Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 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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Wednesday, November 15, 1939
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World-Wide News Covwafe Given Impartially by Aa«ociated Frew ~g^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Hope VOLUME 41—NUMBER 28 Star ARKANSAS - Considerable etmtf/ ness Wednesday nitfrt and 'Biur*. day; slightly warmer in northeast trtj #« central portions Wednesday night. , - * HOPE, ARKANSAS. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1939 PRICE 5c COPY CZECHS RISE AGAINST NAZIS W"fc •* ^Tl »*• •• iv •» >-*• • * • • ^.^ • •«« "~ --•-..— . i i .1 „, — _ __ _ _ __ _ _ ^^^^^^^^ Red Cross Fund Up to $436.25; Drive Here Is Continued Board of Directors Urge Workers Not to Slacken Campaign COUNTY QUOTA 1,100 Membership Solicitors Report Good Response Within the City Tlii! Kcil Cross Roll Cull membership climbed .substantially Wednesday ••i.s workers continued active in mt effort to reach (lie county's quota of 1,1011 memberships. Within the city workers were' still busy with n hoasc-to-housu canvass of every Ward in Hope. The Hed Cross fvmd jumped to $•1110.25 witlv the rcleiise of the third tabulation of funds from the Red Cross officer, First National Bank building. The buird of directors of (he county chapter uryed workers to continue their drive. The statement from the board follows: "As members of the board of directors of the Uempsleiid County Chapter of the American Red Cross we are well .satisfied with the results of this year's Roll Call to date. "There has been in the past, how- ci-cr, a tendency on the part of the workers to lessen their activity af- Jer Die fir.st two or three days of the drive in their own communities. Like- •'•ise, jxjrsojis not seen during this e often neglect to enlist as members. "We lake this opportunity to urge every worker to continue on the job until each adult in his assigned territory is given an opportunity to join the Red Cross for 19-10, and to urge every citi/.on who can possibly do so to help Hcmpslcad reach its assigned quota of 1,1000 members of enlisting immediately. 'We want to manic the many volunteer workers who are unselfishly giving of their time and energy in making this year's Roll Call a successful one." Previously Reported ...• $262.-10 Steven Under 1.00 Earl Russell • 1.00 G. T. Lawson 1.00 Polk Millinery Shop 1.00 Joe B. Greene .• l.OU 1'ilkinton & Hayes 1.00 Automotive Supply Co 1.00 Mr. Gus Hayncs- 1,00 Charley Hayncs Grocery 1.00 I-'. J. Holt 1.00 Gene White 1.00 J. S. Gibson Drug Co 5.00 C. C. Criner • 1.00 Dr. G. W. Allison 1.00 W. P. SingeliHon 1.00 Hugh Hall 1.00 Mrs. Jack Atkins ; 1.00 Miss Mary Carrigan ' 1.00 Mrs. Frank Johnson 1.00 Mrs. A. L. Black 100 Mr. A. L. Black 5.00 Mrs. W. G. Allison Mrs. Arch Moore Mrs. S'.vd McMalh . W. S. Atkins Mrs. \V. S. Atkins Martini Anne Atkins 1'llbert Jones .. • A. B. Paiion ...'. Mrs. Frank G. Ward Mrs. Louis Breed Miss Mamie Twitchell • Ur. Etta E. Clmmplin ... JJr. Charles A. Champlin Mrs. Jim McKinsey Or. Jim McKinsey Mr. Claude Nunn • Cash "Mislainimj" aiionyiiwiis Mi.s. It. A. B.iyell Mi. 1 -. Lillian Brian! . • Mrs. I). S. Jordon Mrs. Kemp Casey Mrs. H.- ( l|ili Bailey Mrs. C. S. l.owlhrnp . Mrs. Sid Heed Mrs. W. R. Hamilton • Mrs. O. L. Reed Mrs. 10. L. Hasscl Mrs George Ncwbcrn Hubert. Kdwin Ward Mrs. John I 1 . Co.\ '..... .".. Mrs. Lamar Cox Miss Fontaine Mrs. Johnnie McCiibe Frank McLarty Jr. . .. .. Mrs. 'lom Mi-Larly Mary Claude Fletcher . Mrs. Blanche Cannon New Theatre Mrs. John P. Vescy Mrs. Mary Summers '.. James William Cantley George ftubcrn Hubert LaGrone Jr. Robert. LaGrone Sr Beryl Henry . J. H. Jones .. . Foy 11. uammons W. C. Brasher Thomas Cannon R. K. Jackson Ruth Taylor ... J. W. Sangee Alice Henry Dick Ligon Mrs. Roy Allison Mary Billingsley J.OO 1.00 J.OO 5.W) J.OO .1.00 1.00 1.00 J.OO 1.00 1.00 J.OO 1.00 I .(1(1 1.00 1.0(1 10.00 1.00 J.OII 1(10 1.00 1.00 i.oo 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .5(1 i.OO 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 J.OO 1.00 J.OO 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 i.OO 1.00 Clarksviile Will Present Veteran Team Here Friday Crimson Cyclone Has Won Six, ITied One and Lost One Game JUNIOR GAME HERE Texarkana, Texas, Junior Squad to Battle Hope 7:30 Thursday Clarksviile High School football team with a record of six victories, it tic with IIol Springs and a 6 to 0 loss to Fort Smith last week, will present a veteran .squad Jiere Friday night. The Crimson Cyclone will have a veteran at each position with the exception of Right Guard Garrcn, a 156-pound who is playing his first year of football. The Crimson team will have two hard runners in Scarborough, 175- pound quarterback, and Dclmonego, 168-pound fullback. Bock and Boggs at the halfback posts arc experienced players. The heaviest man in the line is Rigl'.t Tackle Smith at 181 pounds. The Claik.sville squad: Mickey, left end 1G7 Allison, left tackle 165 Warren, left guard 154 Ogilvie, center 1G3 Garren, right guard 1515 Smith, right tackle 18-1 Snow, right ciid .- 152 Scarborough, quarterback 175 Bock, left half M<j Boggs, righthalf ; 154 Delmoncgo, fullback 168 Reserve Players Wilson, left end .- 148 Kraus, left tackle 166 Willey, left guard 142 Yarbrough, center , 157 Clark, right guard 185 Lambert, right tackle 188 O'Neal jrhtg end 163 McNally, quarterback 144 Russell, left half 148 Thompson, right half 126 Poynor, fullabck 142 Drill on Passes Dummy scrimmage and pass defense was on the Bobcat drill program for Wednesday afternoon. Coach Mammons reported that he would continue to work with John Bcckworth mid Phil Keith in an effort to dc- velopc some dependable replacement backs. David Colcman, who has been injured since the Blythcvillc game, is again working out with the squad and Coach Mammons has hopes that he will be ready for the Clarksviile game by Friday. Junior Giimc Thursday In the meantime, the Junior High School squad was preparing for its engagement here Thursday night, with the Texarkana, Texas, Junior team. The Junior game begins at 7:30 o'clock. Ten-minute quarters will be pbycd. The admission, 5 and 25 cents. Farm Problem Is Unsolved as Yet Still Blocking U. S. Recovery, Tuber Tells National Grange PKOlilA, 111. -(/!•)- Louis J. Tabor, master of the National Grange, told the ui-gunixiilitiii'ii convention Wcdtics- ilay that "We have not yet solved the farm problem; it. remains one of the great unanswered steps toward recovery." (Continued ou Page Four) A Thought For wrath killed) man, and envy slayel one. — Job 5:2. the foolish h the silly CRANIUM CRACKERS Identifying Presidents From the thumb-nail sketches below, identify the president described in each group. 1 Graduate of Princeton, helped draft Virginia Slate constitution, married Dolly Payne, secretary of slate under Jefferson. 2. Keclor and chancellor of William and Mary college, elected governor of Virginia, elected to U. S. Senate, married twice. 3. Ohio newspaper editor, called armament conference, died in San Francisco. Baptist. 4. Vice president under /ach- ary Taylor, chancellor of Uni- vt-rsity of Buffalo, .stale comptroller of New York, unsuccessful Wig candidate for governor of New York. 5. Shot and wounded in Milwaukee, police commissioner of New York. Harvard graduate, big game hunter. A.'.rncrs en 1'uijt Two Born 30 Years Too Soon, This First Hope Football Team Played Without Benefit of Big Stadium Crowd BACK ROW, left to right—Harold Oastler, Arthur Barlow, Percy G. Cross, coach; Otis Brazel, Young- Foster, assistant coach; and Frank Ethridge. ALONE IN MIDDLE ROW—Will Green FRONT ROW, left to i-i ff ht—Harry Sullivan, Esquige Knighton. Will Van He-user, Everts Yates, Fred Wright, Lee Atkins, Ernest Wing-field, Dick Swiceg-oods. This was Hope's first football team, known as the Town Team; the date was about 1906, and several of the players arc well known here today. The Town Team preceded-the high school team by several years. The photograph shows the boys on their practice field on South Hervey street, now a thickly settled residential district. Their ball games were played, however, on a field near the L. & A. "Y", in the neighborhood of the Hope Basket company factory site. The present Hope High School color scheme—red and white—was chosen by this team. And, being a town team, the coaches played as frequently as the boys did . . No record of how their 1906 season came out is available. ' Sl Demonstration of Students Quickly Quelled, However 2,000 Stud"ente" -March by i Bier of Comrade Who Was Killed ' . JAPS STRIKE AGAIN Army and Navy Forces Seek to Improve Hold '" on South China PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia— (IP)— Two ' thousand Czech students demonsiratedV Wednesday against the German protectorate government, but were dispersed before clashing with police. ' ' The youths attempted to escort the body of a student who died of injuries October 28 to a railway stat' • • ' ion. By the Associated Press Japanese landing forces started 'a , .new South China drive Wednesday > that promised major military developments sooner than Europe's stalemated Western front, where the armies of the great powers face one another in-relative inactivity. The combined Japanese army and navy forces landed near Pakhoi on the Kwantung coast, and headed in-" land against the Chinese defenders. The new drive was apparently aimed at getting a stronger grip on the South China coast. — Photo 190G by the late W. O. Shipley F.D. Not to Seek Place in Primary President Will Probably Pass Up the Preferential Primaries WASHINGTON -VI 1 )— Persons high in Democratic pnrly councils predicted Wednesday President Roosevelt would make no fight for Democratic convention delegates in the preferential primaries next spring. They expressed the opinion that, even if the president intended to run for a third term he would not authorize use of his name on primary ballots in states dates' con.scnl. requiring Mrs. Elton Cummings of Blevins Dies Thursday IMIKSCOri'-Mre. Annum- Cuiii- miiigs, tigcd 20, wife of Elton Cum- miiig.s of Blovins route one, died at tile Cora Donnell Hospital here Tuesday morning. Funeral services will be hrld ;it Marlbrook church at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, conducted by the Rev. John While. Beside (lie husband !hc deceased i.s survived by her mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. Mellon White and one brother, Merlon While, iill uf Ihc lileviii.s cumiiiiinil.v. Seek Commutation for Carson Death Sentence LITTLE HOCK -</l'l— Governor Bailey Wednesday received a score of requests and a voluminous petition that he commute to a life sentence the death sentence given Joel Carson, .scheduled to die December 1 for the slaying of Slate Hospital Guard J. B.' Keller. It' s a Swell War —-For Deer LUZEHNE, Switzerland —(/Vi— Like most countircs in western Europe Switzerland banned all hunting when the Swiss unity was mobilized in September, but Swiss farmers are complaining that the deer have grown so bold they're a nuisance. Red deer, for years plentiful in the forest cantons on the Alpine foothills, have not taken to wandering in farmers' fields and grazing with the cattle in pasture Bank Robbers in Pleas of Guilty Sparkman Trio Remanded to Jail in Lieu of $50,000 Bonds LITTLE ROCK —(/I 5 )— Three men arrested near Malvcrn for the $3,000 robbery November 9 of the Sparkman bank pleaded guilty when arraigned here Wednesday on federal charges. The trio were booked as: Vaulrot, 41, Church Point, La., Otis Ewin«, 34, Port Arthur, Texas; and Burl Tnimcl 22, Beaumont, Texas. Congressmen Are Invited to Parley Bailey Asks Them to Attend Merit System 1 l Conference • "*~«.-•-'•' LITTLE ROCK —(/P)— Governor Bailey announced Wednesday he would extend invitations to the state's seven congressmen to attend a conference here November 23 between the regional Social Security Board representations on the board's request that a merit personnel system be established in state agencies using federal funds. M. Guggenheim, Cooper Magnate, Is Dead at 81 NEW YORK —(A 1 )— M. Guggenheim, 81, capitalist and member of a famous copper mining family, died Wednesday. Long identified with philanthropic work in New York, he died at his Fifth avenue home after several days', illness. Gamblers' Wire Services Closed They were returned (jf $50,000 bonds. lo jail in lieu Georgia Reports New Gold Strike Hicli Lode Uncovered in Century-Old Mine Near IMHLONKCiA, Gas. -(/!')- A new ynld strike, bearing ii lode of bonanza oi't! which ;i stfilc geologist said athiiyeil ?CiO,00(> ;i ton, was disclosed W<v|nr;,d;iy by I he operators of Ihc ccnlury- old Calhoun mini 1 , three milfs wjiilli of here. — ..... — *»e«»~--- --------:ill Days I'-or Offidn (IKKKLKV, Colo— (/\'t— Lee Kldred. 17, high school football guard, has discovered (here is a place on Main street for gridiron tactics. Strolling along (lie avenue he hciird .someone shout: "Shoplifter! Stop him!" Elrcd saw a man running toward an alley, gave pursuit, and performed the sort of tackle his coach had been teaching him for weeks. The operation was a .success. Elrod's "opponent" was tossed for i\ 30-day loss. BKRNE, Switzerland —(/I 1 )— Swiss military authorities have asked the governments of a number of cantons in tile fortified or frontier zones of Switzerland to refuse to issue or renew licenses to foreigners for running restaurants, inns or hotels. •' Mj Swiss counter-espionage agents have found that restnurants, inns and hotels operated by foreigners in Switzerland have in some cases become c.spiomigc Drouth Relieved in the Midwest Heaviest Rains Occur in Texas, Louisiana and Arkansas WWASHINGTON — (ff>> — The Weather Bureau said Wednesday that rainfall the past week had relieved drouth conditions and benefited fall- seeded grains and revived pastures over large areas of the Midwest. Tho heaviest rains occurcd in north •astern Texas and northern Louisiana, Arkansas and ern Kansas. Missouri, and cast- Down Because of Government Opposition CHICAGO —(fP>- The nation-wide Rae News Service and Turf Information Network, serving thousands of bookmakers across the country, will suspend business Wednesday counsel for the system announced in federal court. Attorney Wcymoulh Kirkland told Judge James H. Wilkcrson that Operal tor M. L. Annenberg had decided to dissolve the system because of government opposition to its operations. Cotton NEW YORK-l/l'i—December cotton opened Wednesday ;il 5).59 and closed at 9.50-51. Middling spot closed 9.71. nominal. California Mayor Slain by Of f icers Long Beach Mayor and His Bodyguard Shot Down by-Policeman- LOND BEACH, Calif, -(ff-)- Mayor Louis F. Edwards was shot and killed, and his bodyguard, Patrolman James Walsh, was wounded Wednesday on the steps of the major's home. Soon afterward, Patrolman Alvin Doolcy presented himself to police for questioning. Dooley last week was defeated for re-election as president of Ihe Patrolman's Benevolent association by Walsh, whom the mayor favored as a 'candidate. Witnesses told police that as the mayor and bodyguard cmerked from the house Dooley opened fire. Band Mothers Net $22.12 From Sponsoring Show A spokesman for the Hope Band Auxiliary reported Wednesday that the organization netted $22.12 from sponsoring The Great Virgil, magician, at Hope city hall Tuesday night. The spokesman said the bottom floor of the auditorium was filled and reported that the magician and his company of workers staged a good show. SERIAL STORY 5 WOULD KILL BY TOM HORNER COPYRIGHT, tB3S. hlEA SERVICE, CHAPTER 1 "I will be killed tonight! . "My luck has run out. I have bcc7t warned. That anonymous telephone call. The black cat f/ia.1 ran. across the driveway tonight. Third, light on a match. "I've Imd special police posted all around, the house but they can't save me. But before I die—• "There arc /ivc 7>pr."oii,v tclio would rnther sec me dead than aline. Mi/ wife, Helen Be»- thornc; William. Alston, tnij father-in-law and former partner; Joey di Torio, the gangster; a woman iiamed Ara and an old prospector, known as 'Big Red.' "I hate all of them and I know they hate me. I leave this list that the police may know one of these five would kill me~" * * * ARNOLD BKNTHOHNK smiled —a bitter, twisted smile-—as he read tho words he had just written. They would pay—all of them — for hating Arnold Bentborne. In life he had ruled them all. In death he would still .retain his power ovi-r them. They would (Coiltinucd t'l! P«|e Illustrations b\> Ed CuiiJer. "YOU!" Benthorne gasped. ... A revolver slione in the Ight. The round black hole held Benthorne's hypnotized gaze. History of Bee Is Heard by Kiwanis S. E. McGregor Speaker; Tolleson Is New Club President , «• , '5. E.''McGregOTr^ifieepeiK'of t tHe"*| Bees," at the University of Arkansas Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station, brought the Hope Kiwanis club Wednesday noon an amazing and fascinating life-history of the bee. He told of the skill, ingenuity and devotion of the bee and of the'history of bees at the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment station. Mr. McGregor appeared on a program arranged by A. W. Stubbeman. past president of the club. Recently-elected new officers of the club are: Paul Tolleson, president; Ched Hall, vice-president; J. F. Peterson, secretary-treasurer. Board of Directors for the new year: Byron Evans, Olin Lewis, James Pilkinton, Cliff Stewart, Johnnie Wade, Charles Tarpley and A. W. Stubbeman. A. E. Stonequist has charge of next week's program. Band Director Thomas Cannon was a guest of the club Wednesday. Electricity in Air Hinders Breathing May Account for That Feeling of Suffocation in Crowds By HOWARD W. BLAESLEE AP Science Editor NEW YORK — Electricty is the explanation of the feeling of suf....focal- ion in badly ventilated, crowded room. Tliis is (ho report of Prof| Dr. A. L. Tchijevskyq, of Moscow, to the International Congress of Biophysics, Biocosmics and Biocracy. The ele- tricity is due to charged particles of nir. Air nlwasy contains many charged^ particles, called ions, some of them positive, others negative Prof. Tchi- jcvsky found, however, that when breath is exhaled, there is a large increase in the number of charged: particles. The increase is almost wholly in positive particles. This is equivalent lo exhaling a little positive electricity into the air. In laboratory experiments, Prof. Tchijevsky says, he has proved that these positive electrical particles slow, down the "exchange" of gases in the lungs. Exchange weans taking up oxygen from the air and giving off carbon dioxide froro the Jungs. Consequently, in the crowded room, the lungs have to work a little harder, not because of lack of oxygen in tho air, but duo to the positive electricity. As a further demonstration of this, Prof. Tchijsky experimented with air .•ontaining an excess of negative* electrical particles and found that this kind of electricity speeds up the breath ing "exchange." , There are in existence just 25 garments made of chinchilla pelts before trapping the animal was forbidden. Most of the garments are in the possession of royalty. They are valued at from ?SO,000 to ?130,QOO.

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