Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 13, 1939
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Hope Star VOLUME 40—NUMBER 287 _WKATliBK Ark(iunr<«— /.y/./ r rMutiny right, Wednesday partly cloudy, HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 1939 ^^ ^^ "~ ~^^ *""* "^ J0 ' ****___ PRICE 5c COPY CONGRESS TO MEETSEPO British Warn Germanv Anaincl- R*t M L:*»_ /*: *i; • ^f«« 1 Hint Retaliation If War Is Taken Over by Bombers England Renews Pledge to Fight Side-by-Side * With France GERMANST^ADVANCE They Claim Warsaw Surrounded—Guns Speak on Western Front LONDON, EUR. -(/I 1 )— Foreign Secretary Lord Halifax warned Germany Wednesday that if she resorted I" civilian bombings the British ROV- crmnciU "must hold themselves completely frre to take such notion as llicy may deem appropriate." Haynesville's Golden Tornado, Which Meets Hope Friday, Is Shown in Action AgamstJJonib^ Cities °RooseveIt Is to -Photos by Haynesville News I5,v the Associated IVcs.s dei-many reported new thrusts into Poland Wednesday, its Prime Minister Chamberlain pledged war "until the <»cn... - --. has been finally removed." British and France agree on this. Chamberlain told Parliament. ^ The German communique said an "enormous number" of Poles havo been captured in wiping out Polish resistance .south of Radom, which is part of the German offensive to encircle Warsaw. The Germans snid they believed the Polish capital's defenses are crumbling. Chamberlain's statement in the House of Commons said British troops in France had not yet gone into action. But French dispatches reported a "great number of well cquipp- Cd troops"',.lui'l. nlr.oarly ji'npjl in. the combat against the Gcrnian'iTon" the Western front. Reliable Berlin quarters said the German field forces hnvc already concentrated on pushing through southeast Poland to the Soviet frontier. Troops In Parachutes BUDAPEST, Hungary —I/Pi— A German "suicide corps", dropping silently from (lie skies by parachute, arc making desperate efforts over a widespread territory to expedite the Nazi advances across Poland, it was reported here Wednesday. Steamer Hits Mine COPENHAGEN, Denmark —(/[>»—The Greek .steamer Katingo Had Ipatera reported Wednesday she stuck a mine off Falsterbo, Sweden, and was proceeding to Copehagcn escorted by a Swedish mine-sweeper. There was no mention of causall- ics. Artillery Duel UASiKL, Switzerland — l/l'l— Re- port.s reaching Switzerland early Wednesday indicated one of the greatest artillery duels in history began during the night in the eastern Moselle valley between Germany's Siefricd and France's Maginot lines. Shells shrieked high over the border hills. The Moselle valley has been converted into one of the heaviest fortified regions in the world, with the (Continued on Page Four) MIND YOUR MANNERS r M. u. •. . off, Test your knowledge or correct social usage by answering the* following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. In writing a friendly letter to a dictor at his home, should you write "Mr. Smith" or "Dr. Smith'.'" 2. Should you ever begin a letter (o a person you do not know: "Pear Mary Jones'".' ::. n the heading of a business letter, should yifu write Jane Doc, Blank Coal Company or Miss Jane Doe, Blank Coal Company? 4. Should a doctor's wife be referred to as "Mrs. Doctor Jon- e.s"? T). Is a woman who has an M. D. degree always called Dr. Brown? What would you do if— You are a woman who has ;i Ph. D degree. Would you— la) Encourage your friends to introduce you when you arc out socially as Dr. Bird? ibi Let. them know that socially you prefer being introduced as Miss Bird? Answers 1. Dr. Sin i tli. 'i. No. "Dear Miss Jones." II Mi.ss Jane Doe. 4. No. Mrs. Jones. 5. Yes. l!-jst "What Would You Uu" solution -— Uj). HANIiSVILLE, La. — Despite the blistering sun, the Golden Tornado is working hard lo get in shape for the season's opener at Hope Friday night, September 15. The Haynesville News cameraman took a number of candid shots as flic (cam raced over the field umlcr the directions of Coaches Tinslcy and Cotton. Top view shows a left-end rim being .iiindc with C, Smith, quarterback carrying the ball; Tinsley and Cotton watch maneuver from the sidelines. To tile left .second row, may be seen some lad about to snag a pass, while Crump carries the ball on another run around left end. Till- inset shows another lad snatching a pass from the air. The left shows Hall running interference while Smith carries the pigskin around the end. The next group shows the entire squad on the ground taking some strenuous exercises, with Marsh in the center running after catching a pass. Bottom group shows Ihc squad exercising as they race around the field. In (lie inset is "Hoss" Dawson, also taking exercises <m the sidelines. The right lower inset, shows another lad attempting to snug a hjgi, ,, asS) ))ll( seemingly it W ;,s over liis head. Futrall, University President, Killed Dies in Traffic Crash on Highway 71 Near FaycUeville BULLETIN FAVKT'I'KVILI.i;, Ark.— i I'l Funeral services fur |)r. J. ('. I'lilrall, University "f Arkansas |,resident, who was killed in a highway iJiriilcnl Tuesday night, ivill lie held at 10 a. in. Thursday fr'iiin llic university's new field houses. Honorary pall hearers include Joe Mi'lmiiy and Henry Yucuni, liolh of I'.l Dorado. FAYETTKV1LLK, Ark.—Dr. John C. Futrall, (jli. president of the University of Arkansas the past 20 years, was killed almost instantly near WeMfork at 6:30 p. '/n. Tuesday when his automobile collided head-on with a truck. Four occupants of the truck were injured, none of them seriously. The driver of the truck was Thomas Bradley, 45. of Winslow. Other passengers were Earl Moore, 21!, of Winslow. who suffered a broken collarbone and other injuries; VV. R. Scaley and his four-year-old .son. and Clifton Mills, all of Winslow. Moore was the only one who renamed in the hospital. His condition is not serious. Dr. Futrall accustomed to driving a heavy car, it was said, was in a light machine, it was reported. In round- Rui 7o ar ' 5*8. iCuutinucu oil Page I'KKSC'orr, Ark.. Funeral .services for J. B. Dali.vmplc, aged IIS, who died at the family home in Little Hock Sunday aftrenoon at '.\.'.W. wen; held Monday afternoon ,-u 2:",ll at the li. F. Drii'iniuond funeral home. Services were conducted by the Krv Calvin R. Waller and burial was in I ineeresla Memorial Park. Mr. Dalrymplc is .survived by Ins wife, one daughter. Mrs. Woodrou- Eerger of Little Hoek, five sons, Carl L'alyi-mplu. of this city. John Blake and 'him Ualyi niple. c,f Little Rock Gerland Dalrymplo. of New Orleans', and William Dalryniple of Memphis, 'I enn. Mr. Dalyrmplc and his family fomei - l.v made their home in Freseott. Most prehensilc-linlcd animals curl Ihcir tails downward in grasping, but the tree porcupine curls U.s lad upward. CRANIUM CRACKERS Benny find.-. Mai hies iUn:t children come home ciyin 1 ^ lh.it they have lo.sl some of then marbles. Benny Muddle, to Ihe contrary^ found three marbles while playing in a vacant lot. Hc counted his marbles then and found he had .seven times as many marbles as be would have had. had had he lost three marbles instead of finding them. How iiuniv had he M first'.' Wutiut: tl Pcgi- I\«.J Bond Refunding of Scoles Funeral to las Co, Approved Be Held at Camden Stale Commission IJp- liolds, Towovc'i 1 , Intervention of T!.K UOC'K, Ark. -i/l'i- The ulilillir-s commission approved Tuesday a^ Sl!l.;.ll(l,(l(l(l bond refunding pi ot!raii> submitted by ||K. Arkansas Louisi;in;i (Jus company The bi.-ilc regulatory agency gi anted the company aiilhoiity lo sell $|:;.- iMHMillll in first morlngp bond., hc;,i- im; average interest of H..|H per com. Ihe piocecds to be used 111 retinn:-' loin- pel cent bonds. The cc.mmisMijii order also cmpow- 01 oil Ihe company to issue Sli.50ll.Oiln worth of debentures but ruled the . five- per cent interest propse.l by the I Arkansas Louisiana must. be. reduced to -\.Z~i per cent. 'Ihe order sustained an intervention of Ihe City of Hope, providing thai lln KianliiiM of the company's application should in no way affect the i mills of cities or towns to acquire distribution systems of the Arkans,., Louisiana in the futiue. affected '.-.c of ,,i Kites for Former Hope Woman Will Be Held m. Thursday Funeral services for Mrs. M. B. Sroles. 58, will be held n( 2 p. in. Thursday at Camden in charge of lite Proctor Funeral Home. •Mrs, Seoles, fuimcrly of Hope, was found dead at. her home Tuesday noon. ilio victim of a heart attack. Mrs. Scoles is survived three Uaugh- leis. Mrs. C. P. Stinson of Los Angles Mrs. Bob Black of Fort Smith; Carl Humphrey of Red Rock, . four sons, W. H. Eason of Tul-••>. IX H. Eason of Oklahoma City; Kben O. Eason and Ethclbcrt Eason "i Camden, One sister, Mrs. Margaret Franks of Hope, three brothers, Pal Houston of Pine Bluff; W. L, Houston of Kansas City, and Oliver Houston of Hope. Attorney Dies A Thought MONTICELLO, Ark., -itf-i- A brief i i ness proved fatal Tuesday to Judge lames Guston Williamson, veteran South Arkansas attorney. Survivors include his widow and two '>ns, Lamar Williamson and Major \drian Williamson. Lamar Williamon was one of Governor Carl K. Builey'.s campaign managers in the UK«S campaign. Funeral services will be held here • Economic Collapse to Follow War in Old World-FIynn Only Two Ways to Finance War—Taxation or Bank Borrowing TAKE HALF INCOME German Income Tax Now 50%—Britain Begins Bank Borrowing The mystifying spectacle of a supposedly hankrupt Europe indulging in the "luxury" of a war is explained in this exclusive article by John T. Flymi, noted author-economist. By JOHN T. FLYNN (Written for NBA Service) NEW YORK - Europe has jusl started on what is about the most expensive form of activity man can find—war. We have all known for some time that Europe is pretty close to being busted—at least some of her important countries are that way. All of these countries owe more than they can pay. All of those countries which fought in 1014 had to repudiate the debts of that war, one way or another. Now they are embarked on another war. And the puzzling question to the man in the street is: 'What are they going to use for money?" Germany has given a partial answer to that in the last few days. She lias increased the income taxes on even (lie lowest brackets to 50 per, cent. Remember, in the United States the income tax on incomes up to 54000 is 1 per cent. In Germany it is 50 per cent since the war started. What it will be presently I do not yet, know. How would you like to hand over half of your wages to the government? Two Financial Roads to War There are only two ways to pay the costs of war. One is with taxes. The other is with borowed money. At the present time Europe has raised taxes so high to keep going her efforts against collapse during the depression and (o support her war industries, that it is literally impossible to get much more in the way of taxes. We may be sure, therefore, that Europe will begin at once to borrow money. England, in fact, has already authorized a loan of 2 500,000,000 pound's which is ten billion dollars—a tidy sum for a beginning. . How will European countircs borrow? There are several ways to do :his. One is to borrow from the people—sell them liberty bonds or 'save democracy" bonds. The other is to borrow from the banks. The effect in each case is quite different. How Ilir Prnplc I'ii.v for IV.-ir There are two ways lo borrow from (lie people. One is to ask them to buy bonds voluntarily, or for that matter involuntarily, as Mussolini did Iwo years ago when hc forced everybody to buy bonds up lo ten per cent of their capital holdings. The other way is to sei/o their external investments. Englishmen. Germans, Frenchmen all own large amount of stocks and bonds of other countries and of industries in other countries. Suppose an Englishman owns a share of U. S. Steel stock. The government can order him to turn that stock over to the Treasury. In return it will give him an English bond for the value of his stock. When that is clone Ihe government owns n share of U. S. Steel stock and the Englishman owns an English bond, which means be has loaned the Government that, much money The government now has a .share of stock in an American corporation It can send that share to New York and sell it in the Stock Exchange for the current price and use that money to buy things it needs in the United States. England has about .<i7,0(MUlOO.(i(W of such securities in various countries. I do not have at hand the holdings of Germany. France. But Germany- has already taken over the external investments of her people and England has already issued a decree making a start at doing the same thing. "Bank Money" Is Economic Menace The other way to borrow is from Ihe banks. This is the dangerous thing. 'Ibis is the thing that gut us into Fear Submarine Bases South, Central America LONDON, Eng.—(/P)—The ministry of information announced Wednesday night the British government has "reason to believe the enemy may attempt to establish submarine and air bases on the coasts of the South and Central American countries." As a result, it said: "ThcD government has instructed His Majesty's representatives in those countries to invite the governments to which they are accredited to take all steps which may be necessary to prevent any breaches of their neutrality." There was no amblification of the communique. Hope Man Held On Narcotic Charges Ode us Thomason, 37, Held at Texarkana on Federal Offense Odeus Thomason, 37-year-old Hope man, was held in a Texarkana jail Wednesday in Lieu of ?2,5000 bond after he was charged in a preliminary hearing Tuesday before United States Commissioner Lowell D. Gibbons with violating federal narcotic law. Thomason was arrested in Hope by J. E. Killwough, federal narcotic inspector, when he allegedly sold the government agent 50 morphine tablets. H was .said that Killough offered S20 for the. tablets and then seized an additional 100 grains of morphine from Thomason. At the preliminary, Thomason pleaded not guilty. The trial date was set for September 28 by Commissioner Gibbons. The case is expected to be prosecuted by Duke Frederick, assistant United States district attorney. Cravens Elected For 4th District Fadjo Cravens, Son of Late Congressman, Will Succeed Him BULLETIN FORT SMITH, Ark. —M';_ Fadjo Cravens, 40, Forth Smith elected lo surreed liis father, (lie late Fourth District Congressman Ben Cravens, said Wednesday he would resign as city attorney immediately and assume his new duties when congress convenes in special session September 21. Tiiluilations from 275 of 111 I precincts in Tuesday's special election gave. Cravens 6,932 voles, compared with 3,784 for the nearest of his seven opponents, State Senator (icdrgc Slcol, Nashville. (Continued on Page Four) Cotton NEW VOHK -(/Pi- October col- ton opened Wednesday at !>.25 and closed at !U5. Spot closed middling MS. fff 13. FORT SMITH. Ark.. -f/Pi~ Fadjo .'ravens Fort Smith, 40, son of the late Representative Ben Cravens, veteran •'otirfh district congressman who died ast winter. Tuesday had won election .o his father's place in the House of Representatives. Tabulation from Tuesday special ele- tion in Ihe district gave Cravens a Democrat, a .steadily increasing lead over six other Democrats and one Republican. The count in 244 out of the .'(11 prc- (Continued on Page Fouri Ask Repeal Arms Embargo by U.S. Group of Congressmen, Senators to Meet Informally Sept. 20 PERSHINCTTP PEALS War - Time Commander Acks Full Peace-Strength for Army, Navy WASHINGTON —(/P)— President Roosevelt Wednesday called congress to meet in special session at noon Thursday September 21. Although the proclamation made no mention of. neutrality, the president stated informally he would seek repeal of the arms embargo clause. He sent telegrams to a croup of Democratic and Republican leaders, both in the senate and house, asking that they meet with him September 20 in an informal conference. Pcrshing, on Arms WASHINGTON -</P)- General John J. Pershing urged Wednesday, on his 79th birthday, that congress provide funds at the coming special session "to carry our military establishment to its full peace-time strength." Demo Women's Day Slated for Saturday Mrs. Roosevelt Will Deliver Speech Over Nation's Networks The high-light of 'Democratic Women's Day" will be a broadcast from Washington on the evening of September 16th, when both Mrs. Roosevelt will bring messages to democrats, according to an announcement by Mrs. J. G. MartindaJe, vice-chairman of the Hempstead County Democratic Central Committee. "This is part of a nation-wide effort of the women's division of the Democratic National Committee in Washington, D. C., to raise money to make the wheels of feminine party machinery go 'round," Mrs. Martindale said, "and Hempstead county has been assigned a quota based on fifty cents a precinct. The "idea-woman" for the event was Mrs. Roosevelt, who wrote i'n her daily column last May that she hoped a "Democratic Women's Day," would be held to raise funds for political work—and the work of the women's division of the democratic national commtitee and the woman's national democratic club." Each state has been assigned a quota by the woman's division, and the goal is the raising of the quota tn every county in the ocuntry. Miss Hattie Ann Field, has been selected as the finance cliairman of the occasion for Hempstead county. All democrats are urgently invited to "tune in" on this featured broadcast over all net works, on Saturday evening. Foss, Ex-Governor of Massachusetts, Is Dead BOSTON, Mass. -(^»— Eugene Noble Foss, 81, three times governor of Massachusetts noted for his campaigns for prohibition and tariff revisions, died Wednesday of an heart attack. WHERE THE WORLD'S MONETARY GOLD IS TODAY EACH CO/N REPRESENTS $5OdOOaoOO WORTH Of MONETARY fi010 'Courtesy the Foreign Policy Association}

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