Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 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, October 11, 1939
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World-Wide Newt Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Pre*§ Hope The Weather ARKANSAS — Fair and cooler in extreme east portion Wednesday night; Thursday fair. .VOLUME 40- -NUMBER 310 HOPE ARKANSAS. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11,1939 PRICE 5c COPY GERMAN ASSAULTS INCREASE With Morale High, Jonesboro Ready for Hope Contest Jonesboro C o a c h e s To > Try "Everything In Book" to Beat Hope NO SERIOUS INJURIES Bobcats, Expecting Many Aerials, Stress Pass Defense JONESBORO, Ark.—Jonesboro His'' C Miool started working out Monday ^u'tlcrnoon for a battle against that is expected to be the most powerful team on the schedule when they invade Hope Friday night. The Hurricane h;is won three games and lost only one so far this season, while the Bobcat* arc undefeated. Jonc.sboio has yet to himfi up a win against a conference squad, while Hope has won its only start against a Big 15 aggregation, beating the strung El Do- rndo eleven 19 to 13. El Dorado then • trounced Hot Springs, a team that handed Jonesboro its only defeat. 18 to 0. No Serious Injuries The Golden Gang come out of the Bombing of Berlin Is Hinted by Geo. B. Shaw LONDON, Kng. —</P)— George Bernard Shaw said in n letter lo the Manchester Guardian Wednesday it is up to Prime Minister Chamberlain lo declare whether he is willing to pursue the war by bombing Berlin, and if not, Die sooner a peace conference- is held the better. Vesey Asks Early Refunding Hearing Contends Validity Should Bo Decided Before Special Election LITTLE ROCK -(/)')— Expressing the belief that the validity of Governor Carl E. Bailey's SMl.800,000 highway bond refunding program should be determined before a special election was held on the proposal, Rep. John P. Vesey, of Hope, asked Attorney General Holt Wednesday to arrange an early hearing on the suit now pending in Pulaski chancery court challenging its constitutionality. An act of last summer's special legislative session authorizing the refunding has been referred to the voters by petition. Mistrial Ordered By Judge Bush In Daugherty Case Arson Trial Brought to Dramatic Ending In Court Here TRUCK FIRE CHARGE Andrew Neal, White Youth, Exonerated On Theft Charge Circuit Judge Dexter Bush brought the arson Irial of Marion Daughlery. young white man, to a dramatic ending in circuit court here Wednesday morning when IK- declared a mistrial and withdrew the case form the jury. Daughtcry was on trial for the alleged burning of hi.s truck May 2, H138. State Fire Marshal Guy f. Williams of Little Rock was assisting Prosecuting Attorney Dick Huie in the case. They .sought to bring out other matters in the past life of Daugh- tcry. which brought repeated objoc- ions from the defense- attorney, John P. Vescy. Judge Bush .sustained most of Vesey's Bailey said lost week he was con- j objections find at the same time ad- Catholic High battle well scarred, but > .sidcring calling a .special election on vised the prosecutors to stick to the boys all reported in good shape. Among those who suffered minor injuries were Ford, Harris, Buttry, and Crowe. Krtfut all indications, the Bobcats use very little offense other than their rmnshcs into the line with an occasion• nl pass mixed in. The heaves usually go to Norman Green, big six foot-plus end who Jonesboro fans remember mostly for his basketball playing last winter. On the other end of the line is Joe "Gorilla" Eason, captain and one of the hardest charging flnnknicn in the state. Both of the ends will weigh more than 1*5 pounds. Coach Foy Kammons has more than enough weight at the tackles. The two starters Wes Calhoun and Major Simp*.son, weigh 235 and 255 pounds, respectively. The other tackle is Mike Snyker, who weighs close to 180. , Small IJut Fast Guards The guards will be h'mall, but they are the hardest chargers on the team. Despite Die fact lhal they arc considered small, they are larger than the Hurricane sentinels. Tom Quimby weighs 165 and Mack May 1B7. At center is Bill Tom Duncly, a great defensive man who weighs 175. He steps .into the lino wherever he .sees fit and usually has his opponents well crossed. Roy Taylor is probably the outstanding member of the hackficld, but such hoys a.s Bobby Kllen, Dave Colcman, Jimmy Simins, Sonny Murphy, Charley Baker and Bill Daniels cannot be overlooked. They are a husky crew and run hard behind the huge forward wall. What tin- Hurricane can do to stop that power is the- only thiiiR puzzling (gCuaehcs Geis and Winters, who said that they were going "to hire Mandrake the Magician to get the- backs across the line of scrmnnagc." Morale Is Good But the- Hurricane was slated to go down in defeat last year when they invaded Hope, but instead they came up with a ;» to \2 victory over the Boh- cals. Coach Gcis .said that the morale of his team is good ami that they would try everything they know in an effort In halt the huge Hope outfit. • The Hope High School football team, expecting Jonesboro to take to the- air Friday night, will stress pass defense in Wednesday and Thursday's drill sessions. Coach Mammons reported the- squad was nnt taking the- game "loo lightly", remembering a 33 to 12 defeat suffered last year at the hands of the Jonesboro team, feared up to a high pitch. It. will he the third meeting of the two teams in the past thre-c years, each •"holding ;j victory. the measure, but Tuesday commented that he was uncertain whether he had auui. .-'•';,• to issue such a call. The Arkansas Supreme Court in a decision holding the emergency clause attached lo the refunding act to he- invalid, de-dined lo pass on the constitutionality of the measure proper until certain legal points involved had been developed more fully in the lower courts. The test suit on which the supreme- court acted was friendly proceeding brought by Bailey's attorneys ii\ the name of Roy Matthews. Tlie suli Vescy wrote Holt about is a similiwr action brought in the name of W. A. Formby and now pending trial. Vescy iii attorney for Formby. Hailstones arc made up of alternate layers of snow and ice. A Thought My brothcrn have dealt cle'cit- fully as a book, and as the stream of books they pass away. — Job 6:15 the present case." Several persons had testified in the trial when Judge Bush ordered a mistrial, withdraw the case from Ihe jury and then dismissed the jury. Following dismissal of the jury. Prosecutor Huie said the case would probably be heard next April but feared that his case would be somewhat weakened because one of the state's witnesses is facing a federal penitentiary sentence on a charge of manufacturing whisky. Mr. Williams said that it was the first time in 24 years of practicing law that he had a case declared a mistrial by the presiding judge. .Civil.cascs were to be heard in court Wednesday afternoon. A circuit court jury Tuesday afternoon returned a verdict of not guilty in (ho case of Andrew Neal, white youth, charged with stealing a truck from Vcrnic Coynes. A jury was unable to agree in the murder trial of Dave Williams, negro, charged with the slaying of his e-om- (Continued on. Page Two) Sudeten Refugee Families Find Freedom and Opportunity in Canadian Northwest Non-Nazi Germans, Fleeing Dictator Find a New Haven German Factory Workers Become Farmers in the New World RESULT "oF" A LOAN British-French A d v a n ce Made to Czechoslovakia Last Year By NBA Service PEACE RIVER COLONY, B. C. -» While death and oppression stalk their homeland, 542 Sudcnten refugees arc finding- a new life of peace here in thc'vastncss of eastern British Columbia. Since the first of their number arrived in April of this year, 152 families have fled the terrors of Central Europe to discover the freedom and freshness oC * Canada's frontier regions. These new-day "pioneers" are saved the dangers and some of Ihe difficulties faced by the advanturers who opened up the country. They moved to the-ir new homes en masse. They have had expert guidance and modern tools to assisl them in erecting their new homes, in breaking virgin soil to their crops for their first winter's food supply in their adopted homeland. They are becoming established on a co-opqralive basis. With the aid of tractors '. they have already broken 2500 'acres of their 30,000 acre block of land. They have worked together to till the common fields, to erect sufficient shelter for themselves, their animals and their crops. Together they have erected two schools where the. common language of their new aonlincnt will he taught to their 200 children this Sudeten refugees have carved out these homes nt Peace River, Canada. ~* Women, transplanted from Central Europe, are cheerful at menial tasks. (Continued on Page Three) SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COPYRIGHT, 1030. NEA SERVICE, INC. A bald-head man in England had a portrait of King Ge loocd on his head has -•i«-ge tat- CRANIUM CRACKERS War at Sea Nol all the- new war has been fouuhl on the battlefields of Poland. If you've followed the encounters on the water, you'll know whether Ihc following statements an- true- or false. 1. Mines in the Irish Sea caused the sinking of the- British ^liner Alhe-niii. 'i. All survivors of the torpedoed aircraft carrier Courageous were saved. .'!. Poland had no submarines in its navy I. Submarines have been reported off the coast of Alaska. 5. Sailors un British warships u:e high-powered periscopes to Ije-ttcr '.ibxrve .•;ubiiiariiio.' i . on Huge TAYO Czech, Gerni.ii) fuclory workers become Canadian fanners. 6oth Birthday Is Celebrated by Identical Twins of Ozan Mrs. F. P. Citty and Mrs G. S. Smith Known Throughout the County as "The Green Twins" By WINNIE SPARKS Ozau hns among its citizens two personalities the like of which few towns if any others in the state, can boast of—twin sisters who for 60 years have been ?o nearly alike in every respect even in every detail of dress ™ Illustrated by Art Krcnz *'Vour togs," Carol cut in. "Get them and dump them here in Keith's car." "7 hanl(s," Joan replied. "I've arranged to have them sent out, It wouldn't be convenient to pal them in the car, anyway." CHAPTER 1 Carol Reid, president of Alpha Nil. ripped open the telegram the messenger handed her. and read it with a somewhat puzzled expression on her pert, freckled face. "Saaay—listen to this." she began. The dark, curly-haired youth sprawled on a glider looked up. Kay Granger, most beauteous of all Ihe- Alpha Nus. tossed a pillow at Ihe sophomore. "Alumaba, Chesbru. Forget your pledge manual so soon?" "You're both wrong." Carol cm reeled. "It's Northwestern." "Good news, bail news. or just "You guess.-." And then: "ARRIVING ON 2:15 STOP PLEASE HAVE SOMEONE MEET ME AT STATION STOP FOR YOUR INFORMATION WILL BE WEARING DUBONNET TAILORED SUIT STOP JOAN JOHNSON. TRANSFER. OMK.'RON CHAPTER." "Omicron'.'" echoed a cute sopho- \ mure from the depths of a low-sluiiK previous communication from her. wicker chair. "That's U. of Kentucky. She's certainly getting under the wire -just—with tomorrow last day fees can hi- paid without fine." "Maybe she's sent 'em in by mail," Elaine Chcsbro mused. And then (jetting back to the subject. "But what do we do about her?" Carol looked surprised. "Why meet her. of course. Isn't much else we can do, is there? C'mon. Keith. You've got jusl enough time before, practice lo run me down lo the station. Kay won't mind." "It Rets me the way foulball players can afford lo be like this," Carol observed, climbing into his e-onvcrlable- sedan. "Only Ihe good ones can." he Ke-il of de i Rhodes, (i f«'t am! IS5 pounds luxe halfback, uncoiled himself from (be glider. "Never mind the small talk, ladies. Who's this Joan Johnson person? In- lercsled. y'kuow. New worlds lo conquer, and stuff." Carol sludiccl OIL- wire ayain. "You e-an'l prove il by me," she said. "Miss Joan Johnson in strictl\ a stranger. Funny, though-—we. haven't had any (Continued on Page Three) that people who have They are Mrs. F. P. Citly and Mrs. G. S. Smith, known to the old-timers throughout the county as the Green twins. Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Citty celebrated their GOlh birthday anniversary, October 5. Mrs. Citty and Mrs. Smith are identical twins. Since birth they have been identical in practically every respect. They think alike, talk alike, walk alike, look alike, dross alike— in fact, they are alike—so nearly alike' that those who have known them all of .their lives cannot tell them apart. Each one- is often called the other, but lo them il does not mailer and the one who makes the error seldom knows that he has erred. When as young girls one foil in love the other one did too, and to avoid one's being married before the other they waited until they could lit- married together. So, one ceremony married both of them. Marriage was sacred and holy to them, but so was their twinship. Thus, for years the two lived together, their husband.s acting as partners in tlu-ir mcrchantilc business in Ozan: After a numebr of years of living together it became necessary for each of the husbands to care for his-parents, making a seperation of the two families necessary, but it was a just acrcss the street proposition, for they moved- into houses that were just across (he street proposition, for The Cillys have moved, but it's just across town, almost in sight. The twins have been active workers in the Oznn Methodist Church and community all of their lives, and their influence upon the growth of the church and Sunday School is well known throughtout (he county and well as the community. The love that exists between the two of each other is nothing less than divine. No sacrifice is loo great for one to make for ihe- other, and daily both make persona! saerifie-ics for the good of their community. __ In one rcspccl they differ. Mrs. Smith has only one child, a son, Jerome Smith, and Mrs. Cilly has two daughters, Mrs. Hervy Holt, of Hope, and Mrs. W. M. 'Sparks of Camdcn. Farm Bureau Will Name New Officers Election Will Be Held at Hope City Hall Saturday Morning- Election of 19-10 officers for Ihe Mcuipstcad County Farm Bureau will be conducted al a 'meeting at the city hall on Saturday. October 1-1. al 10 a. m. according to announcement mailed lo all members by Lee 11. Garland, secretary. The. Hempslcad County Kami Bureau is one of the newer organi/ation.s (if the county and has possibly the largesl paid membership of any organization. The farm bureau is a farmer's organization thai has accomplished much as u legislative and educational organization. All members and other interested parties are invited to the Saturday morning meeting. Emergency Power of F.D. Attacked Sen. Clark Fears Unlimited Use of Powers Designed for War WASHINGTON Senator A pair of ladies' stockings contains al.out three and three-fourths miles u fsilk thread. Cotton NEW YORK --I.-PI- October cotton '.•pened Wednesday al. 9,IS and closed at S.15-11). Middling spot 9.1S nominal. Clark. Missouri Democrat, opponent of (he 1 administration proposal to repeal the arms embargo, contended Wednesday the president exercised emergency powers actually invested in him only when iht- country was at war or in imminent danger of war. He said ihe •'limited emergency" proclamation contnincd no limitations. It Is 85th Birthday for F. Haselman, Ozan K. Haselman. O/an'.-, oldest citi- /cn. celebrated his SMh birthday anniversary. Sunday. October 8. al his home-, in the presence of his immediate family. The- center piece for the dining table spread with birthday delicacies beinn a large cake artistically decorated with 85 candles. Mr. Haselman has been a resident of O/an for more than 55 years, being now the only citizen who was living in the community al the time it became a\\ incorporated town. High School Band On Saenger Stage 15-Minute Concert Will Be Given Thursday Night at 9:30 The Hope High School band will be presented in a 15-minute concert on the Bacngcr theater stage Thursday night at 9:30. The band will be in full uniform aric the drum majors will give their usual performance. All of the facilities of the Saenger stage will be put into use in making this attraction one of the finest ever put on by the band. All of the special colored lights will be put into use and the 10,000-watl colored spotlight will bring out the black and gold uniforms and polished instruments of the band. General Drive on Western Front, Is Guess by French Berlin Says There Is No Issue Between Nazis and Allies ENGLISH!NJ RANGE 158,000 Men, 25,000 Wai- Machines Shipped Across Channel PARIS, France — (0*)— German feeler attacks along the Western front led, the French said, by "suicide squads," were reported to have been repulsed Wednesday after sharp fighting. The attacks continued throughout Tuesday night. Military men said the fighting indicated an increasing scope for German assaults. No Issue, Say Nazis BERLIN, Germany — (JP)~ Authorized German sources said Wednesday official Germany sees no conflict between the war aims expressed by Premier Daladier Tuesday—provided tbose are France's real war aims— 1 and the proposals in Adolf Hitler's Reichstag speech. British-Russian Deal , LONDON, Eng. — {&)— The Brtish supply ministry and the Soviet trade delegation concluded an agreement here Wednesday for an exchange of Russian timber for British rubber and tin. Britain Sends 158,000 LONDON, Eng. — (IP)— War Secretary Leslie Hore-Belisha told the House of Commons Wednesday' that Great Britain had sent an expenditipn- ary force of 158,000 men to France during the first five weeks of the war. Just before he spoke, Winston chur-' chill, first" lord, of the adm'y-altyi de- - clared the balance now is in Britain's favor in the war on merchant shipping. There have been no, British shipping losses since October 9, he said. Hore - Belisha also reported 25,000 army vehicles had been.sent to France including many tanks, "some of them of enormous dimensions", weighing 15 tons or more. Finland Defies Russia HELSINKI, Finland —<£•)— The civilian exdous from here and Viipuri was in full swing Wednesday as the Finns anxiously awaited developments in Moscow where a delegation of Finnish leaders arrived for "political and economic' talks with Soviet officials. This was followed by increased military activity by Finland, including experimental blackouts. Responsibile Finnish sources said a firm refusal would be the nation's answer to any Russian request for economic and military concessions such as Russia obtained recently from Latvia, Estonia and Lithuania. France Rejects Peace PARIS France —OT— Premier Da- ladier Tuesday gave the signal for the European war to go on, with a This concert will be a prelude to the Hopc-Jonesboro football game Friday night. Higher Prices for State Securities 147 Tenders Received in Highway Dobt Refunding Move >— The Stale $1.408,313.01 LITTLE ROCK • Refunding Board, available lo purchase highway obligations at a discount, received M7 lenders Wednesday at prices which Supervisor C. T. Ryan said reflected a strengthening market for Arkansas securities. Retirement Bids Rejected LITTLE ROCK —i,Ti— After Bank Commissioner G rover Jemigan announced asked prices of one vo four points above market quotations trustees of the stale teacher retirement system Wednesday rejected all hut $1.250 worth of Arkansas bonds received at Tuesdays' public tender. Hughes, L.R. Star, Loses One Finger Football Ace Suffers Accident in Manual Training Room LITTLE ROCK ~-(.V\- Howard Hughes, Little Rock High School star alhlctc lost one finger and a, portion of another of his left hand Wednesday in an accident al the swhool wood-working shop. refusal of Adolf Hitler's peace formula based on Russian—German partition of Poland. In a nationwide broadcast the French premier made the first formal reply to the Friday Reichstag speech of Hitler by spurning the "German peace*" as one which would not prevent preparation for new conquests. As the premier spoke the French General Staff announced that French troops on the Western front were repulsing surprise German attacks by "quiet large numbers of men" along a 35-mile stretch from the Moselle river ,on the extreme northern flank, to Saarbruecken, center key to the Nazi advance lines. Daladier, who spoke after consulting with his British allies, declared France and Britain would 'continue to fight" until they force Germany to give definite guarantees of .security for a "lasting peace in Europe." He did not repeat previous French and British declarations that Hitlcrism must be destroyed but left no doubt that unsupported promises such as he said Hitler had given in the past would be unacceptable us; a basis for peace negotiations. He characterized the peace offered by Hitler as one "which would only consecrate conquests by deciet or violence and would not prevent prcpr.rai- ion for new ones." "What, in fact, does the latest speccli before Reiclistag amount to?'' he demanded, "This: 1 destroyed Poland. 1 am satisfied; let's Hop the combnl: lei'.-: hold a conference to consecrate my conquests and organize peace." The premier suggested ihat if France accepted Hitler's present proposal:, and "demobilized under vain pivnuse*" in a few months time she would l^ve. to face "abrupt aggression." Daladier said: "I was told the other day that in some French regions. at Co moment when the German radio was carrying on its vain campaign tu scp- crutc France from England thut it \- .-.3 (Continued on Paye Three)

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