Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 13, 1939
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Page 4
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*,>i.is i «,,^sX, - r 1*14 n-»f\ _*• PAGEFOUK Two More Allied Ships Destroyed XI. S. Liner Rescues Crew of 36 From Britisher Freighter NEW YORK—(AV-The American line* !>tcsid«nt Harding radioed Friday she had rescued the crew of 36 of the British freighter Heronspool WhUe proceeding to the aid of the attacked French tanker;W. Bmile Miquet. The Heronspool was sunk off thc Irish coast. . The Harding 'said "it found the French tanker in flames, and thc crew was apparently drowned. 'lightning War" (Continued from Fift On«) guns helping their 4 ;.own Infantry to fight the enrtny infantry—and pre^venting the enemy's planes from doing the same for theirs. The German .planes became the cavalry-artillery of the air. The wings of these-attacking planes stirred up a flutter, even in faraway Washington. .' No major reorganization of our Air Force, but some recasting of the pro- HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS e Catton Says: New Deal Drafting New Attack On Depression and „,* Unemployment .";•:. % By »*UCE CATTON >•>< 4 NBA WMhfaifton Correspondent WASHINGTON — Steps to evolve a broad, far-reaching policy to cope with depressions, end unemployment and enable the nation to enjoy .1 national income substantially above the 1929 level arc now being taken behind the scenes of the New Deal. They will eventually lead—if the?) — European war. does not upset all cal- ctilations—to an, all-inclusive program which the Roosevelt administration can offer as its blanket solution to the depression problem. A short time ago thc National Resources Committee issued a report on "The Structure of the American Economy,"-This volume was one of the most important publications of thc entire New Debt The' result' of several years work by the administration's top economists, headed by Dr. Gardiner Means, it comprises a ; detailed survey of what the nation's. existing economci machine would do if it could be kept working at or ; near capacity. It estimates that thc loss in national income since the 12929 crash is around $200,000,000,000, and remarks that a national income of better than $100,000,000,000 a year (in 1929 dollars) is attainable with existing'man- power and productive plant. • BIG REASONS It is milked clean. Kept clean Put in clean sterUzed bottles Properly refrigerated. It milked from government in spccted and tested cows, and is pastuerized according to hcalt standards in a plant that ha passed inspection by th United States Government. Call 938 and place your order or call your grocer and insis on pastuerized milk. HOPE CEAMERY and DAIRY CO. Committee Puts Job Up to Government Publication "of that report was simply the first step. A short time ago members of the Natlonl Resources Committee summoned a dozen or more of the country's outstanding economists to a conference at Charlottesville, Va. Members of the committee went over the report with these economists and told them, that, the commi tee's attitude was. ;in''substance, this: That after this the government must assume as on«j of its continuing responsibilities the task of seeing to it that reasonably full use is made of the nation's • resources—both in mat- mists will submit critiques on the report so that the accuracy of its finding may be checked. Once that is done, a second report, equally elaborate, will be prepared. This one will study the different svays that have been suggested for the cure and prevention of depressions, and—in general terms—will try to indicate which line is the right one to follow. After that ther» is to come still a third, which—basing itself on the first two—will wrap the whole thing up and present a definite program which the government can submit to Congress and the public. Public Understanding Held Vital The committee's attitude is that there are three main obstacles to the performance of this 'basic government function"—the job of keping the productive machinery running. These, it holds, are first, larnk of public understanding of the pro- second, tendency on the part of govern rrient to temporize with the problem of depression, adopting "pump priming" . expendients instead of tackling the problem boldly; and, third, the lack of a clearly worked out program. . In the end, it hopes to present such a program—in the belief that once such a program is presented, the ensuing discusion will bring general public understanding of the problem. What all of this amount to is that the inner-circle thinking (so to Friflay, Ocfob'er IS, 1930 Chesapeake Bay OYSTERS Dressed Hens 'and Fryers Every Day Phone 767 CITY MARKET We Deliver Dr. J, D. Johnson j ', «t •M<M(' 'Announce* th« Wist Nation*! B*Bk Building Practice LimiM to Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. WANTED LOG TRUCKS and LOG currcns Virgin Hardwood Phone 245 Apply to Hope Heading Co. QUALITY PIANOS Steinway, Haddorff, Cable, Wurlitzer. New Models $245 up. Terms. Drop us a card for catalogs. Beware of something - for - nothing offers. BEASLEYS, Texarkana; ArK. HARVEY ODOM Local Representative speak) of the New Deal is at last beginning to jell. It will take some erials, man-power' and machinery- " m l yCt '? ««"P lctc thc committee's ,;i™ i. _u-..ij „_-. „. work, and thc program won t be and that when H shoulders that responsibility it must be prepared to take whatever steps are necessary to see that the" job is performed. Some time this iDonth the econo- gram has been undertaken. There may be more expense, but that, too, will be watched carefully, especially in building big bombers. Our staff is studying with eagle eyes reports of how many air dreadnaughts come back froVrt their raids. For example, the Lightning War is reported to have backfired on the German Air Force to the extent of 500 to 1000 planes to the extant of 500-to 1000 planes lost in- three weeks to the' under-equipped Poles. • • Anti-Plane Guns Improved For anti-aircraft guns have • improved, too. In 1918 American gunners brought down a German plane for .every ^gfegts.. Today they hit a towed target every 24 shots. > The need of anti-aircraft defense has been -proved by Warsaw—and may any day be proved by London and Paris. ; Meanwhile, the United States at last : !s getting anti-aircraft guns—516,009,000 .worth. Last spring there were only 24—today there arc 338 three-inch guns with a six-mile ceiling; even : more 37-millimeter guns and 50-calibre machine guns that fire 10 heavy bullets a 'minute four miles. The Army has experimented with a heavier gun. Thc Navy has a five- inch gun so powerful it nearly blew up thc airplane that towed its first target. Our lightning-rods for the lightning war are probably.as good as those of the Nazis, who have about the best anti-aircraft guns in Europe. U. S; Planes Perform Well Today airmen rate the German air lorce as probably the world's best— WOO to 10,000 planes of which 4000 or more are first Jine. But tomorrow? Already the. ' Germans' crack Mes- ierschmidt fighter is reported not so good as the new French plopes— which are American Curtiss Hawk 75's that ou.r airmen call "a very good ship." Our Army has another later model of the same plane that is 50 miles an hour faster than the "sen- Sfltional" French plane that beats the "sensational" German. Our planes, in fact, bid fair to become second to none in quality—but they would need to be, should our long, far-flung coastline be struck by lightning from any part of Europe or elsewhere. ready to be uneviled for months to come. But the point is that the administration's most trusted advisors are finally coming to agreement on what ought to be done, and that out of it all — unless, to repeat, the war upsets all calculations — will come one specific and far-reaching program which can be put before the country as the New Deal's solution to the depression problem. NEXT: The importance of tanks lo the U. S. Army of tomorrow. Revival Meeting to Close Sunday Boy and Girl Scouts Special Guests Thursday Night "As clay in the Potters Hands' was the theme of the services Thursday night at the Methodist meeting. Sitting as a group thc Boy and Girl Scouts were special guests. The theme was a challenge for youth to give over, his life to Christ so that He might shape it as thc potter does the clay. . The meeting closes Sunday. There will be no services Saturday at the morning hour,, but tbe evening meeting will be held as thc susual hour of 7:30. Thc revival has been marked with much interest throughout thc entire limp, and unusually good crowds have met the pastor at each service. AP Correspondent (Continued from Page One) attempt to set up a White River authority in Arkansas similar to TVA and discusses the outlook regularly with his friend, the AP man. Representative Terry on the exclusive appropriations committee and Representative Mills on the equally exclusive Banking and Currency committee help keep the AP advised of the progress of important legislation of interest to Arkansas and the nation, and Representative Kitchens co-operates to keep Arkansas informed of the effects of the Trade Treaty program on the states Agricultural ami other interests. New Representative Craven's seeks an airline stop at Fort Smith and the AP records his testimony for Arkansas member papers. As the nation's only woman Senator, —^—^™^^^^^^™"^^^^"«""i^"M^^™«^ Hope vs. Jonesboro Enjoy the Game More! With An Official Bobcat Program LISTS: Names, Numbers, Weights and Positions of all Hope and Walnut Ridge Players. Team Picture Bobcat Squad. New Pvules for 1939 Officials Band Members, Cheer Leaders, etc. On Sale at Stadium I0c Mrs. Hattie W. Caraway is always news. From her lofty position, she expresses the woman's viewpoint on notional affairs. Scnttei-ed thoughout government de. partments are Arkansas people, making news. It is the business of the AP correspondent to contact Arkansas congressmen daily and keep in touch .vith government departments for developments of interest to the state. When Gov. Carl Bailey comes to Washington, it is the duty o£ thu rorrcspomlcnt to interview him and ccep Arkansas AP members constantly •ulviscd of the progress of his move- ncnts here. Other Arkansas delegations arrive cgularly on this project or that and he AP strives to 'cover" their movements here, whether it means a trip o a hotel for an interview or a visit o n government office. The AP provides every facility for a.st movement of the news back to \rkansas. Each story is rushed to he AP office in the Star building, either by telephone dictation or hrough the teletype pintcrc available n the Senate building and House AP press gallery offices. The office in the Star building sends the story out over other auto- natic printers and into the offices of Arkansas' AP member papers only \ few minutes after the news story 'breaks." As the fateful 'neutrality' 'session of congress goes forward, the AP has \ full staff on hand to report devc- opmcnts as they occur, and an Ark- iiisas correspondent to interpret those developments with peculiar Arkansas significance. What progress is being nuulu by Arkansas' Baby Congressmen?" Is Senator John E. Miller getting his share of Federal patronage? What is the government doing to aid Arkansas agriculture? These and many questions like them constantly pop up and the AP makes a perservcring attempt to suply the news that gives Arkansas the answers. OUR BOARDING HOUSE. with ... MAJOR HOOPLE There are approximately 200 distinct melodies in the Hebrew hymn "Lechah Dodi," which is sung as part of the Sabbath ccremonv. MMM,' 50-100-150-151 -152-153-^ AW, TMERE^OFFICER CLANCY/ GUARDING* THE BANK AGAINST ROBBERS? HAW/; 154-155-15fe-l57-~~-MAR-RUMPH.'; OUT OF DEFERENCE TO YOUR UNIFORM, CLANCY, PERHAPS T SHOULD INFORM YOU i WAVE JUST SOLD AN IMPORTANT INVENTION,KNOWN AS THE WOOPLB-I7.CR, FOR. *IO,OOO, AMD ROYALTIES ARP BEGINNING. TO "ROLL IN/ BY THE WAY, WHERE COULD T piCK UP A SP\R\TED HORSE. FOR A OF LUJNTIKIG 1 ? BAMljf HOWDY YERSELF, MAJOR/ WHEN I SAW YOU GOIN 1 INTO TH 1 BANK I CAME ACBOSS TU 1 STREET, KNOWlN' THIS A\N 1 T TH 1 SEASON PER NEW CALENDARS, AW THINKIN 1 MAYBE , YOUR. EYESIGHT WAS A LITTLE RUSTY AND YOU WAS LOOKIN' FEB. TH' 'BUTCHER SHOPxx^SURE,! KNOW WHERE YOU CAN BUY A HORST^ -^~TH' BREWERY IS ADVERTISIM 1 A TEArA OF IO-I3 "COPE. 193«_l >. SEI^V JE CASUED THE CHECK FOR THREE FIFTIES A.MO FIFTY OWES/ > HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Clever Chinese Outwit Vermin Carl Crow lias written another of his eminently readable books on China. This one is called "The Chinese Are Like That" (Harper and Brothers: §:>>. It is a running j fire of anecdotes with a human | touch and a highly entertaining j one. Here is a sample: I One of my fellow Amer.Van.s made j frequent business trips int the interior provinces . .. Like most other foreigners who are veteran travelers in the hinterlands of China, he had developed a certain methods of procedure in order to smooth out the rough places and make life as comfortable as pos- sible. Chine.su inns arc notoriously infested with bedbugs, but my friend had a system. . . . He carried with him one of the light folding cots with which every traveler in China is equipped. After supper hi.s servant would set up the cot in thu middle of the room with each leg immersed in a shallow tin of kerosene, thereby effectively insulating it. ... With a candle at the head of hi.s cot, my friend would read until ho fell nsleop. ... ! Onr- night, during tin- curly stages of one of his journeys, his pleasant evening was disturbed by an impudent rat which scampered around the floor and sniffed at the kerosene in the insulation tins. He stood this for a half hour and then in a fit of Nordic anger threw the book at the rat .... When daylight came he found the rat was gone so was the book, cx-C ccpt for those indigestible portions which the rat had not eaten. This was the last book he had with him and he made the rest of the two weeks' journey with nothing to read. A Chinese employe of mine wsw making a trip through the beautiful Yellow Mountain and one night in a Chines:; inn he found not one rat, but a half do/en, scampering about his room. But he didn't throw his book at the pests, Instead he paid one of the imv€ servants a few coppers for the loan of a cat for the night, shut the cat up in the room with himself and the rut*, and so read and slept ill peace and carried his book away with him. It must have been quito a shock for Mr. Stanley, in the picture, to como upon Livingston and discover he was neither Don Mmcche nor Tyrone Pow- Destructive floods were caused by volanoc-s in Iceland; volcanic vents opened up underneath glaciers and melted them suddenly. October Savings On DRESSES Tailored! Dressy! Smm-l Paris Copies S7.95 LADIES Specialty Shop other motor can match its -round value Look at the greatly increased si/e and luxury of this car with new longer wheelbase—with stunning new "Royal Clipper" styling—with bigger, roomier, rust-proofed Body by Fisher —and then you will know that Chevrolet for 1940 is the streamlined beauty leader of the low-price field and the biggest value money can buy! Settle down into the deep, soft seat cushion. . . . Tune into gear with Chevrolet's New Exclusive Vacuum-Power Shift. . . . Test its matchless combination of power, acceleration, smoothness and economy. . . . Relax as you enjoy "The Ride Royal."*. ..And then you will know that here is the best-driving, bestriding and best-performing low-priced car! 85-". I>. VAIA'E-IN-IJEAU SIX* Only Chevrolet gives such high quality at such low cost....Low Prices . . . Low Operating Costs . . . Low Upkeep. S 659 i based on equipment, NEW "ROYAL CLIPPER" STYLING • BIGGER INSIDE AND OUTSIDE • NEW FULL-VISION BODIES BY FISHER . NEW EXCLUSIVt VACUUM-POWER SHIFT . "THE RIDE ROYAL"-Chevrolet's Perfected Knee-Acfion Riding System* . SUPER-SILENT VALVE-IN-HEAD ENGINE . PERFECTED HYDRAULIC BRAKES • ALL-SILENT SYNCRO-MESH TRANSMISSION • LARGER TIPTOE-MATIC CLUTCH • NEW SEALED BEAM HEADLIGHTS WITH SEPARATE PARKING LIGHTS t IMPROVED SHOCKPROOF STEERING* , NEW CRYSTAL- CLEAR HI-TEST SAFETY-PLATE GLASS t Chevrolet has more than 175 important modern features. >Q a Special n c LUXC ami Ma.ur n L. YOUNG CHEVROLET CO. Second and Ha/el Hope, Arkansas

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