, Carlson, Snykcr. Guards—Stewart, Breeding Jones. Center—Bill Tom and Red Bundy. Backfield—R. Taylor, Simms, Baker Murphy, Oliver, Bright. Ruby Blevins Will Appearin Picture Hope Girl Included In Cast of Film At Saenger Saturday The former Miss Ruby Blcvins Hope, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A M. Blevins of this city, makes her Autrey musical wester, "Colorado Sunset", which will be shown on Ihc Saenger theater screen Saturday. Sho is known on the radii) and .screen as Pasty Montana, and has been featured in .several world-famous rodeos, including the Pendlcton Round up and the Chicago Rodeo. She wa.s born at Hot Springs, hut moved to Hope when a child. She attended sheool here and j s ; , graduate of Hope High School. She i.s the only «irl in a family that included ten spent a year in Ihc Los Anglo, She Conservatory of Music, where slu studied to become a violinist. She left Ihe Lo.s Angles conserva lory lo i;o into radio work, and by featured performer for eigl the first variety musicia to llu ik< a Iraiis-atlantic broadcast. She is married to Paul Rose. wh. is connected with Artists' Bureau i Radio Station WLS of Chicago. SI has two little yiil.s. one four, an the other, a year old toddler. Russia Good Trade for Hitler (, But It Raises the Possibility Italy May Join Allies Germans Letting Russia Into Balkans Would Frighten Italy RUSSIA ^NEUTRAL No Intention of Firing a Shot, Says Expert Eliot What lies behind this siddcn new German—Russian friendship? It scuts tn have called Italy and Japan toward their former Nazi ally. Did Hitler make a good bargin in trading them for Russian aid? George Fielding Eliot, fmimtis authority on military subjects, answers tlio.se questions in the exclusive dispatch below to NEA Service, By GEORGE FIELDING ELIOT (Written for NEA Service) LONDON — Tlie consensus of Europe's "expert gucssers" as to the Moscow strategy in this present con- flictjs the Russia hasn't the slightest intention of moving a soldier or fir'- r i ing a shot until western Europe is I in shambles. On the basis of information here and my previous observations in Warsaw, Bucharest, Belgrade, Athens and elsewhere, this would seem to be a fair analysis of Russia's role in the current war. From the German viewpoint, there is little doubt that Berlin expected Poland to .surrender at the mere announcement of DID Russo-Germa'n pact whereupon Britain and France would make the best of a bad bargain. The Russians may also have considered this possibility, in which case Russia and Germany would divide Poland. If Russia had made a deal with the French and British, and (lien Germany beat Poland, Russia would get no cut of the melon. However, the possibility must not be rejected that the Russo-German pact goes deeper and envisages real cooperation—in which case the whole situation changes. Rumprs continue of secret agreements partitioning the Balkans. To Russia goes Turkey, Bulgaria and Bessarabia, Plus a free hand in the Baltic states including Finland and the eastern part of Poland. To Germany goes Yugoslavia, Rumania (less Bessara- bia i, Greece. Hungary, Danzig, the Corridor, upper Silesia and Posen leaving of Poland only a small rump of a state around Warsaw. The Germans must, have known that, the pact with Russia would alie- nale Japan and Spain and do no good for the Naxi standing in Rome. Yet they went ahead. Unless the Russians are deliberately double-crossing Germany, a new and startling situation may arise. Consider Russia as Active Ally Considering Russia purely on' speculative basis, as an active military ally of Germany attacking the Pole's at the proper time, it is difficult to sec how (he Poles could resist the .sheer weight of numbers of Russian troops, dc.spilc the band quality "f the Russian command, staff and transport. Similarly, H Russian attack on Bc,s- siirabia, coupled with lightning German moves by air. using troop transport planes to sci/.e Rumanian oil fields, would create an impossible .••ittiatinn in Rumania. Meanwhile. Turkey, which holds Ihc key to the Black Sea, might well if hesitate because of the long, exposed. Black Sea coast and the Cacasu.s frontier . And the Bulgars might (Continued on Pape Six) A Thought Cursed be he thata settcth light by his father or his mother. And ill! the people shall say. Amen— Dcutciunomv 27:16. They Winged the Hawk, So to Speak MAUYSVILLE, Kas. — (/l'i — Barehanded. Jimmy Si-hnim, 12, has brother Dun. <). and Kermil Hollo, 15, captured a hawk with a five-foot wing- M'l'ciul. "It was eating a chicken." Ji'mniy said. "We just walked over to it. and Kermil put his fool on its chest and grabbed its feet. Don ] grabbed its wings," Greenland i.s only about one-third us large as Australia, but, on a flat m;,p of the world, Australia i.s only •.•lie-third the size of Greenland. mule in if promised Dobrudja and perhaps i, .seaport on the Aegean 'Sea and if relieved of the present active Ilircat of Turkish military intervention against them. fti'ly Might Swing to Allies It is quite possible that all of this miuht completely alienate Italy and result in counter moves in the Balkan Peninsula, perhaps by Greece and Yugoslavia, .supported' by British, French and Italians. The situation is very obscure. Ccr tamly, if given Russian intcrventioi, on Ihe German side and gradually growing German control of Russian icstjurees, man power and raw mat Germany would have made an excellent, bargain in exchanging these against Italy, Spain and Japan. ]n- (.Continued ou Page Six) NORWAY,) Oslo. J • SWEDEN Stockholm' ^ H ^ v «W^^^^MMM*mMM^H,M«^WMM M M^M.^^0baB^^^^^M«WM^^HIMM«lt The map above shows eastern Europe as Russia and Germany might divide It between them. ..The black area shows Germany plus the countries she would take over. ..Vertical shading indicates the great Russia, whjch would include Bessarabia, in the northeastern part of Rumania. Poland would be reduced to a small urea around Warsaw. Advance Guard Is in Polish Capital Germans Declare But Poles Assert They Are Prepared to Fight Indefinitely "SIEGE OF~MADRID" Poland Expects Warsaw to Hold Out—French Guns Hammer Nazis BERLIN, Germany—(/P)-— The German supreme high command announced Friday that a German army unit had 'forced an entry into Warsaw. The announcement called the unit armored troops. It further announced that troops were forging rapidly ahead and had reached Nadarzyn, Polish capital. "This would indicate an entry had been made by the German column which has been driving on Warsaw from the north," the statement said. Near German Lines PARIS, France — (IP)— The French" high command Friday reported its armies were progressing across the German frontier through wooded approaches to the Siefried line. New "local advances", announced by the war ministry's communique No. 9. flraday morning,, were .strength*.... , • enm'g the spearheads driven irifiT ', Germany's Saar basin. Poles Still Confident BUDAPEST, Hungary — (ff,- The Warsaw radio, silent Thursday, broad cast a statement Friday that "The Polish army will yet start its offensive." "The present retreat is for strategic reasons," the announcement declared. "The war continue for a long time. The Poles will not capitulate. We will fight to the finish. "The Polish air fleet is intact. The world will understand this before long." The broadcaster appealed to all citizens to help fortify Warsaw and declared it will be defended the way Madrid was defended by the Spanish republic. 'It is difficult to sec how UK of numbers of Russian troops . . Tiili uhl resist tin- slicoi weight of Cotton Forecast 12,380,000 Bales Estimate Is Raised Nearly Million Bales Over Month Ago WASHINGTON- t/Ti -The Department of Agriculture forecast tins year's cotton crop Friday as 12.,"SO,(lilii bales of 500 pounds gross weight This forecast of production, ba.se, 1 on the the condition of the crop September 1, compares with a forecast of n.412.iKW bales a month agn, 11J943.000 bales pru- Melon Displayed at New York Fair HiO-l'mimler lope Is Attracting Much Attention W \V. Sutherland, manage Arkansa.- exhibit a' tin 1 woi in New York, wiiu-s (hi 1 Hope chamber of romiiii-ici 1 lh.,I tho Hill-pound 'liiiimi'h waUTinolon sent from Hope German Island Attacked COPEHAGEN, Denmark -(/P)— The thunder of guns and bombs Thursday night and early Friday indicated an attack was being made on the German island of Syll by airplanes. Sylt is just off southwest Denmark. The island is the site of important German anti-aircraft fortifications. The identity of the attacking aircraft was unknown. U was reported ID to 15. Germans Reported I'ressed I'AKIS, France -(/P)- The French General staff reported Thursday that Gorman reinforcements were being rushed to the northern flank of the Western front where an increasing French attack was said to have carried the fighting into the fringes of Germany's Saar basin. An army communique which said fresh German forces were observed moving up "from the interior of Germany" gave the first indication that !• rench. pressure might, be forcing the Nazi command In concentrate troops in the West and ease pressure or, Poland. ^ There was no indication whether German troops actually were pulled away from the Eastern front, but military observers poinied out that even it the reinforcements were uni'.o held m reserve up to now. Geniuinv'.; po- l'?ntial striking power scam.-t Poland would be reduced by jiu.t that much. The two-sentence ri'mimmiqi;.. io>;l. "On the front between \lie Hhiuo and Moselle the enemy i.-: being icin- 1'mvcd in from of us.' Obeservevs ye. pori the arrival of new frm\; iv.mni; | from tin- interior of Geimj:i.\ ." I'Vncli Artillery Begins BASEL. Switzerland — (,!','— Frer,. li heavy ii.-iilleiy Thui.-day Inr.imei •. ,i m-iin fort.* ( ,f GcnnaiiyV SioJ'ri<\f from Lauii'i b.'ii.t:. where t!\i ., . „ -. -------- — • - a o agn, . a i given Russian intervention duced lat ysear. and 13.800,000 liOrniiMl wlr)o -iiij-l rr»..J...l1.. aveargc production for the 10 1928-37. hales Da tlie exhibit." "Sunday preceding Labor . had 4MO people an hour through the Arkansas ixhibit and then. 1 was always an amazing crowd around the The condition of then-op Scptenibrrj, 1 "^"-'' Mr ' Sutherland le«cr con- W. the Rhine, ih.c Saai Jrrmtiri j Hundred-. ,..( thou.-..-,nds of Freud, troops mo ,-t-,l under protect:. .11 of the --------- - - - — _____________ ________ ^ (.Continued on Page Six) . was 7 " per cent of nol 'i««l compared witl1 '•* I 101 ' cenl a 'month ago. G,"i pur cent two years ago. and 50 per cent (.Cwuinued on Page Si W. G Darwin, who represented the Hope chamber of commerce on the trip to New Vurk with the water- Cotton (Continued on Page Six) NKW YORK -!T>- Ovi .be: opened Friday at y.44 .uvl c iUToS. Middling spot 'J.Si

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