Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 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 27, 1939
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.-•-.. . •. . Now to Attend Cornerstone Ceremony for HempsteaaCointy'sN^ World*Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope VOLUME 41—NUMBER 38 HOPE, ARKANSAS, : Star The Weather ARKANSAS—Fair, continued cold, temperature near freezing Monday night; Tuesday fair, not quite so cold in west and central portions. , , , , BER 27, 1939 PRICES COPY CITY ELECTION HWTOKDAY Big Russia Virtually Gives Ultimatum to Little Finnish Country • Soviet Claims Her Far ? er ';. Ur , ged . to y° te fmirthmifia FWt TI iAMix«r/-i\/nu^ii ; ~r ~ ~ ~ — <? —-• • * Soviet Claims Her Troops Were Shot on Finnish Border Red Army Urges Government to "Adopt Strict- ' ^ est Measures" "ANOTHER™POLAND" Germany Backs Russia in New Thrust at Far North MOSCOW. Russia —(/Pi— Soviet troops, in minis meetings following » "border incident" Sunday in which Finnish iirtillery allegedly killed or U wounded 13 Hcd army soldiers, Monday urged the government to "adopt the .strictest measures." The meetings were held as Moscow .-availed an answer to an ultimatum-like note in which Russia demanded that Finland withdraw her border garrisons to prevent new "incidents". The Russian troops in the Mos*cow district adopted resolutions declaring "there is a limit to patience." and requesting that the government >"bridle the provocateurs of war." "Then days was enough to conquer Poland," the resolutions stern- i ly reminded Finland. I Farmers Urged to Vote for Marketing Quotas LITTLE ROCK — (/1'j— H. E. Short, Britikley, president of the Arkansas Fann Bureau Federation, appealed to Arkansas farmers Monday to vole for marketing quotas at the December 9 national cotton referendum. Bobcats Prepare for Title Contest MASONSTN CHARGE Three Days of Secret Prac- Ceremony Before Vast , • i~y . i 1 n^tif^l "X X 7 •! 11 T~) ; -, J. tice—Team Reported in Top Shape BULLETIN K. P. Yoiiiig, cliiiirtnnu of the High School Athletic Committee, announced at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon that the .special football (ruin to Pine Uluff Imd liccn chartered. Although the required number of persons had not been obtained at that hour—(he committee fell (hot .supporters of the Ictun would rally behind the Bohcuts and ride the train. Names of persons going on the Iniin will be published Tucsdiiy und Wednesday. Three days of secret practice for _. |'he Hope High School football team the press campaign against Fin- was ordered Minday by Coach Foy land is strikingly similar to that which Hammons as he prepared the team for precded the invasion of Poland, no the Arkansas High School football mention being mnde in the news- championship game Thursday afto'r- pupcrs or over the radio of the noon against the Pine Bluff Zebras The Bobcat mentor also said that one-hour skull practice sessions would be held each morning before school in which all of the Bobcat plays denial issued, in Helsinki that the Finn had fired on the Russians. Germany Backs llussin BERLIN, Germany —(/I')— Germany , _. ^ ...., «-.....»..,j ... TIIIIVII u»i \ji mi; JJUUvUL niilYa :-ynil)alhuos with Russia's demands will be gone over in detail and as- uijon Jinlund, according to the in- signments for each player discussed. " * Coach Hiimmons suid the team was in top physical shape and that he would pass up the rough work this week on the practice field. He said that considerable lime would be spent on pass defense and offensive for- , formation service Dicnst Aus Dcuts- cbliind. "The opinion prevails here," said the service, "lhat a first class power of the rank of the Soviet Union has the undcninbl right to secure for itself access to the sea. and by amicable urriingemcnl wilh its neighbors to safeguard vital defense interests." Virtual Ultimatum MOSCOW, Russiu-(/Pi— Soviet Russia accused Finland of shelling Red .soldiers on Soviet soil Sunday night iihd demanded that "concentrations" of Finnish troops be withdrawn "without delay" from the border north of Leningrad. A Russian note signed by Foreign Affairs Commissar Molotoff and handed to the Finnish minister Friday night was couched in ulli- iimtum-like language. Withdrawal of Finish troops 12 to 1C miles from the • oorder, as demanded by Russia, would mean abandonment of Finland's frontier fortifications, and possibly the granting of one of Russia's must insistent demands in her long dispute with Finland over frontiers and naval bases. The text of the Russian not in part ns published by Tuss, the official news agency: "Mr. Minister, according to a report of the General Staff of the Red iirmy November 2G at 3:45 p. m., . fire suddenly opened from Finish territory againsl Soviet Iroop.s stationed near the village of Muinilii, Kiirolian isthmus near the Finnish border. "Although seven cannon shots were fired UK a result of which three rank .•did file and one junior commander were killed, seven rank and file and two commanders were wounded. Soviet troops, having strict orders not to yield ut any provocation, refrained from returning the fire." <$ Dnicd by Finns * HELSINKI, Finland—MV- The Russian-Finnish crisis reached an acute Mage Friday night when the Soviet government, charging Finnish artillery fired on its troops, demanded lhat the Finns withdraw "immediately" 20 to 25 kilometers from the frontier. Premier Cujunder denied there h;id been any shooting on the Eastern frontier. A Foreign Office spokesman .hinted the Russians may hiivc- been tilled accidentally and blame placed on Finnish troops. The members of a "los ttribo" living on Chimney Rock in Rutherford County. North Carolina, climb down 750 steps on the face of (heir rock when they want to shop in the village bencalb, lln-n climb buck up. A Thought For God so loved the world. Iliut he gave his only begotten Son. that whosoever beliuvelJi iji him should not perish, but have *<.VfrUi(.ljnis life. — John :i:l(i, millions. General admission tickets to the game will go on sale Tuesday morning at 1hc office of Roy Anderson. The price, 75 cents. Student tickets will go on sale at the high school here Tuesday morning and they can be purchased for 25 cents. A section will be reserved at the Pine Bluff stadium for the • crack liS-piceo Hope High School bund. The Zebra's will enter the game with an advantage because they need only a tie to cinch honors. It's all or nothing for Hope—they must have u victory lo win the title. Pine Bluff has won seven and played to one tie. The Bobcats have played live victories aguinst one defeat. Fort Smith, in third place with four wins and one loss, has no chance at the title but may move into second place if the Zebras turn back Hope. The Blylhville Chicks and Forrest City Thoroughbreds start the week's program in a Wednesday night clash ul the latter cily. Thanksgiving afternoon games find K! Dorado at Canuk-n, Hot Springs ut Fort Smith, and North Little Rock at Little Rock. The standings Tcfiins— W L Tied I'd Pino Bluff 7 l) i .937 H°l>o - 5 1 - .833 Fort Smith 4 i . .JJQO Little Rock 4 ) l .7^5 El Dorado 4 4 l .500 North Little Rock .. 4 4 1 .500 Hot Springs 3 ,'{ 2 .500 Blythevillc 2 ,'J - .500 Russellville 2 3 - .400 Forrest city 1 2 - .333 Ben ton l ;{ . .250 Camdcn 1 5 - ,JGO Clarksville 0 2 1 .1(56 Jonesboro 15- Iti.ti Fordycc 0 8 - .000 Leading Scorers Tch-PA Tch- Player— clowns clown loial Ellen (Hope) y i 55 II. Hulson (P. B.I 8 - 48 Loftwich (P. B.) 7 3 45 Rowland (H Springs) 7 2 44 Fortner (NLR) li (j 42 Moore (Bcnton) . . .. (i 2 38 Wurrington (Ely.) .. 5 3 33 E. Keclon (Hus.) 5 2 32 Jones (Ft. Smith) .4 1 25 Taylor (Hope 4 1 24 Bill (NLR) 4 - 24 Mosley (Ely.) 3 3 21 Games this week: North Little Rock at Little Rock (Thursday uf It-moon.) Kussclvillc at Clarksville (Thursday morning, i Hope ut Pine Bluff (Thursday afternoon.) El Dorado ut Cumden (Thursday afternoon.) Hot Springs at Fort Smith (Thurs- duy aftrnoon.) Blythevillc ut Forrest Cily (Wednesday night.) Courthouse Event Is to Be Held at 3 on Wednesday Many Distinguished Guests Invited for Cornerstone-Laying Crowd .Will Begin at 3 o'Clock The corncrslonc-liiying ceremony for Hcmpstead county's new S20U.OOO counthoii.se and jail will bcyhclcl at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon in front of the building. The Arkansas Grand Lodge of Free mid Accepted Masons will conduct the ceremony, with Steve Carrigun, Hope attorney, as mnslcr of ceremonies. Tomorrow The Star will issue ;i special edition with pictures and historical articles on the county, the county-scat, and the new courthouse construction. Among the list of invited guests for Wednesday's ceremony are: Governor Curl E. Bailey, Chancellor A. P. Steele, Former crancellor James D. Shaver, Circuit Judge Dexter Bush, John Kent (in whose name the successful removal case was brought to move the county-scat to Hope), and Henry Bowden (now of Little Rock, in whose name the last unsuccessful removal case was brought in 1914). The M. W. Grand Lodge of Arkansas, F. & A. M., will have charge of the actual ceremony of laying the cornerstone and Past Grand Master S, Albert Kemp, of Hot Springs, assisted by Grand Master R. E. Shcllon, of Camden, will preside. The following will take part in a regular ceremony as outlined in the Masonic Monitor for the laying ot cornerstones. Grand Tyler T. R. Bryant, Grand Steward John P. Cox, Grand Steward E. N. Bacon, Grand Chaplin A. A. Albritton, Grand Secretary Henry Taylor, Grand Treasurer Roy Anderson, Grand Steward Dr. Weaver, Grand Steward J. A. Sullivan. Architect A. N. McAnnich, Junior Grand Warden Dr. F. C. Crow, Senior Grand Warden Dr. A. J. Neighbours, Deputy Grand Master W. W. Compton, Junior Grand Weacon Byron (Pete) Brown, Senior Grand Deacon Louie Carlson, Grand Marshall Harry W. Shiver. Cemetery Cleaning Everyone interested in the Shovcr Springs cemetery, pleiisc come Tuesday morning Nov. 28, and bring tools to work with, Riidium i.s enormously expensive because it takes 14,00 tons of ore to produce one ounce, worth $700.000. Christmas Carols Through the Ages THANKSGIVING Thanks for What We Have Not WE THREE KINGS OF ORIENT ARE , "We three kings of Orient are; Bearing gifts \vc traverse alar Field and fountain, moor ^ and mountain, , . Following yonder slur . . ," This carol about the three wise men, was written by an American, J. H. Hopkins, Pennsylvania minister, in 1857 for a pageant about the three kings' travels. *J ^ Shopping Days 44 Till Christmas Union Service for Thanksgiving Here One-Hour Service Will Begin at 9:30 at Gospel Tabernacle The annual Union Thanksgiving Service will be held Thursday morning of this week at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle at 9:30 a. m., and will last for one hour. The message will be brought by tho Rev. Kenneth Spore, pastor of First Methodist church. All pastors of Hope are expected to take- part on the program. A special offering will be taken for locul Christmas charity. The people of the community are urged lo make this the best service of its nature ever held in Hope. Shoots Four, and Then_KiIls Self Philadelphia!! M u rd e i\s Two Women, Wounds Wife, Father-in-Law PHILADELPHIA, Pa. -(/Pi— Stanley Krygier, 30, shot and killed two women, seriously wounded his wife and her father, and then shot'and killed himself early Monday, Detective Peter McCormick of the homicide fcjuud reported. McCormick identified tho dead as Mrs. Josephine Niecko.ski, 45, and her daughter, 17; and the injured as Felix Niecko.ski, 57, and Mrs. Rcgina Krygier, 22. ROANOKE, Va.— (A>>— You can cat two varieties of apple and have only one core to throw away as the result of a grafting experiment here, C. J. Price exhibited fruit half red York on one side and half Grimes Golden on the other, the result of grafting Grimes Golden shoots on u York tree, plus cross-pollen i/ation. Announcements Must Be Signed Within the lust several weeks The Star luis received a number of announcements which, because their senders failed to sign name and address, can not be published. Signatures arc not printed, but the authority back of the announcement must be known to the iiuiiHigcmeiH 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 1lie announcement was not signed—and unsigned communications are treated ulike, even though the omission is tin oversight. An Editodial.. By Norman Kah! u We give thanks today for all the man-made terrors of civilization that have NOT been visited upon us—the thing's we cannot afford, the things we do not want: Bombs bursting.in air, fearful eyes pinned on the sky, spiritless survivors picking among- the ruins of cities for all that is left of loved ones. Hungry, scrawny little bodies, never getting used to starvation, never understanding why such things have to be. •'••i..t*»'»i Men in trenches, nauseated with fear, knowing they will probably die or come out crippled for life. Men at sea waiting for death in the form of torpedoes mines, depth bombs, aerial attack. It doesn't matter how. Death is so much alike in all its disguises. We are grateful because we don't need to carry rations cards when we go to the grocery store and because we don t need to do without the things we're used to havinjr at our tables. We don't need to walk dark streets at night, picking our way dangerously along in blackness, carrying gas masks always over our shoulders. We don't need to leave our factories, offices and fields to put on uniforms and carry guns and learn to shoot men we don't hate. We don't need to stand along the streets and wave our little flags and cheer as soldiers' strut along, when in our hearts we know it is all wrong. We don't need to feel the deadnoss and hopelessness that come when fathers and sons and brothers and husbands exchange their places on earth for little white crosses. We made a mistake once before; we don't want to make it again. We want to be left to do the things we were meant to do—to build, not destroy. We want to enjoy all the blessings we know today and all the others we can earn. We want our children to be glad thhey were born into thi sworld. We want to give them a world that is not charred and stained with needless blood. We are thankful for having been given a chance to rebuild an earth wo nearly tore apart 25 years ago. We're sorry some men again want to destroy "it. We think it's big enough for everyone to live peacefully. We hope, above all, we can repeat these words of Ihanksgiving a. year from now—and every year there- alter. Mrs. Roosevelt Is Ready to Testify Willing to Be Dies Committee Witness If It Will Be Helpful WASHINGTON -i/Pj- Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt suid Monday she was willing to be a Dies committee witness •—if she bus any information which might be helpful. She made her remark at a press conference about the same time Major Hampden Wilson, investigator for the house committee on un-Americans, was testifying that the American Student Union WHS ;m instrument used for spreading commuism among students. The first lady, who has addressed the American Youth Congress, .said repeatedly that she did not believe it w;is i-iimmuniM-i-onlrolled. Scout Meeting to Be Held Monday New Officers Will Be Elected at Barlow Monday Night The annual meeting of (he Hope District of the Boy Scouts of America will be held at the Barlow Hotel at sevcn-thiily p. Monday night, November 27. 1939. Eat before you come. This is not a supper meeting. The purpose of this meeting is to •'ar the annual report of the prc- Ihe Boy-Scout in Hcmpstead County is urged and invited to attend arid participate in the meeting. Almost all meluls are found . „ ahd ' Liquor Tax Upheld Court Ignores Question of Senator Gutensohn's Vote LITTLE ROCK -(/Pj- The Arkansas Supreme Court Monday upheld the 1939 Nyberg act levying a sales tax on beer and liquor, ruling that its constitutionality had already been decided by the court last June 12. Invoking the doctrine of res ad- judicata ("something decided") the court ignored the question of "the validity of the vote cast for the act by Paul Gutcnsohn, Fort Smith, who .was appointed to serve in the senate by Governor Bailey. All seven members of the court agreed the act was constitutional, but Associate Justice Frank Smith and E. L. McHaney differed with the other five as the reasoning by which the decision was reached. In a separate opinion Associat Justice Smith sharply criticized the court for its failure to reconsider the validity of Gutensohn's voye, which was ruled invalid by the court in connection with the voided emergency clause in Governor Bailey's 141-million-dollar highway bond refunding bill. HomemakersClub Is Attended by 400 Miss Ruth Taylor of Hope in Charge—Miss Henry Also on Program MAGNOLIA, Ark. — Magnolia A. M's home demonstration department was hostess Saturday at tile second annual meeting of the Future Homemakers of this district. Miss Ruth Taylor of Hope was in charge, assisted by Miss Irene Nelson und Mrs. Ettic Belle Robinson of the college faculty. The feature of the meeting was a talk by Miss Alma Keys, of Little Rock, state supervisor of home economics. Her topic was "Club Girls Inventory." Miss Beryl Henry, superintendent of Hope schools, spoke on People of Mexico." Sixty-four girls gave a style revue and a member of each club gave a minute talk on suggestions for improvements in the clubs. Four hundred girls attended from clubs ;>t A and M college, Magnolia high, Stamps, Norphlc!, Oklalona, Smackover, Beardcn, Foreman, DC Queen, Hope, Blevins, Strong. North Heights of Texarkana, Fairviw.Cam- Voters to Ballot for Alderman in Ward Two, Three Clear Majority Is Necessary to Determine the Winner 3 MEN IN EACH RACE Run-Off Election Will Be Two Weeks Later, Tuesday December 12 Democratic electors of Hope will : go to the polls Tuesday in the city prefr erential primary to nominate an Alderman in Ward Two and in- Ward Three. Under the new flection law, only the names of candidates hi a three- man race or in a race in which there are more than three candidates will appear on the ballot. The official ballot Tuesday will appear in this order: For Alderman, Ward Two: (Vote for One) L. A. Keith Jesse Brown Jim Dodson For Alderman, Ward Three: (Vote for One) Roy Johnson Tom Evans Ross Spears The:two highest candidates in each race will meet in the run-off primary to determine the .nominee* Date-' of Thi^ r sS567i'r'elecffon-wTlF'te'tliesday' 1 ' December 12. If one of the candidates gels a clear majority he is declared'the nominee and will not participate in a second election. Voting precincts for the four Wards will be located as follows: Ward One—Arkansas Bank & Trust Co., building. Ward Two—Frisco Passenger Station. Ward Three—Magnolia building, across the street from 556 filling station. Ward Four—City hall. The Second Election Candidates whose names will appear in the second election are: For City Attorney—E. F. McFaddin and Lawson Glover. For City Recorder: T. K. Biliingsley (unopposed). For Alderman, Ward One E P Young and A. W. Stubbeman. For Alderman, Ward Four—C E Casidy and Dr. P. B. Carrigan. The outcome of the first election tomorrow (Tuesday) will determine the names of candidates who will appear in the second election as candidates for aldermen in Ward Two and Three. he sent officers, and for the purpose deiC Ashdown7s P arkman7GuVdon and of electing new officers. Evry person interested in the activities of Cotton NEW YORK— (A>!— December cotton opened Monday at 9.59 and closed at im- G.6S-70. Middling spot 9.89 i Cute. Dr, W.T.Rowland, Physician, Dies Was Father of J. W. (Bo) Rowland, Football Line Coach at Cornell ARKADJSLPHIA, Ark. —(/P)_ Dr W. T. Rowland, 69 practicing physician here for more than 40 years before his retirement in 1934 due to Jll health, died at his home early Sunday. He was the father of J. H "Bo" Rowland football line coach at Cornell University, Ithaca, N Y Survivors in addition to the Cornell cohch are his widow, one daughter, Mrs. Henry J. Richardson, of Washington, and a son, Dr. William T. Rowland assistant superintendent of schools at Louisville. Ky. • CRANIUM CRACKERS ~1Mnr-i ii 11 n , Quiz on Panama Panama came in for a share of public attention when American shipowners sought to transfer their vessels to Panamanian registry. Test your knwoledge of this Latin-American country on the following true and false statement; 1'. Panama was established as a republic about the time of the United States Civil War. 2. The official language of Panama is Spanish. 3. The Panama Canal Zone is rented by the United States from Panama. 4. General Somoza is president of Panama. 5. Panama was formerly a part of Venezuela. Answers on Page T\\o.

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