Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 19, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 19, 1939
Page 1
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If You Expect to Vote in the 1940 Elections Pay Your Poll Tax Now - the Deadline on Poll Taxes Is Saturday, September 30. World-Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope Star The Weather ARKANSAS - Partly cloudy Tuesday nighl and Wednesday. VOLUME 40—NUMBER 292 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19 1939 PRICE 5c COPY sv POLAND CONQUERED. HITLER APPEALS FOR WORLD J.W.Fulbriglrtls Elected President State University Son of Fayetleville Publisher, Rhodes Scholar, Is Only 35 INSTRUCTOR IN LAW F u 1 b r i g h t Taught a t George Washington and Later at U. of A. FAYETTEV1LLE, Ark.-J. William Fulbright 35 member of ihc liiw faculty. was elected president ot the University of Arkiin.siis Monthly by Ihc board of trustees. He will succeed Dr. J. C. Futrall, killed hist week in the automobile accident. Mr. Fulbrighl will be one of the youngest university presidents in the United States. A Rhodes scholar at Oxford University, the new president received botli his bachelor's and master's decrees from that institution, after graduating from the University of Arkansas in 1925. He also traveled widely in Europe and attended the University of Vienna. After returning to America he entered George Washington University. receiving his luw decree with I'onors in 193'! Ho is the son of the lale Jay Fulbright and Mrs. Roberta Kullbright, Kaycttevillc business woman and news paper publisher. He has been admitted to the bar :of the Court of Appeals and the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia and lias had business es- pcrience here ;))id ;it Wn.shingtiin D. C. He was married to Miss Eli/abet li Williams of Philadelphia in l!);«, and lias two children. Me is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity, the Rotary club, Phil Delta Phi, Marble Arch and the Order of the Coif. Following his graduation from George Washington he entered Ihe service of the Ami-Trust Division of the Department of Justice. He returned to George Washington to teach law' in 1935. A( U. of A. Since IH.'IT Mr. Fulbright joined the University of Arkansas faculty in '.9:i7, leaching constitutional law, equity and administrative law. He was a Mar bacltlield ni:in for Ihc Unibersily of Arkansas football team, captain of the tennis team and president of the .student .'body. He was a member of the lacrosse team at Oxford j one year, and was a member of the international lacrosse team sent to |he United States by Oxford and C,-,ni- bridge. At Oxford during his final year lie wa.s president of the Jolm.son '|,i|- erary Society and the Teasle Club, on,. of Ihe oldest .social clubs at Ihe university. Mr. Fulbrighl is a member of the Selection Committee for Uodes scholars for (his district. At Monday's board of trusties meeting the resignation of Hal Douglas of Fayetteville as a board mi'mbcr was accepted. Mr. Douglass a brother-in- law of Mr. Fulbright und is bu.Mnes', manager of Ihe Northwest Arkansas Times, Kayelteville newspaper which is owned by Mr. Fulhright's mother. Mr. Douglas was appointed to the board by Governor Bailey. Mrs. Fulrall, widow of' Dr. Futrall was appointed by Governor Bailey to succeed Mr. Douglas. The salary of the new president will be $6.000 a year. Dr. Fiilrall's salary wa.s $7,5()0. 12 New l''aadty Members Accepting Ihe 12 now members to the faculty, announced by Dr. Futrall on the day of his death, the board also approved appointments of Thomas Fin- ncy as instructor in the School O f Business Administration and Clyde Haseldcn as library assistant. The budget of the Medical School al Little Rock, calling for an expenditure of approximately .?«0.000 annually, wa.s approved. The trustees aproprialed $2.<l Saturday, September 3O, to Be Deadline for Paying Poll Tax Tin; following; stuU'inent on payment of poll taxes released jointly by Attorney General Jack Holt and Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey is, so far as the law is concerned, an (official opinion by the attorney general's office. The new law fixes the deadline for payment of poll taxes October .1, but since this fall.s on Siimlay this year the actual deadline will be Saturday ni^ht, September 30. The official statement follows. Act 82 of the Acts of Arkansas, 193'J, changes Ihe old law and provides that n person may now pay his poll tax up to midnight of the first day of October of this year (1939). Please bear in mind that it is absolutely necessary for everyone who wisros tu vote in the primary next year <1<MQ> to have a poll tax issued prior to midnight: of the first day of October, 1939. All persons who failed to assess last year and who wish to pay their poll lax between now and midnight October 1, Way assess delinquent with the assessor and pay their poll tax without a penalty, under the provisions of Section 4 of the Acts of Arkansas, 1939, which'reads as follows: "That the collectors of the various counties of the state are hereby authorized and directed not lo collect the penalties provided by law for delinquent poll tax assessments for tiie year 1938, upon which assessment taxes are to be paid in 1939." Do not forget you must have a poll tax issued and dated prior to midnight October 1, 1939, in order to vote in the primary of 1940. On account of the importance of this change in the law, which might bar thousands of good citizens from voting in the primary next year because they have not been made aware of the change, will you, who read this article, please inform as many people as possible in your county of the change in the law. f,, (Continued on Page Three) • CRANIUM CRACKERS Assume there arc five bus lines from Lo.s Angles tu Santa Barbara, and four bus lines from Santa Barbara to San Francisco. By how many different combinations of busses can you go from Lo.s Angles to San Francislu via Santa Barbara by bus? Solution o« Pasc Two Nearly 600 Lost From Courageous Two More British Ships Alrc Sunk by German Submarines LONDON, Kng --l/lv- The admiralty announced Tuesday that, approximately (iSl survivors were accounted for of l,2liO aboard the British aircraft currier Courageous which was sunk by an enemy submarine Monday. '1 iNliire Hrilisliers Sunk LONDON Kng. ---- An official annoimceinent Tuesday said two British trawlers bud been sunk and three other British merchant, vessels sui-cessfuly eluded submarine attacks. Tin' vessels sunn were the Lord Minln ;ni<l the Arlila. Their crews were rescued by a third Irawlc. The location of the sinkings was not given. Hitfs Offer Shoe Designing Test Every Woman (iiven Chanei! to Create a Now Shoe Style That fvt-i-.v woman is a potential stylo creator is the belief of Hill's Shoe store which announces a novel slmr-desigining com pet it ion. The idea, .sponsored by the Air Step division of the Brown Shoe Company of SI. Louis, gives every woman an opportunity to create a new shoe style, based nn Ihe theory thai an ideal "dream shoe" lurks in the back of every feminine mind. In ils announcement of (be compel it ion. the Brown Shoe Company slates- Iliat since American women arc responsible for Ihe variety and ele- Renee of women's fashions, they should have something lo say in the expression and formulation of si vies. Kulrants in Ihe contest will be provided with fiee Sketch Book Entry Blanks, containing .simple outlines of tin- foot. These entry blanks are now obtainable in the shoe department al Hill's. Entrants may design any type of shoe I hey wish' . . .filling in llu' outline and detail lo suit themselves. Suggestions are given to make the contest easy, and women will al last have the opportunity to decide for themselves just what material they would choose for their shoos. . . how they should be cut . . whether the heels should be high or low . . , and if tlie toes are to be round, square or pointed. A Sfilll) ward rube ensemble, of Ihe winner's own selection, will be Ihc fiiv-t. |ii-i/c, wilh ;in alternate grand lo Bermuda for a one-week stay. lO.i other prizes, including $100 wardrobe ensembles are also ofered in this national competition. Announcement of Ihe Air Step Shoe Des:'«n Compc.tiiii-ii was made in Life masvii'.hie, September lllh LMU. F.D. R. Address on Neutrality Soon President Is to Speak to House and Senate on Thursday WASHINGTON -(/»V- President Roosevelt made tcntaticc arrangements Tuesday lo address a joint session of the senate and house on neutrality Thursday afternoon. A White House aide said the president would begin drafting his very brief message Tuesday. It was expected to deal almost exclusively with revision of the neutrality law. Present, plans call for its delivery about 1 p. in. (Hope time' Thursday. Hempstead Fair to Open Tuesday Many Entertainment and Educational Evenly Are Planned Several events of interest to Hcmp- stead county residents have been planned fur Ihc county fair beginning next Tuesday. Sonic of the events include cycle circus on Salurady ,a horse .show on Thursday and a pet .show on Wednesday. A baby show h.-id heen planner/, but because of objections from the city health officials, due to prevalence of contagious diseases, Ibis part of the program has cen abandoned. N. Y. A. workers arc now engaged in construction work at the fair grounds. Reports are that there will be more and better exhibits than last year. Industrial plants of Hope have been offered free space for exhibits and several commercial booths have been sold. There will be 10 white community booths, .six negro community l-.ootbs, two Farm Security Administration booths, while and negro. Tho N. Y. A., (he Soil Conservation, the WPA and Ihe A. A. A. will also have exhibits. Tuesday night will be 'Legion Night" Every member of the American legion .will bo guest of the county fair and ad'm'itlcd free. The American lag- ion will also have a booth as will the couniy health department, the Red Cross and the Tuberculosis association. There will he no official school day Ibi.s year as children will be admitted free all during the fair. In previous years children were charged admission except on school day. Because.' of the free admission of children and the non-interference with school work, the executive board of the fair has not asked school authorities lo dismiss ni any time for (he- fair. II special prices for entertainment events can be arranged for children on some particular day an announcement will be made through the press. Further announcements of the fail- will be made Wednesday. Hope Man Injured Critically When Hit by Automobile John Apperson, 79, In Josephine Hospital With Injuries MAY NOT~RECOVER Struck by Car Driven By Mrs. Merlin Coop at Main and Second John Appcrson, 79-year-old Hope man, wss in a critical condition Tuesday afternoon al Josephine hospital as the result of injuries sustained in an automobile acident at 6:30 p. in. Monday at Main and Second streets. Physicians said there was little hope for his recovery. They described his injuries as a possible fractured skull, left shoulder and chest injuries. The right hip and right elbow arc injured and he has severe bruises about the body. A report from the hosptial at 1:30 p. m. Tuesday said Mr. Appcrson had been unconscious nearly 12 hours. He was struck by an automobile driven by Mrs. Merlin Coop of Hope. She was alone at the time and immediately stopped to give aid. Mrs. Coop was driving north on Main street and Mr. Appcrson was crossing the street from McRae Hardware store to the Arkansas Bank & Trust co. building. Mrs. Coop told The Star she was blinded by lights of an automobile that was traveling south on Main .street and did not sec Mr. Apperson as he attempted to cross the street. Acting Police Chief Allen Shipp expressed the opinion the 'accident was unavoidable, but said the investigation of the case had not been completed at noon Tuesday. A Hope Furniture company ambulance carried Mr. Apperson to the hospital after the accident. He has been a resident of Hope many years and is a great uncie of Mrs. Luther Holloman of Hope. Dutch Queen Sure of Her Neutrality Wilhemina Confident Armed Forces Will Protect Holland THE HAGUE, Holland —(/I 1 )— Queen Wilhemina of Ihe Nothelands declared in a throne address Tuesday she had great confidence in the ability of her armed forces to insure her country's neutrality. The 2000 portholes of the Queen Mary, trans Atlantic- liner, contain MOO .square feet of glass. MIND YOUR MANNERS T. M. ftKO. U. •. PAT. OP*. Test your knowledge or correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a napkin be unfolded above or below the table'.' 2. Is it unfolded all Ihc way, or only half? '.I Should a napkin be used after every bite or two? 4. Should you fold you napkin neatly at Ihe end of a meal when you arc dining in a restaurant? 5. Is it all right to use paper napkins for a party given in a game room? What would you do if— You are a young hostess, and your linens and china are not as -nice as those of your friends, would you.— (a) Apologize for them? (b) Make yqour table look as pretty as possible with flowers, serve delicious food, and make no apologies? Answers J. Below. 2. Half. :i No. 4. No. 5. Yes, fur anything that informal. Best "What Would You Do" sol- uliow <b>. Flynn Warns U. S. Against War Babies: Inflation, Devaluation Nations Plunge in War Debts, Then Cheapen Currency It's Old, Old Story of "Borrow and Then Repudiate" A WAR - RICH U. S. A. Before 1914 War We Owed Europe—But Now Europe Owes Us The last of three exclusive articles—by a distinguished journalist- ocoiiomlst—on "The War and Your 1'ocketbook." By JOHN T. FLYNN (Written for NEA Service) NEW YORK — The effect of the •wSr'trtion the the world's currencies is certain in time lo alter the size and shape of the average American's pockelbook. There is nothing older than the practice of government^ going to war, borrowing money to Tight the war, getting themselves loaded with debt and then repudiating the debt by the simple process of devaluation. The American accustomed as he is to the debts of our depression era, can have no conception of the staggering burden under which every FKtropca'n government labors even before th cwar gets well under way. Yet as the -war starts new plans for now and even more fantastic debts arc Arranged. Repercussions Here are Danger The moment the war ends, however, every country will find these debts completely bgyond its power to manage. One of two things will happen. Either a runaway inflation will .set in which will be followed by a swift devaluation,, or if the governments manage to check the inflation, the devaluation will be forced, if possible even more swiftly. These devaluations cannot very well take place without some measure of devaluation here. Certainly there will be fears of devaluation, rumors about it, discussions of it. And this will have, a bad effect on our ccon- mic condition. Debtor Gels Break—Not So, , Creditor The effect of this will be rjuit.o mixed on Ihc population. It. will also injure Die working man at first, for his wages will be slower in adjusting themselves to the new levels than prices. The very fear of devaluation will lend to discourage investment by lenders, although it ought to encourage investment, such things as houses and apartments and buildings by those who have the cash to make construction or can borrow it. But tlie government, forscoing this sort of thing, must take whatever measures arc possible to provide the necessary cushion and to protect the economic system abroad. No Tlnif. For Crackpots 11 is foolish to suppose we can isolate ourselves from these foreign distribanccs. But we certainly can mitigate the shock to an appreciable extent. OHO Diiiig HCffXsary lo do this is to render ourselves as independent as possible of the emergency business which foreign nations have to offer. Every effort should, be made to T The war touches an American industry — Withdrawal of British buyers because if the war in Europe, forced temporary closure of tobacco markets. Here farmers arc shown rushing their tobacco into warehouses at Louis- hurgh before the deadline shutting the doors of all North Carolina mar- Irnlc. Jtcls, How ihe U. S. Became Creditor Instead of Debtor . . . Each Figure Represents 1 Billion Dolors BEFORE THE WAR WE OWED TlJ ROPE' AFTER THE WAR EUROPE OWED "US This sketch, graphically portraying the change in America's " " " CVC " Band Instruments Rented to Students Chicago R e p r esentative Here to Explain Plan to Parents An interesting display of new band instruments were exhibited at the OgU-sby school Monday niglit and many parents were there lo find out more about the unique plan for obtaining an instrument. The following children were tested and rented an instrument: Mary Sue Phillips, Hose Myra Ros- sctt, George Ware, Jr., Eva Jean Milam. Elizabeth Ellis, and Neonui Dudncy, clarinet; Ophelia Hamilton, Dorothy Ncsbilt, saxophone; Aubrey New Home Agent Hempstead County Miss Mary Claude Hetcher Succeeds Miss I!ulling- ton Here Mh.s Mary Claude succeeded Miss Melva Hempstead conniy hin_ ion agent. Miss Rulhm:|.,n ferred to Pine Bluff. Jef<:.: several days ago. The new home a^cnl Hope Monday njylii f«,ir Kl'-'icher lia.s I-iullinqtoii as drnionstval- Has No War Aims gainst Allies, He Tells ^he World Asserts Russia, Germany Have Sole Rights in Eastern Europe DEFIANT~~OF~ ALLIES German Leaders Declares Reich Can Hold Out for Seven Years : DANZIG; — (/P)— Adolf Hitler assured France and England Tuesday that he had "no war aims" against them, but declared Poland as created by the Versailles treaty "never again will rise." He warned the Western powers that Germany never would "capitulate", and was prepared for as much as a seven- years war if necessary. In an hour and 14-minute speech, one of his best oratorical efforts, the fuehre dwelt at length on what he called his efforts "to bring about, friendly relations" with Britain and France. ' He spoke as the climax of his first visit to Danzig since he gathered the former Free City into th* Reich.. He , was given a Irenzied,welcome by the populace. He declared Germany and Russia, Europe's "two greatest nations instead of being trouble-makers, are going to organize peace in the East." "In the West and South," he asserted "Germany has made important concessions, hoping to bring about definite peace in Europe. "We believe we would have been successful had downright war agita^ tors not always upset our efforts." He said Soviet Russia concurred in his promise that the Poland of post- Versailles days would not rise again. He said Germany and Russia are the only ones entitled to "re-establish law and order in Eastern Europe." Referring to British assertions that the war might last three years, Hitler said it would "be dependant upon us if the war lasts that long," "If it should last three years the word 'capitulation' should not stand at its end, nrr -stand at the end of the fourth, fifth, sixth or seventh year, for they (the Allies) are not facing the Germany of Bethmann- Hollweg (1914 German chancellor but the Germany of Friedrician time (meaning Frederick the Great)," Allies Are Braced PARIS, France . France and Britain strengthened the'ir war line on the Western front Tuesday in anticipation of a major battle as soon as German reinforcements are rushed back from Poland. Action Tuesday along the northern flank was confined to artillery fire and some air fighting. New Polish State CKHNAUTI. Rumania —(£•)— Reports from Poland Tuesday said a new pro-German, pro-Russia regime was about to be established there, replacing Ihe government whose leaders are now refugees in Rumania. Informed persons said the new Polish government would immediately sign a peace pact with Germany and Soviet Russia, and would accept a redrawing of Poland's borders. It was said Ihc new state would bo a "buffer" between the two great cowers. where .-.he served Johnson county the past three years as demonstration agent. Russians Advancing MOSCOW, Russia —(.-Pi— The gen- ral staff of the Soviet army reported '-'i Tuesday that the Russian forces con- Prior lo ihen she was ! tinned to "eject ihc troops of the Polish army" and that the westward-bound Russains were approach- h«>mo ayent j nR ,he Polish cities of Lwow and hold f a st lo the foreign irade wcl ?'\" l "> '™ 1 U *"xopiu,ne : Aubrey at Stuu^rt. Arkansas ^uniTf.,; have of a normal and Pcacetime 1 ^"^.,,.^^/'—- «»™«. •»'«* ye,,-, am! /<„• , ,1,,,,, ,j „"' .^ J; ,,. ±S- w .3ci runr^ h ;:Li: ?r ^-^ , ,, - -,,- - Boys and girls who join the band | IHKIIU n.is loulud in -Vik- with red banners ann llowers. ui,.|,-lv ,!„,,„!,,„ .-....,„ .., l . on .| ll " N ' s Ul1 ' I'''- st ln 'L' years. fol! ( ,\\-inui The .-ntei'.ient said the Soviet g.iv- i".raduanon at Aubrun University. S ernment wishes to live in peace with , swells up like a tumor and then is punctured suddenly like a ballon, el Vilna. The official news agency said the population was greeting the troops , perhaps Ihe best way of getting us implicated in the economic rc- precussion.s of the war. Above all men sho\il dkcep a cautions eye peeled for the gentlemen who will appear wilh all sorts of cra/.y plans lo deal with this situation. 11 involves a highly (jxperl phase of national economics and is not Ihe field for the crackpot money rc- tormer and his kind. In England, during 1938. 13,000,000 milk bottles went astray; the bottles approximately six cents each. quickly develop an attitude of ccntration. teamwork and discipline. It gives them confidence of social activity and enjoyment lost to those who have not had this advantage. "It is not too late yet to enter your child in this group, as we have (Continued on Page Three) A Thought Let nothing be done through strife or vain glory; but in lowliness of mind let each esteem other better than themselves.—Philfp- 1-ituiK 2:3. She took charge t ,f the home monstralion ayrm's office city hall Tuesday mming and announced that she would lie glad for community club women needing assistance to call on her immdeiately. Miss Fletcher said .-he planned to lake an active p;ir| in (Jjc coiniiiK Hempstead couniy f;,ir and urged e..cli community tu arianyc for an educ.tt- ion;,l exhibit fur ihe fair. — «» « -m, . Donizetti. Gadc, Handel. Malilcr, Rossini, Scluuibel, and Verdi all played and composed on the guitar. clc-jall countries. It Wii* added llvit the .Soviet Kiivernmenl has publicly announced that the Soviet Union will pursue a polky of neutrality \vitli regard lo all countries with which it (.Continued on Page Three) Cotton NEW YORK—i.,!- 1 ; -October cution opened Tuesday al S.87 and cl.i-.oi! at 8.SM. Middling spot closed at 9.05, otf two.

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