Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 25, 1939
Page 1
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Plan Now to Attend Cornerstone Ceremony for World-Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope VOLUME 41—NUMBER 37 Star The Weather AHKANSAS-Fair slightly colder in northeast portion Saturday night; Sunday fair. -f HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25,1939 PRICE 5c COPY NEUTRALS HIT BY BRITISH Red Cross Reports by Ozan. Goodlett Sends Total $73.29 Weisenberger Urges All Rural Chairmen to Complete Drive 3 HAVE REPORTED Ozan Sends in $20.50 and Goodlett Community Reports $17.20 Iloyce Wcisenbcrgcr, cliaiiinnn of the Kcd Cross Roll Call in the county outside oC Ho|)c, reports encouraging reports from nil ruriil townships. "It looks like nil will be able by hard work on the part of the volunteer workers to go over Hie top." Wcisen- bci'KCr said. However, he warned that the deadline for the drive to close, November lit), is- almost ul hand. For that reason he urges all workers to either briny to his office or to mail to him their report not Inter than Tuesday. November 28, in order Dial he can have the final report ready by November DO. Mr. Wci.senbergcr feels that the successful work in Hope on (he part of Mrs. Martindnlc and her workers has been an inspiration to all rural chairmen and in part responsible for the fact lhat all runt) areas that have reported to (late have exceeded last year's totals for the area. Ozau Report Mrs. Wilbur Jones, chairman. Ted Milkey Jr., 331G County Avc., Tcxarkanu, Ark $1.00 Wilbur D. Jones 1.00 H. C, Murphy , 1.00 John H. Barrow 1.00 Mis.*C. "M, IrVni '...., '.: , l.tXi J. T. NcLson 1.00 1>. W. F. Robins 1.00 C. D. Ball 1.00 Karl Robins 1.00 Billy Fred Robins 1.00 Somebody Loves Him, Anyway LOUISVILLE, Ky .-(/]>)—John Luther Callaway, G-foot, 6-inch, 215-pound Centcrtown, Ky., giant, was too much of ii good thing, the Marine Corps decided in rejecting his enlistment application. Sergeant Homer Callahan explained the Marines couldn't go in for extremes of building because of their service in foreign lands. "Suppose we were in China or the Philippines," the sergeant said, "and a man of Callu- way's size needed a pair of shoes. You couldn't get them over there mid it might take weeks to have them shipped." So Callaway went to the Coast Artillery station and enlisted in the regular army. He was accepted. Malvern Defeats Hot Springs 13-0 Port Smith Wins Over North Little Rock by 13 to G HOT SPRINGS, Ark.-Malvern High School's eleven handed Ihe Hot Springs Trojans their fourth defeat of the season, 13 to 0. here Friday night. The visitors outplayed the Trojans all the way. Hot Springs didn't get past Malvern's 40-yard line until late in the last quarter. Malvern Scored ils first touchdown in the second quarter when Fowler passed 17 yards to Johnson, who caught the ball on the goal line. Rowc kicked the extra point. Malvern scored again in the last two minutes of the third quarter. Bccson passed 30 yard.; to Ross, who went over untouched. Earl King K. Hasclman '. Mrs. W. T. Baber C. K. Osborn J. K. Green Cecil A. Walker W. M. Thornton .... Mrs. P. E. Citly .... Ed Walker M. G. Crane J. B. Robins Autrey Smeacl .... M. D. McKnighl .... Milam Green (iooillrt Report Elizabeth Hanna, chairman. F. B. Hanna Mrs. Floyd Matthews Mrs. B. F. Goodlett J. !•'. Stuart Edna Earl Hanna Mrs. Kate Goodlett Mrs. L. D. Fletcher Frank Burke G. B. Sluarl Willie Stuart Mrs. G. B. Sluarl Doris Stuart Luck Cowling Mrs. John Green Mrs. Shej) Reed Babe Hincs Chiis. Locke H. O. Sluarl Sloman Goodlel Leon Hines Johnny Heed Shirley Stuitft Miss Ella Fontaine M. T. Conway Abram Gamble ICJbtTt Gamble 1.00 1.00 1.00 l.OU 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 1.00 .25 1.00 .50 .50 1.00 .25 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .25 .20 .25 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 M .50 .25 .50 $17.20 Sluiirl family of four Total 100';.-G. B. persons. The following children of Evergreen negro school, C. A. Moore, teacher; Frances Thomas, Dorothy Lee Belk, Thomas Belk, Melvin Stuart, H. C. Sluart, Pauline Moore, Essie Dean Stuart, Ralph Sluarl, Mary Lee Green, Dorothy May Green, Inez Green, Sammy Lee Green, Penn While, Jr., lutal contribution .54 Previously reported Botlraiv Township ?35.0S Total Gv.an and Goodletl 38.2-1 Total to date $73.29 Spare-Time Literati— 3 Years, 1 Book OMAHA, Neb.-j/l'j-A young taxicab driver and his still younger brother—a bus- depot porter—have written u book. It's called "The Ridgewood Murders," and a publisher has accepted it. It look Martin Hume, 28. and his 22- .ve-.-ir-old brother. Can- Lyle, three years to turn out Ihe book, slarlcd when both were .students at Wessington Springs, S. D., junior college. Martin, who driven the cub. wurkn 10 hours a day and collaborates with Carr Lyle, who has only a purl-time job. when both can get together. They've started another book. in. Smith Beiils N. L, K, FORT SMITH—An offensive which ncted two touchdowns in the fiisl half carried Ihe Fort Smith Grizzlies lo 13-to-G victory over the North Little Rock Wildcats before more than 3,500 fans here Friday night. The victory was the fourth for the Grizzlies, beaten only by Pine Bluff in Arkansas High School conference play. Jt was North Lille Rock's fourth defeat in conference completion. Credit for the victory goes to a group of (launch Fort Smith linesmen who made two gallant goal line stands. El Dorado Smashes Fordyee EL DORADO, Ark.—El Dorado Wildcats celebrated their llth annual homecoming game Friday night by holding a track meet at the expense of the hapless Fordycc Rcdbugs 65 to G. Practically every reserve on the El Dorado bench got a chance. After the El Dorado third string had gone inlo Ihe game in Ihe final quarter, Fordyee used a couple of long passes to move the ball into scoring territory. Hardeman plunged the ball across. Fordycc failed to convert. A Thought It is the enemy whom we do not .ispccl who is the most danger- it is utt. ciiuin^' \\J suspect who is the ous. Rojas. Christmas Carols Through the Ages 0 LITTLE TOWN OF BETHLEHEM ) little town of Bethlehem! How still we sec thee lie; Above thy deep and dream- Jess sleep The silent stars go by , , ." One of the youngest of the carols, this one has a purely American origin. It was written in 1868 by Phillips Brooks, Philadelphia minister, for the children in his Sunday School classes to sing. Shoeing Days Christmas Judges and Clerks Are Announced for Election Tuesday City Democratic Central Committee Announces Officials NEW ELECTION LAW Only Names of Candidates In Ward 2 and 3 to Appeal- on Ballot The City Democratic Central committee immmncol Saturday Ihe appointment of judges and clerks for Ihe municipal primary election next Tuesday, November 28. Candidates in the municipal clccl- ion will be nominntcd for city attorney, cily recorder and one alderman for each of the four wards. Due to the new election law, calling for a preferential primary, only 1hc names of candidates for alderman in Wards two and three will appear on the ballot Tuesday. In these two Wards candidates number more Ihnn two. A second election will then be held for nomination of candidates where there appears two or less for if- ficcs. Candidates for alderman in Ward Two are: Doclson. ETAO L. A. Keith, Jesse, Brown, Jim Dodson. Candidates for iildermcn in Ward Three are: Roy Johnson, Tom Evans and Ross Spears. Judges and Clerks Ward 1—Judges: Roy Anderson, B. R. Hamm, J. M. Harbin, Alternate Judges, Doraey McRae. L, M. Boswcll, L. Carter Johnson. Clerks: William Cantley, C. F. Routon, Si-.,. Alternate Clerks: Wills Garrett Smith, J. W. Davis,. Sheriff: T. ! Crosnoc. Ward 2 Judges: R. E. Cain, George McDowell, E. N. Bacon. Allernalc Judges: E. N. May .Frank Trimble, R. L. Patterson. Clerks: Lane Taylor T. S. Cornelius. Alternate Clerks: Randolph Crutchfield Paul Philbrick. Sheriff: T. J. Beard: Ward 3 Judges: B. L. RelUg Ed. McCorklc.Hollis Purtlc. Allernalc Judges, Tom Rowland. T. R. Bryant, Clyde Zinn. Clerks: Billy Wimbcrlcy, Bernard O'Stccn. Allernalc Clerks, N. T. Jewell, Claude Taylor. Sheriff: Tom Billingslcy. Ward 4 Judges; * W. W. Complon, Marvin Wallcrson, W. H. Boyclt. Alternate Judges: Carl Smith, W. H. A. Schnciker, F. G. Ward Clerks: L. B. Breed, D. C. What ley. Alternate Clerks: Cliff Stewart, E. S. Franklin. Sheriff, Charles Hanson, Si: Absentee Officials: Judges—John L. Wilson W. A. Lew is, P. E. Brianl. Alternate Judges: J. F. Gorin, Joe Coleman, J. E. Ward. Clerks: Dale Jones Maxificld Walker. Alternate- Clerks: W. E. White, J. S. Gibson, Jr. Sheriff J. W. Turner. Jap-U.S. Split Is Likely Event for the Coming Year Tokyo Says U. S. Won't Recognize "New Order" in Orient Invention's Mother OKLAHOMA CITV—l/l'j—Seeking a way to save her chrysanthemum beds from frost, Mrs. B. R. Ticknor erected canvas tents over them and heated the tents with electric lights. The scheme worked and Mrs. Ticknor walked away with most of (he honors at. the Oklahoma City chrysanthemum show —15 blue ribbons. Many Hungarian women, go hare- lieuded until they marry, then never appear with uncovered heads. Announcements Must Be Signed Within the last several weeks The Star has received a number of announcements which, because their senders failed to sign name and address, can not be published. Signatures are not printed, but the authority back of the announcement must be known to the management before it can be used. This rule is enforced absolutely in announcements concerning weddings, engagements, births and deaths. If any subscriber has sent such an announcement to us and failed to get it published it is because the «(Hioufiecmcnt was not signed—and unsigned communications are treated alike, even though the omission is tin oversight. A TREATY-BREAKER U. S. in Thinly-Veiled Threat to Retaliate by Trade Penalty By I'HESTON GKOVER WASHlNGTON-Thc State Department is keeping a weather eye out on Europe but the real trouble spot for this country just now is Japan. Jt will be the headline-maker around the first of the year. It would be hard to find two nations so actively engaged in ruffling each other's feelings while at peace as the United Stales and Japan. Naturally, both sides claim to be rifiht. Each claims the other is pursuing a course which fails to take into consideration the realities of the situation. Pro and Con Japan insists that the United Slates, along with all other non-Oriental nations-, /ails to "understand" that there is a "i1ow order" in the Orient. The assertion that others do not "understand" the peculiar problems of the Orient is a favorite one of the Japanese. On the contrary, the United States declares it very well understands the situation. Japan, says the United States, deliberately set out to make over China in its own image, all in violation of international law and in violation of treaties Japan had signed with other countries. » Debate Goes On The Japanese always insists that the United States is being vised by the British as a catspaw to protect British intcrosls in the Orient. The United States says its interest is governed by a large concept—equality of opportunity once agreed to by a group of nations cannot be changed simply by one nation. "Failure to observe that principle," ,said Ambassador Grew in a comprc^ hcnsive statement to the Japanese of the U. S. position, "breeds international friction and ill-will, with consequences injurious to all countries, including in particular those countries which fail to observe it." ', Japan apparently forgot to read closely enough the part of that sentence after the last comma. Also it evidently forgot to read the next part of the same paragraph, in which Grew said: "Observance of that principle (of equal opportunity) promotes the opening of trade channels thereby making available the markets, the raw materials and the manufactured pro-ducts of the community of nations on a mutually and reciprocally beneficial basis." Reprisals Grow That should have told Japan that such things as embargoes of raw materials were being discussed in the United Slates. But Japan didn't take the hint. The annoying blockade of the British area in Tientsin—includ- ing the public shippings and searching—was extended in part to Americans. Reprisal came fairly fust. Senator PiUinan, chairman of the foreign relations committee, who frequently acts under Stale Department guidance, introduced a resolution calling for an embargo against Japan. Hot on its- heels came the U. S. denunciation of the 28-year-old Iradc treaty with Japan. If the United Stales hud wanted simply to exert pressure on Japan, it could have clone so forfecully and effectively while negotiating a new trca- .l.v. But just now it is popular fo lash Ihe Japanese, so they got it in the teeth. The Japanese have replied in kind. .Within Ihe past few days a detailed report was filed with Ihe State Department of the increasing restrictions imposed by Japanese on Yankee operations in China. Sale of Car Tags Lagging in Hope Must Purchase 1939 Tags Before 1940 License Can Be Issued Kd Van Sickle of the Revenue Dc- parlinont announces that (he sale of aulo tags are very slow. The department wishes to announce again that it will be necessary for all cans lhat ;ire junv operating wilh- out. 193!) tags must procure same before 1'J'IU tags can be purchased. A drive will be skirted by the department next week on all cars nol Guarding Georgia's Bonanza •o U.S.Maneuvers to Be Greatest Ever Third Infantry Likely to Be Called Out Next Spring ' WASHINGTON -(#)- The Department of War, it was reported reliably Saturday is considering using the Third infantry division of some 8,000 officers and men early next year in joint army-navy maneuvers of unprecedented magnitude. The maneuvers are to be on the Pacific coast, possibly in conjunction with the annual war games of the fleet. S Hurt in Dodge Strikers'Rioting CIO Tieup Continues, With 58,000 Chrysler Men Out of Work DETROIT, Mich. —UP)— A barrage of bricks and stones injured eight persons and resulted in 22 arrests Friday but failed to prevent 57 workers from passing a ClO-Unitcd Automobile Workers picket iino and entering the closed Dodge main plant of Chrysler Corporation. The first mass violence of the 50-day-old contract dispute between the UAW-CIO and the corporation came a few hours before negotiations for settlement were adjourned for the week-end with "no progress' reported. Arthur E. Raah, chairman of the stale Labor Mediation Board, said lhat a recess until Monday was decided on "in the hope the parties can produce some new idca.s Negotiations have dcacliicked on the issues of union wage demands and a demand by the corporation for assurance lhat the request of a CIO forcmn's union for a bargaining conference will not be* renewed. Two policemen were among the injured in the picket-line clash at the Dodge plant, closing of which forced •suspension of operations at other Chrysler units and brought idleness to 58,000 Chrysler employes. The injured officers are Lieut. Marvin Berry and Patrolman Thomas Burke. Bolii suffered head injuries. • CRANIUM CRACKERS ———- _ _ . ._. - —„, Dams in U. S. The names, at least, of some of the largest dams in the United Stales are familiar lo most people. Try to identify the dam indicated in each group below. The stale in which the clam is located and the river on which the dam is built are the key lo the answer. l.Tho dam is in Oregon and on Ihe Colombia river. 2. Workers completed thu dam in 1936. U is on the Ari/.ona- Noviida border, on the Colorado river. 3. The dam is in Arizona, on the Salt river. 4. The daw is in Wasliiiigtu/i, on the Columbia river, 5. The dam is completed in 1939. It is in Acnnessee on the Clinch river. oT.il Page \vu Mexico to Sell StolenOilinlLS. Exporting of Oil to Europe Is Blocked by British Fleet MEXICO CITY, Mexico —(/R— Officials of Pctroleos Mexicanos, gov- ernmcnt.controllcd oil administration, Friday night confirmed that negotiations virtually had been completed with a United States concern to dispose of Mexico's entire exportable oil production, about 88,000 barrels-daily. The name of the American agency, the price fixed, Icrm of Uic contract and other details of the reported agreement were closely guarded. It could not be determined whether the American company had contracted actually to buy all Mexico's oil exports, or would merely serve as a sales agent. The new contract would supersede Mexico's commitments to Germany. Italy and South American countries, including Brazil and Argentina. These contracts have, infact, been almost inoperative since outbreak of the European war. The strain placed on Mexican economy by the virtual disappearance of the nation's foreign oil markets was said to have enhanced attractiveness of the American deal. Mexico's foreign outlets have been virtually closed by the British blockade of Germany failure of Italy to provide tankers to ship the oil contracted fro under her rayon-oil agreement wilh Mexico, and Mexico's, lack of tankers with which to transport oil to South America. Although Mexico's petroleum administration announced in October that new contracts had been let which would take care of all exportable oil into 1940, it is known thai Mexico's oil exports have declined nearly 58 percent over July when large shipments were going lo Germany and Italy. Total July exports were 2,440,684 barrels. The reported American contract woulld not imperil Mexico's million dollar crcdil with Germany, representing oil shipments for which Germany has not paid. It was said the unpaid balance was deposited in a German bank 1o the account of the Mexican government. U. S. Destroyer Is Aground at Capes Yarnell, Recently Reconditioned, Aground Off Virginia NORFOLK, Va. —(/P;— The reconditioned destroyer Yarncll of the Atlantic squadron drifted agroud early Saturday while at anchor inside the i.Virginia capes, but it was said to be in no immediate danger. Convict Paroled, Paint Job No Good Was the Only Man Who Knew How to 'Bake" License Plates FRANKFORT, Ky. — (IP)— When a convict behaves himself he can't be kept in prison indefinitely—even if he is an expert in the process of "baking" the paint on the state's automobile licens plates. That, in effect, was the explanation o£ Frank Tanner, assistant state purchasing agent, for the numbers on many 1939 tags fad ing and becoming almost indistinguishable. Answering numerous complaints, including one from Louisville police that the faded tags hampered law enforcement, Tanner xplaind. A life termer in the stale prison, whrc the plates are made, "baked" the paint on the plates for nearly 12 years. Last year he was released on parole. His successor didn't bake the plates enough. "We saw lo it Ihe 1940 plates were well baked," Tanner said. 'They arc perfect." Carcfiily, There! ROANOKE, Va.—l/l'j—While Uie defendant, charged with drawing a pistol on another, was being tried, the complainant listened to lawyers argue until he got Ihe hang of things. Then, when the defendant denied the charge, the complainant rose from his seat and interposed: "Your honor, please, I object to all thai." The judge warned the complainant he must be quiet or go to jail himself. Only Three Tickets Sold for Special Football Train Hope football fans who desire to ride a special train to Pine BLui'f next Thursday for the championship football game between the Bobcats and Zebras must make up their minds by 3 o'clock Monday afternoon. The Athletic committee must inform railroad officials at lhat hour. It takes time to complete arrangements for a special train. Up until noon Saturday only three persons had laid their "money on the line" at the office of Roy Anderson. Promises don't count. Hound trip fare to Pine Bluff is $2.75. The Athletic committee must guarantee 200 adult tickets. That's $550. If the comnu'tee has sold 100 ickets by 3 (/clock Monday afternoon the special train will be chartered. The high fdiool band and football squad would account for the other 100 tickets. If you want to ride the train, go to the office of Koy Anderson before 3 o'clock Monday afternoon and pay your $2.75. That's the zero hour. Neutrals' Rights Are Subordinate to War/They Say Long List of Nations Protests Proposed Seizures at Sea THE BRITISH REPLY German Mine Campaign, Makes Export Blockade Necessary LONDON, Eng. —</P)— Mounting neutral protests failed to sway Great' Britain Saturday from her determination to intensify the economic war on Germany by seizing German'ex-' ports. The list of countries which have made or plan to make representations against -the British decision' includes the Netherlands, Belgium, Italy, Japan, Sweden and Denmark. The last three were added Saturday. There were indications that Britain' would reply that the protest should be addressed to Germany, whose mine campaign the British asserted called for an export blockade. German bombers appeared over the. Shetland islands Saturday for the ninth time in four weeks; and air raid warnings also were sounded near the important Clydesdale shipbuilding cen tor in southwest Scotland. Report to Washington WASHINGTON —(/P>— An authoritative spokesman said Saturday Great Britain believed the rules bf war •superseded the rules of neutrality laid down in this country's neutrality act, . British embassy officials declared it was impossible for any' country, by domestic legislation, to immunize its' shipping from seizure, British Camouflage, Charge BERLIN, Germany — (fl 1 )— The German high command said Saturday that a British auxiliary warship of 7,000 tons, camouflaged as a Netherlands merchatman and used as a, "U-boat trap," had been sunk by a German submarine. On the Western front local scouting activity and weak artillery fire at several points were reported by the German communique. Rumania Cracks Down BUCHAREST, Rumania —</P>— Rumania's new government, acting to conserve the country's resources for possible war use, prohibited Saturday the exportation of barley and vegetable products, but granted a permit for exportation of % million dollars worth of petroleum and an equal amount of other products to Clovacia, German protectorate, to pay for munitions. Yerger to Battle for Championship Tigers Whip Conway 320; Go to Pine Bluff Next Week The Yerger High School football team ran wild here Friday afternoon to swamp the Conway Black Bears, 32 to 0. The victory was the eighth of the season. The Yerger team upheld its record of being imscored on this season, although Conway was within Hope's 5-yard line twice during the game, but was unable to penetrate the Hope line. The Tigers go to Pine Bluff next Wednesday to battle Corbin High of lhat city for the state championship. Corbin High barely nosed out Conway last week, 8 to 0, and the Tigers have high hopes of defeating Pine Bluff for the championship. The Yerger team scored in every quarter against Conway and during the last half the second team took over. Carrigan and Carson led the attack. Shaw, Grady, Wright Stuart and Coleman played good ball for Hope. Corbin High had its squad here Frday to scout the game. Other visiting teams who saw the game were Philandtr Smjflh college of Little Rock and Washington High. LUBBOCK, Tex.— OT— To learn a foreign language a student should live with foreign language speaking people, says B. F. Dryden, assistant in the foreign language department at Texas Tech. He learned French in the French section of Louisiana; German from Ihe Germans of Cincinnati. He often visits the Mexican section of Lubbock to improve his Spanish. Cotton , NEW YORK-OPi—December cotton .opened Saturday at 9.65 and closed at 9.G1. MidUlaiu spot, 9.82.

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