Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 6, 1939
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World-Wide Newt Corer* t e Given Impartially by Aitociated Press Hope Star The Weather ARKANSAS ~ Pair slightly warmwy frost in east portion Monday nitfitj Tuesday fair, warmer in extreme east portion. VObUME 41—NUMBER 20 ACCIDENT HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1939 at staiwn C o u n t y J u d g e Frank Rider and Lee Garland Among Speakers OFFICERS ELECTED Coy Zumwalt, Blevins, Is Chosen President for Coming Year The liCi'J lU-iiipslead County 4-H Club Achievement Day program was called to order by Coy Zumwalt, acting president, at 10:20 a. m. on Saturday, at the rccreiiliuiiiil center of (he Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station. The invocation was given by Mi.s'.s' Mary Cliiud Fletcher, home dcmon- .-'triition jtgcnt. Frances Illicit of Piitmos 4-11 club served us secretary in the absence of Thurslim llulscy, secretary. Miss Fletcher led the group in group singing. Roll call of 4-11 clubs present Wii.s m.-irJc by tlio .'icling sccrctfiry, Frances Illicit. Officers for HMO were elected as follows: Coy Zumwalt of Blevins, presi- dcnl; Paul McClellan of Pntmos, vice president; Dorthia Burns of Patmos, secretary; Mary Glen Beckham of Spring Hill, reporter; Truman Arrhn;- lon of Washington, treasurer. Each newly elected officer made a few stnle- mcnts as to whut attempts they would make to serve the club groups. Judge Uidcr Talks County Judge Frank Rider made an interesting lalk on the opportunities of 4-H club work and what we can accomplish in this lypc of work. Miss Mary Claud Fletcher and Oliver L. Adam.s, county extension agents, gave a report on 4-H club activities and o'utline'd^-plans "for" Hfc coming years work. The goal that was set for 1040 wus "To make the best better." E. E. McGregor took the group on a very interesting trip through the land of bees. This lalk was thoroughly enjoyed by all present. He brought out the fact that bees have a very important place on every farm. l,co. Giirland Lcc Garland, secretary Hcmpxlcad County Fiirm Bureau, made announcements of contests to bo sponsored by the Hcmpstcad County Farm Bureau during 1940. He also announced the champion boy as Herbert Butler of the Spring Hill 4-H club and the champion girl us Lcla Rhodes of the McCiLskill 4-H club. Herbert made ;i .short tnlk on "Things Achieved Through 4-H Club Work." The group adjourned for lunch at 12 a. m. At 12:45 the group met at the city hall and left from there to atlond i The * Found No Peace- Wilson and Ford wn Both Sought It in Shadows of 1914- plctions in so their record books ca JJIi-lluii.i lit ,-iu IIILU I i:uoi U UOOKS Cull '"v-»'ii\-, nnvi wcm be judged. The 4-H club getting the North Little Rock. most record books in will receive banner for 4-H club Achievement. 4-H club record books will be judged fur uiiLstiinding record books in each project group. This month is a business program month for 4-H club groups. They will elect their officers for 1940, select their iidult leaders and fill out enrollment cards. This gives the boys and girls who arc not already enrolled a chance lu become 1 members for 1840. They will select their projects and got rriidy for u good term of work for HMO. PRICE 5c COPY CLIMBS TO " "' 18 ; Wilson's Dream Was the League, Disowned by U.S. Deserted by the Powers, League Now Is a "Frozen Cripple" IN MARBTi HALLS Its Swiss Home Is Deserted— Ford Had a "Peace Ship" Woodrow Wibon: "Defeated M atatcxman . . . triumphant as prophet of peace.'.' Six Conference TiltsThis Week Bobcats Prepare for Annual Game With Prescott Wolves LITTLE ROCK ~(lPi~ Fort Smith iigiiinst Clarksvillc looks like the best high school conference football giimc on this weeks' schedule. The Fort Smith Grizzlies will be favored on their own field. The fast traveling Fine Bluff Ze— j — --—••» ..._._ *w ub>.<~>"4 bras, only undefeated lf*<jiii in tlic the picture show as guests of the league, go against Hot Springs and Sacnger theater through the courtesy a victory by the Trojuns would be the of U. P. Bowen, .secretary of the Hope upset of upsets. Clm'iivbcr of Commerce. Russcllvillc stays at homo lo mecl The 4-H club boys and girls have un- Ben ton's Panthers. Fnid.vcc comes to til December 1st <o get their com- Little Rock, Jonesboro I'ntorlains Bly- thevillc, and Camdcn goes against Hope meets non-c-inference Pres. colt, Forrest City goes outside the Iwigue lo take on Slutlg.-irt, and Ben- Ion, iiftep meeting Russcllvillc Thursday night, is scheduled to engage Magnolia Friday. El Dorado meets (Continued on Page Three) A Thought We trust iis we love 1 , and where we love.—If we love Christ much, .surely wo .shall trust Him much —T. Brooks. IJcnry Ford and Captain Hcmpcl on the Kord peace ship,'Oscar H. 10 Cases Heard by Lemley on Monday City, State and Civil Cases Heard by Municipal Judge Five city cases, three state charges and two civil cases had been heard at 2 p. m. Monday before Judge W. K. Lemley in Hope municipal court. Court was still in session Monday afternoon, busy with additional civil cases. Results of the morning session and up until 2 o'clock afternoon: E. W. Cowlins, drunkenness, forfeit of 510 cash bond. Vess Butler, drunkenness, forfeit of $15 cash bond. Red Brantlcy and John Ray appeared before Judge Lemley and were fined $10 each on drunkenness charges. Both pleaded guilty. Sallie Barland, distrubing the pence, dismissed. T. D. Anderson, unlawful detainer, dismissed upon payment of cost on motion oC Albert Graves, deputy prosecuting attorney. P;iul Taylor and Van Caoscr were fined ?25 each on charges of gambling. The Atlas Oil Co. WHS given judge- ment of 540.70 in a civil suit brought against T. D. King for action on account. J. D. Barlow was given judgement of •?C() in a civil case brought against He-ran Wilson for action on account. Albritton Gin Is Destroyed by Fire Negro House Burns Sunday Afternoon on Old Highway 67 The A. A. AlbHUon cotton gin just cast of Hope on Highway 4 was destroyed by fire about 3.30 o'clock Sunday morning. Tlio gin and two seed houses were a total loss, and seed stored in the warehouses was still burning Monday. Mr. Albritton put the loss at $10,000, with ?7,500 covered by insurance. He purchased the gin two years ago from the Fullers. Future plans for the property were undecided Monday. A negro home on old Highway 67 a mile north of Hope was destroyed by fire Sunday. The Hope Fire Department succeeded in saving two adjoining houses by the use of booster tanks. There are no water mains in the immediate vicinity of the fire scene. The fire department also answered an aliirtit Sunday to near Cox's store on the Blevins road where a grass fire was underway. The flames were ex. .tinguished without loss of properly. NOTK: Armistice Day 1TO, apparently will he marked by Wai-, another setback for (ho men who IIHVC laljorcd for peace. Hero is another of a scries of stories on their efforts. By WILLIS THORTON NBA Service Staff Correspondent It lias bcL>n Wood'-ow Wilson's fate to go down in hU.ory as the foster- father, ,il least, of (he League of Nations. Out of the gtoiuest war came the orcatost concerted effort for peace, realization of an old drea mof a "parliament of nations." Woodrow Wilson, born in Slaun- fon, Va., in 1856 giew x up as a boy in Georgia and South Carolina. The devastation, the uuf.'ering c< the Civil War were deeply cut into his mind as he lived in the shadow of war's Viiins. With this docp.i-ooU'd rbhorrcnce of war, an.! Ihc natural inclination W^an inrclU'tiu. ; jl to rcurop rather l-.un force, Wilson c;.me lo the prcsi- tirr.cy. As lur; r.tcn '.he fate of so mr.ny peacemakers, he war, almost im tr.ediatcly confronted wilh a war sit was seized by sailors after Cott on NEW YORK—i,Vi—December cotton opened Monday at 9.17 and closed al !>.08. Middling .spot !).:i,'i. an affront by Hucla troops. Wilson's heart was not in the venture, and he gladly accepted an offer of rncdiationt by Argentina, Brazil arid Chile (o adjust the matter in a meeting at Niagra FaJls. The Villa episode was like-wise submitted to a joint Mexican-American commission at New London, Conn. World Conflict Faces Peace President Meanwhile, World War enveloped Europe. The Senate quickly adopted a resolution urging Wilson to settle the war by mediation or arbitration. He offered his services in this capacity to all the warring countries. None was interested. Throughout 1915, Colonel House was in Europe for Wilson, sounding out the prospects for peace. House wanted to work out a peace offer which the allies would accept, then spring it on Germany, thus passing the onus to the latter if she refused. The allies did not accept. Ford Tries His Hand Another would-be peace-maker of 1915 was Henry Ford. In December, he embarked aboard the chartered Oscar II in a fanlaslic cfforl to "get the boys out of the trenches by Christmas." While the American press laugh. ed, Ford and y select group of peace cloves stormed Europe, but were unable to obtain an audience with anyone influential enough to stop the war. All that came out of il was some Russia Flays U.S. for Repealing the Embargo on Arms Premier Molotoff Says "It's .Mask to Cover Up Profit Motive" NEW PRESS ATTACK German Statement Reflects Restrained Note of "Disappointment" MOSCOW, Russia —(/Pj— Premier- Forcign-Commissar Mololoff Monday assailed the United States for repealing the arms embargo, asserting il was "only a mask lo cover their struggle for profit." In a speech opening the celebration of the Bolshevik revolution's 22nd anniversary, Molotoff also attacked Britain and France, accusing them of wishing to prolong the war against Germany. Russia Attacks U. S. MOSCOW, Russia — (IP)— The Communist International Monday altacked the "American bouregois" for the repeal of the arms embargo, and called on the workers of Great Britain and France to "go against those who favor continuation of an imperialistic war." The statement was issued in a sharply-worded manifesto, occuping four front-page columns in Pravad, Communist party newspaper, as the U. S. S. R. began a three-day celebration of the 22nd anniversary of the Communist revolution. Berlin "Disappointed" BERLIN, Germany —(/Pj— Disappointment over the fact thai the United States' vast war reserves have been made available to the Allies by the repeal o£ the arms embargo act became apparent Monday from tlio lone of morning paper editorials and inspired pronouncements. Nevertheless, comment on the United States' aclion in lifting the embargo was somewhat restrained; but in tcnsified sea warfare appeared as likely consequence. Germans Driven Back PARIS, France -(/P)~ Military sources reported Monday that German troops had occupied a small island in the Rhine, only to be driven back to their own bank of the river by fire from heavy mortars. The German units crossed to the unidentified island on the hitherto quiet southern flank of the Western front before French observes noted tlicir presence. Tile Germans hastily withdrew, it was said, under French fire. Russell K. M'Lain of Hope, Enlists in Army Russell K. McLain, 701 North Main, Sope, has been enlisted for the 65th Coast Artillery at Fort Scott, California and is now enroute to join his regiment. The District Recruiting Of- :icer at Little Rock states that over !40 young unmarried men of Arkansas Between the ages of 18 and 35 have en. .isted in the Regular Army since Dctober 2nd and have been sent to their new posts. Many more are applying every day. i Statement From Death-Bed Valid Supreme Court Upholds Attested Statement in Murder Case LTTLE ROCK — (XPj— The Arkansas Supreme Court held Monday that a dying declaration inlroduccd as evidence in a. trial can not be treated as hearsay testimony in the slate's courts. The ruling came in the affirmation of a five-year sentence assessed a- againsl Marvin Clcmenls, Ravenden mail carrier, for second degree murder in conneclion with the fatal shooting of Arson Higginbotham, brother of State Senator Gene Higginbotham, of Hardy, last March 20. The mail-carrier claimed self- defense. The state introduced an attested dead-bed statement made by Higgin- bolham in a Jonesboro hospital that he was unarmed at the time of the shooting, that Clements was the aggressor, and that the attack was made while he begged for his life. Bearden, Former Sheriff, Injured In Auto Accident Sustains Crushed Chest, Other Injuries, Near , Prescott MURPHY GIRL HURT Horse Slips to Pavement; School Teachers Are Improved Five Hope persons, injured in a series of week-end automobile and horse-back riding accidents, were be. lievcd Monday to be recovering in private homes and Julia Chester hospital. Most critical of the five is fonner Sheriff Jim Bearden who was injured about 1 a. m. Sunday when the automobile ho was driving left highway 67 at a curve 12 miles northeast of Hope and overturned. Bearden was taken to Cora Donne'll hospital in Prescott and then removed to Julia Chester hospital in Hope about 10 o'clock Sunday morning. " The former sheriff sustained a cursh ed chest, several broken ribs, ab' iminal and, kidney injuries. Dr. M. Lile, attending physician, said Monday that Bearden's general condition showed improvement and held (Continued on Page Four) • CRANIUM CRACKERS Great Inventors Americans have taken credit for their share of inventions. The items listed below were invented by Americans. From the list of names in each group select that of the person responsible for Die invention named. 1. Revolve: (a) Remington, (b) Coll, (c) Langley, (d) Browning. Z. Typewriter: (a) Hills, (b) Rand (c> Sholes and Glidden, (d) Ecli.son. o. Sewing machine; la) Howe, (b) Singer, (c) Wilson, (d) Morse. 4. Cotton gin: (a) Whitmore, (b) Whitney, (c) Bullock, (d) Fulton. 5. Steel: (a) Bradley, (b) Thomson, (c) Wright, (d) Kelly. Answers on Page Two Flint's Captain Tellsiofjireats German Lieutenant Threatened to Sink Captured Vessel BERGEN, Norway — (/Pj— Captain Joseph Gainard, describing the capture of. the American freighter City of Flint by a German prize crew, Monday said his captors threatened to sink the ship if his men gave them "any trouble." "This is a war measure," he quoted the German lieutenant as saying 'Whether any of us like it or not I must carry out my orders." volvcd in a quarrel and the shooting resulted. :s for his recovery. Developments the next two or three days are being closely watched. A Mr. Jobe of Nevada county was riding with Bearden at the tune of the accident. They were headed south toward Hope when the car left the highway at a curve and overturned. Jobe was not hurt seriously. Waitress Is Hurt Miss Evelyn Murphy, 21 employe of Checkered ,<pie,'i-yras. injured, at -^o'clock, Sunday afternoon when a horse" she was riding fell to the pavement with her on East Third street near Bundy's Service 'Station. She was taken to Julia Chester hospital where Dr. J. G. Martindale described the injuries as lacerated skull with brain concussion, lacerated left knee and sprained left shouU der. Her condition was unproved Monday and plans were made to remove her to her home on the Blevins highway. Reports said that the horse Miss Murphy was riding stepped on her. A second horse, ridden by Miss Ruth Coffman, also was reported to have stepped on Miss Murphy. Her condition, although painful is not believed serious. Mrs. Bryant Improved Mrs. Kelly Bryant, one of three Hope school teachers injured in an automobile collision 10 miles south of Arkadolphia last Thursday morning was removed to Julia Chester in Hope late Saturday afternoon from Townsend hospital at Arkadelphia. She was given a blood transfusion Saturday night and her condition Monday was improved, Dr. L. M. Lile, attending physician, reported. He expressed encouragement over the ankle injury. Mrs. Roy Stephenson and Miss Ruth Taylor, the other two injured Hope school teachers, remained in bed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stephenson on highway 67 east of Hope. Both are showing improvement, but Washington Negro Fatally Wounded Orie Wingfield, 33, Shot to Death by Albert Jackson, Negro Orie Wingfield, 33-year-old Washington negro, was shot and killed about 10 o'clock Saturday night at the home of Albert Jackson, negro, six miles east of Ozan. Sheriff C. E. Baker announced the arrest of Jackson for the fatal shooting. He is held in the county jail at Washington, Wingfield, a police character, was ^ uul al ^ al , owu , s improvement, out shot once, the bullet entering the it will be several days before they re- head. He died instantly. Baker said sume their duties as teachers in the Jackson and Wingfield became in- public schools here. The collision occurred when an automobile occupied by Mr. and Mrs. .~v...~ u . tumvuiit: uucuyieu uy ivxr. ana mis. The sheriff said Wingfield was armed Alfred Terrell of Curtis, Ark., sud- with a pistol when he went to the home denly appeared on the paved higher Jackson. way from a sideroad. What the Neutrality Act Does for United States Business U.S. S. R. Granting of credits to belligerents or solid- Arming of American merchant vessels re- Foreign vessels cannot fly fl afl O t the U S < a ion of oonlnbuUons for them, except for stricted to such small arms und ammunition to escape capture nor ,"n the? u o m rUkSn« rehe/ pf suffering eausecI by war, „ prohib- as are necessary for the preservation of disci- to indicate they are AmeriS Ss Vesd lieu by ncutidJjty bill. pbue aboard ship. so doing would bn barred to U. S ports Pacific Ocean CHINA i£vf ,,, TV^ JAPAN Kkri * Pacific Ocean British Empir* French Empire Neutral Notions Indian Ocean IL r Atlantic Ocean President cm- powered to bar subs, armed thips from U, B. American vessels may not sail m combat area shown on map, cannot carry passengers or goods to ports m this area. Prestdent is empowered to proclaim, as he has indicated he would, that American citizen* travel on belligerent ships in war waters at their own risk. Title to all goods shipped to combatants must be transferred before these items leave American shores. Munitions makers, exporters jj? u s t register,, list products, j

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