Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 15, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, September 15, 1939
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World-Wide NeW» Coverage Given Impartially by Associated! Press VOLUME 40—NUMBER 289 Hope Star The Weather i, ARKANSAS—Fair Friday night and Saturday; not quite so warm in north* west portion Saturday afternoon, HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1939 GERMANS RETREAT if__ x _ w * * # * & -& ' & •& ^ PRICE 5c COPY WEST & •& £• . •£ "T L O I « •• . * * * * * * * ~ A T A Tough Battle Expected in Opening L Grid Game Here at 7:45 MninirtCiirillrk vnutirl Paracruav Prnrlaims Hoi- f * J i r» i ' ' • —— * Haynesville Squad In Good Condition; Big Crowd Assured Coach Mammons Undecided On Whether to Start Ea.son, Daniels HOPE HAS WEIGHT Fierce. Battle Awaited Between Two Powerful Machines Coach Gayncll Tinslcy lold The Star in a telephone conversation from Haynesville Friday morning that tlic Hope High School squad could expect " "lough game" when Hie two Iciinis clash nt 7:45 p. m. in Die opening contest of UK- season for both schools. The Golcien Tornado sc[{iiitl of 31 IIICMI, all in good shape, were lo leave Hii.vnc.sville at 11 a. in. and were due lo arrive in Hope about 2 o'clock in tlie afternoon. The .squad will make hoiidrjuiirturs at Hotel Burlow. C'uacl) Tin.sley .said that several hundred fan;; would follow Hie team to Hope. ''" • Haynesville High School hand, ,• the direction of J. Ny- jjiiiird. were lo leave Haynesville clur- ins the afternoon in two steel buses. With the Tornado squad free of injuries' and seeking revenge for a !l to G defeat last season, the game promises to bo hard-fought from the opening to the final whistle. Hope Is Handicapped Coach Foy Mammons, realizing that the Bobcats will need every bit of .scrap Ihey can muster for victory was .still -.i-.'.'.cii.'cd i,t rrawi wUiher lo start two of his injured regulars, Captain ..foe Eason, end, and Jimmy Daniels, r|iiarlebaek. Both have ankle injuries. The coach said ho had come to no 'jccisinii— nncl may wait until game time before' announcing whether Ea.son ami Daniels would start. If Eason fails to .start, J. D. Jones, 200-pounder, will go into the battle at right end. If Daniels fails to start, the .signal calling job will be left up to Bobby lillen. .sub-eaptin and halfback. In that event, the backfield may consist of ICllcn, Baker, Colenum and Hoy Taylor. Two liig Teams Probable starting lineups show the Bobcats with a team Average of \S2 to m for Haynesville. Hope's two big tackles, Calhoun and Simpson, brings the Bobcat line average to 19C pounds compared to 181 for Haynesville, The opposing bin-fields are the same, IGli pounds. Advance tickets are on .sale at several places in downtown Hope. Adults are urged lo purchase (heir tickets before the game to avoid congestion at the entrance gale. The price is 51) cents. Students will be charged 25 cents ,it the gate, unless they hold season ticket* which have been on tale at the high .school building. Game lime i;; 7:i r ) o'clock. Paraguay Proclaims Her Neutrality in the War ASUNqiON, Fpjvvguny—(/P)—Para- guay formally declared Friday her neutrality in the European conflict. Great Heat Wave Seizes the Nation Chicago Dismisses School i—Consistently 100 Degrees in Hope CHICAGO — (/P) — The worst September heal wave in history raked the Middle West for the fourth consecutive flay Friday, while unsettled weather in Ihe Northwest carried predictions of relief by liilc Saturday or Sunday. Until the arrival of expected showers only more record-breaking heat Hint caused at least nine deaths, forced schools to close, and damaged crops, was ii\ view. Throughout (he heat bill the leni- pcraluro skirted to cli'mb early Friday. 100 Degrees Friday Sweltering midsummer heat grip- 'he official; Hoy White, Ouchi- la, refrec; Kerns Howard, Ouachita umpire; Percy Sanders, U. of A., head-' linesman; Karl O'Neal, Hcndrix, field • -judge. Lindbergh Speaks Over Air Friday i/ To Talk on "America and the European War" , Friday Night WASHINGTON - </(•, _ Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh will break his long rule against making public his views with a radio talk Friday night on "America and the European War." His speech i.s scheduled at 8.--J5 p ju over NBC. CBS and MBS. ped southwest Arkansas Friday, with the autumn football season scheduled lo begin Friday night. The mercury stood at an even 100 degrees Friday noon, according to the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Stalion, and the maximum usually is not reached until midafternoon. The thermometer hit 100 degrees Wednesday and 101 Thursday. The month's 'maximum "heat stretch" was in the first week, September 3 showing 102 degrees, September <! hitting the month's hottest at 104, and Sop iuin bar 5 registering 102. The lowest maximum for the month was September 10, which turned in a comparatively cool 92 decrees. Poultry Meeting Here Wednesday Proper Feeding and Care of Poultry Will Be Discussed A meeting of special interest to the poultry growers in Hempstead county will be held al the city hall auditorium, Wednesday, September 20 at 7:45 p. in. f Every one interested in pountry is invited to attend Ihis meeting, as talks will bo made by Jim IrlcAdams, head of Ihe poultry department of the Purina Mills in St. Louis and Bob Calvert, owner and operator of Livestock Rules for County Fair Ordered Relaxed New Regulations Would Increase Exhibits at Less Expense MORE INTEREST SEEN Construction Work Will Begin at Fair Park Next Week In order lo increase the interest in Ihe livestock exhibits at Ihc Hemp- stcad county fair this year, Ihc rigid regulations of last year have been materially relaxed. The executive committee believes that this will not only increase the number of animals exhibited, but will make it less expensive to the owners and fair officials. la Ihc first place, owners of dairy cattle on exhibit will be permitted lo take Ihcm home Wednesday night, thus saving Ihe ma second Irip, but they may leave Ihen on exhibit the balance at the week. Jn the second place, grade cows and breeds of nairy catllc other than Jersey will be accepted for exhibition. This change should result in a large increase in the number of dairy cattle on exhibition. All bulls, however, must either be registered or subject to registration. Beef typo cattle may be entered until Thursday at noon and may be removed Thursday afternoon, but owners are urged to leave them on exhibition until Friday Jiight. Those who expect to enter livestock in the fair arc urged lo" notify the county agent or the superintendent of the division in which he expects to exhibit as early as possible, so that .sufficient pens or coops can be provided. Present indications are (hat there will be many more entries than last year in all livestock departments, which makes it necessary to have this information. Construction work will begin al Fair Park Monday. War Makes. Business Better, and Worse, U. S. Total Exports to Remain Unchanged Demand for War ' Material Up: But Others to Decline Legion Building Plans Discussed Plans to Finance Project to Be Announced Within Few Days •-•v..., wmvui u, uwnui' ana operator oi * the Edwards' Hatcheries, Springfield/ Plans for financing the new Amer- , , Missouri, and Texarkana, Ark., the largest in this section of the country. A moving picture "Embry Feeding" will be shown at the meeting and a lecture explaining the necessity for proper feeding of laying hens. There will be no admission charge and nothing offered for sale. It is purely un educational meeting and anyone interested in poultry is invited lo attend. A Thought A.s the flower i.s before the fruit, •o i.s faith before good works'. Whatcly. • CRANIUM CRACKERS — r'nu.hl.eiie<l Lookout Hi ucc and Clyde, who were playing a game at. a boys' camp in Ihe mountains, were ^landing near each other a.s lookouts. Bruce looked up the trail and Clyde looker! down the trail. Suddenly Bruce said to Clyde. "Why do you look .so frightened?" How could Bruce know that Civile looked frightened when neither boy hud turned his head nor made any noi.v.' o" motion? ea uf I'aac T«o Mrs Roosevelt Will Speak 8:30 Saturday Jn observance of.the national celebration of Democratic Women's Day Saturday, it is hoped that all Hemp- .stcad county will hear the national coast to coast broadcast thai night, when Mrs. Roosevelt will spcalf The time is 8:30 p. m. - ican Legion Hut at Fair Park were discussed Thursday night and are at present in the 'process of being drawn up for submission to the public within the next few days. B. R. Hamm chairman of (lie finance committee, announced. Several days ago the city council deeded a plot of ground to the legion post for construction of the hut at Fair Park. Construction plans have b e n n drawn up and approved. All that remains to be done is completing plans for financing. The building, when completed, would serve nol only the legion—bill a place for public meetings and the holding of various entertainment programs. Pennsylvania's 1937 revenue from motor fuel taxes, $46,<i54,000 was the largest among the 48 stales. The Probab IIOIM; CJreen iCalhoun May Bundy Q nimby Simpson Ea.son or Jones Baker Ellen or Coleman Taylor Daniels or Ellen Team Avei 190 2;> 5 1(52 175 160 255 190 200 160 162 150 167 178 162 c •ag-e .. 1 Line Average 1 BackTield Average 1 Left Left ' Might Quarter Start End 'ackle uard ler Guard .. I'acklc ... . End . ... Half Half Jack Back 175 JS1 1 6M ing Lineup JIAYNUKVILMt -Ulylhc .T.Jones Rigdon .Bond -Marsh Heard JIall Crump -Peace J. ('launch Smith 165 180 188 1 60 185 20 o 185 ] 65 1(55 165 158 Team Average Line Average Backfiold Average John T. Flynn Sees Pessimistic Outlook for U. S. Cotton WAR NCTREAL AID War Use of Cotton Will Damage It in Peace- Tim^ Pursuits By .JOHN T. FLYNN (Written for NEA Service) < NEW YORK — The Man-in-the- Street—and, of course, the Lady-in- thc-Living-Room—very naturally wonder what this war is going to do to them and to Junior. After all, they pay the bills at the grocery store and do the*going-without if there is to be any of that sort of thing—and finally do the necessary fighting if we are to get around to that. Will the war create jobs in America? Will it raise wages? Will it raise prises and thus reduce wages? Give us the start we have been waiting for? Or will it hamper us in business? Raise our taxes? Generally, what i.s it doing to us and what is it likely to do to us? Don't Be' to Hasty an Prosperity Talk The stock market has been belling that we arc going to be prosperous. When Ihc first gun sounded in Poland the market average for fifty sotck was !)7 1-2. Wilhin a comparatively few days it had risen lo Ml. Whcil the war started U. S. Steel was 45. Quickly it soared above 75. But Ihc ordinary citizen owes it to himself not to be swept off his feet by surface indications. He will do well to proceed cautiously in adjusting himself lo his disaster in Europe. No Immediate Effect on Jobs Is it going to make jobs? It most certainly is in some industries. In " — i.iv. *«!•.• n.,3 |,l tUO. 11) others il is most certainly going to decrease jobs. What it will do in the balance i.s not easy to say as yet. But it is a fair estimate that the difference either in a raise or a decline in jobs will not be noticeable for some lime. " This does not mean thai employment will neither rise nor fall for some lime. II means merely that the change whatever it is, will not be so much affected at first by the war. Any rise in business from the war would come from our export trade— the buying of Europe. Europe will buy many things here in large quantities. But there arc also many things which she will cease to buy here. The balance will not be enormus either way at first. For instance, in the last war the — , a increase in exports in the first ye many nuse prices it inere wages, profits Will it raise our(axes Will it create more jobs Weiss Convicted by Federal Jury Four Co-defendants Also Found Guilty of Political Graft NEW ORLEANS, La.— W)— Seymour Weiss, one of the three principal heirs lo the powerful political machine left by ITucy Long, was convicted of mail fraud charges Thursday night by a federal jury. The jurors, after deliberating a litllc more than two hours, also returned verdicts of. "guilty as charged" agninst Weiss' four co-defendants. All wore accused of using Ihe mails in an alleged fraudulent scheme lo -sell the state university hotel furnishings it already Dwnecl. Those convicted wilh Weiss, New Orleans and New York holel excculive, were Monte E. Hart, contractor Long favored with stale business; Dr. J. M. Smith, former president of Louisiana Slate University; Louis Dosage, suspended official of Ihc 'Standard Oil Company of Louisiana, and J. Emory Adams, nephew of Dr. Smith's wife. The five were convicted on each of was not great. And in it was actually less. — Cotton, one of our great export com- I '"'" eol " lls '" " lo indictment and con- modilk's, was not benefited at all < VK:t ' 011 <-'arrics a penalty of ?5,000 or was over indeed, before tne .„., „ suffered very severely. But v,, F - por cxporLs were trebled and gasoline exports were increased tenfold. Steel, too, enjoyed an immense increase iii exports and an even greater increase m domestic business for export manufacture. France and Kngland Cut Sonic Imports What we must realize now i.s- thai France and England will promptly como into our market with heavy orders for corlain things which they need for war puroses and that, ,-il the same time, they will greatly cur- l.-iil or cut off their imports of other things. For instance, in the first days of the war both France and England issued | decrees lo curtail imports of certain articles. There is a large number of items which no man can import into France or England without a special license. The.se include all sorts of luxury goods and among them are motor cars typewriters, clocks, musical instrument's, sporting I goods, floor coverings, toilel articles and such merchandise. Also sume countries have established limitations on the use of certain goods—such as sheers and pillow slips, lij'.iulkcrchiofs and other cotton and wool goods for wearing appyrcl and household use. Kise and Fall Due in Exports Therefore, what we shall sec in the first year of Ihc war is a V crv marked rise in the sale of certain goods abroad and the decline of others. If there is an export increase over (Continued on Page ' imprisonment of five years or both on each count. After nearly an hour's argument, Judge Wayne G. Borah released all defendants under previous bond, except Smith, who has not made bond, and said he would hear further- argu- monts for a new trial, and arre.st of .judgment or delay of sc-ntcnce Friday afternoon. Four of Ihe defendants left Ihc federal building. Weiss, with former Gov. liicharr] \V. Leche and Mayor Robert S. Maestri of New Orleans, formed the triumvirate thai took over direction o.f Louisiana affairs after Long wan .shot to death al the slate capitol in I9;i5. Lcche, who resigned because of "ill health," is under indictment on a "hoi oil" charge, and government lawyers said trial of his case was likely to be the next in those being prepared by federal prosecutors who have been investigating stale political affairs jji recent months. Weiss also is under indirtmcnt in this ease, growing out of alleged violation of the Connall.v hot. oil which prohibits production of troleum in exco.ss of state quotas. The jury found (hat (hey were guilty of the fraud charges in connection with the alleged '-double sale" of furniture of the Bicnville hotel in New Orleans for $75.000 to die university after the university had allegedly bought the hotel and its equipment for ?575,000 three years ago to be used a.s a nurses home. The 48 states collected 5627,0011,000 in revenue through motor fuel taxes in Hope Negro Hurt In Auto Accident Warren (Doc) Turner, 40, Sustains Fractured Skull and Broken Leg Warren (Doc Turner, 40-year-old Hope negro, was critically Injured about 6:30 Friday • in an automobile accident on North Hazel street. Turner \\j a taken to Julia Chester hospital where a physician described his injuries as a fractured skull and broken left leg. He has been unconscious since Ihe accident and his chances for recovery arc slim, Ihe physician said. Turner, walking along the road, was struck • by an automobile driven by Lige Fcrgcrson, another negro. Fcr- gcrson losl control of Ihc automobile when Ihc steering apparatus locked. A police investigation showed Uie Jiccidenl to be unavoidable. acl, pe- U. S. Polish Envoy Flees to Rumania Caravan of Diplom a t s Takes Flight .From Doomed Poland Neutrality Only Issue in Congress Roosevelt to Confine Recommendations to Lifting of Embargo WASHINGTON - (/P) ~ President Roosevelt indicated strongly Friday that he hoped to limit legislation at the special session of congress to revision of the neutrality law. He said he did not expect to request anti-profiteering legislation, nor a. deficiency appropriation in the special session. .He said no plans had even been considered for the government that could be remotely connected with the possibility of our gelling into the war abroad. CEhNAUT, Rumania—(/Pi—A caravan of foreign diplomats, their and families, including the American ambassador to Poland, arrived here Friday night to escape the war which is flooding swiftly into extreme .southeast Poland. ('oiiiiminil.Y Singing A community singing will lx< held at 2 o'clock Sunday Hftcrnnon at Shover Springs. All singers arc invited. There arc approximately 300,000 safely .signs on Kansas highways, erected at a cost of about $S each. Farmers to Vote on Cotton Quotas Secretary Wallace Announces Refcnulum Will Be Meld Dec. 9 WASHINGTON"- w> Wallace announced Friday Department of Agriculture will hold a farmer referendum December 3 on a proposal to invoke marketing quotas on the 19-10 cotton crop. Hope Citizens Visit New York Fair Exhibit Hopo residents who registered al the Arkansas Exhibit ;H Ihe New York World's Fair last week ivcrr: Owen Nix. John C. Sample, Em Kelley, ;uid Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Davis. Destroy Railroad Lines In Retreat onSeigfriedFort 'Berlin Claims New Advances in Polish Area Near Warsavv- PEACE IN ORIENT? Germany May Be successful in Pacifying Russia and Japan (Map on Page 4) , PARIS, France— (/P)~ German troops were reported retreating slowly down the Moselle valley Friday in the face of persistent French pressure. Unofficial French advices said tlie Germans wera leaving their advance positions before tlie Sieigfried line and ripping up the railroad tracks which follow the course of the river. The Germans apparently feared a Frencli attack in force toward tha base at Trier, only a few thousand yards in front of the Siegfried line. German artillery laid down a screen of shells on the 40-mile front from Moselle on the north to a point beyond Saarbruecken. Advance Against Poles BERLIN, Germany — (/p) _ German troops were credited with new advances Friday at widely separated points in Poland. In the south they were said to be pressing into the Polish Ukraine. Near Warsaw they seized Jalona, 10 miles northwest of the capital. Some miles west of Warsaw the Germans were" diid ti -have' coriiinued' ' to thwart attempts of the encircled Polish troops to break out of a pocket. The Germans said tlie French forces on tlie Western front which attacked near Schweig had been driven back under heavy artillery fire. Jap-Russian Armistice? MOSCOW, Russia — (/P)— Soviet Rus. sia and Japan were reported Fri-.c day to have reached an "armistice" in their undeclared war on the Manch- oukuo-Mongolian border. Some observers expected this move to lead immediately to the- signing of a non-aggression pact between them. Germany has been trying to affect a reconciliation between Moscow and Tokyo since of the German-Soviet sion pact. the signing non-aggres- LONDON, Submarines Sunk The Mini- | For every 1(1(1 baby girls born in Texas, IDS boys are born. 'Theater of War," Full Page Map, Appearsjn Today's Star A ];iil!-|,a.u'(> map 01 Europe ami Western Asia, naming practically all the towns in the lands of the warrinir nations, appears on Page 4 of today's Star. Located on Page -1, the map may be removed from today s paper without tearing. Subscribers are urged to take the map out and tack it uj) on a wall. This will give a daily reference that, will iMiaolc readers to follow the war dispatches with ease 1 he great map is by Rand-McNally company, reprinted by arrangement through NEA Feature Service, which supplies The Star with its national news pictures and cartoons. stry of information announced Friday that "a number" of German submarines had been destroyed by patrols of British destroyers and airplanes. U-boat survivors were rescued and captured where possible, the announcement said. Frencli Take Prisoners PARIS-OP)—A strong French drive which forced the Germans into re- Ireal before Saarbruecken and gave Ihc French many prisoners was reported Thursday night frcta' the reported Thursday night from the Western front. French forces were reported pressing tlie Germans hard, Secretary taking prisoners as they penetrated thai the lh . e advance key positions of the Siegfried line and tlie rich Saar industrial valley. It was apparent tlie Germans were retreating under cover of a barrage of high explosive shells fired by their heavy batteries on the line of hills of Saarbruecken. French motorized columns were in the van of the push. Thursday nights official French communique telling of Ihe action reported; "Local advances during (lie course of which we took prisoners.' An intense German bombardment was reported to have destroyed main highways and railroads along which French troops were moving to attack Saarbruecken. Population of the industrial city long since had been moved out. Thursday's operations against S.i.ir- brueckcn were the first in which sufficient prisoners were taken to 'merit announcement in an official com- munique. German Kelrcat Coevrcd When big German guns started pounding French lines lute Wednesday, corps commanders reportedly (Continued on Page Three) Cotton NEW VOKK- (f) -October cotioa opened Friday at 9.40 and closed at 9.2S-29. Spot closed iUS, off sown points.

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