Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 9, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, September 9, 1938
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W •!? Saturday Night Deadline; Send , Checks to Box Seat Committee Fans wishing to handle orders for box seats for thc 1938 football season by mail instead of at the public sale which begins at 9 o'clock Monday morning at the Arkansas Bank & Trust Co. building should have their orders in thc mail by Saturday night. i , pll cck ^ , musl , bc enclosed for thc maximum deposit, $30, «nd orders should be addressed to BOX SEAT COMMITTEE, HOPE, AHK i 7 1 '?.!?, aI , corrcc , lion °" yesterday's announcement, which put thc deposit at |27. But a deposit of $30 is necessary, because the correct price of season tickets is $3.50 instead of $3 as originally announced. Confusion arose over thc correct number of home conference games. There arc actually four, at 75 ccnUs each, and two non-conference games' at 50 cents cacti. This makes a total of $4 in general admissions for thc season-but a season ticket at $3.50 saves lhc fan 50 cents. ,,r F , Thc .. box SL ' n , 1 s ' llc is being handled by a committee of thc Hope Board o Education, and after disposal of thc mail orders all boxes will be sold al J ° clock Monday morning in the order of the purchasers' appearance. lx,v i w I i ° Slt ,, W 'i "'"" ordcrs is rc <iulred because the top-priced box us |9 and a box calls for six season tickets at $3.50 each-n total of ?30. If a lower-priced box is taken, the difference will be refunded the buyer on f the tickets Monday, the school board announced. 9 if British Public Is Demanding Blunt Note to Germany Alarm Over Indecision in 1914 Bolsters Cabinet in 1938 SUDETENTlN RIOT Hour-Long Demonstration Near Frontier Menaces Czechs LONDON, Eng.-(/r')-Mountin K pub- he .suprx>rl for an unmistakable British warning i () Germany "before it is too late" weighed heavily Friday in favor of such a course at the ministerial meetings devoted to thc Czech-German crisis. Persons in all walks of life, shaken out of their indifference to the European crisis, recalled the indecision and delays of the British government in 1014, and urged a .strong declaration a t once. These developments occurred as the French government was reported pressing Britain to follow thc French example of wartime preparedness. Suddens Demonstrate PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia—(/P)—Several thousand Sudeten Germans, shouting Nazi slogans, demonstrated for an hour Friday in front of the police station at Jaggcrmlorf, near Cy.ccho- eiovakia's German and Polish borders The clamor added to the pressure on the harried government from both sides. Premier Milan Hodza received a flood of telegrams from Czechoslovaks who oppose more concessions lo the autonomy-demanding Sudeten Gcrm;.;i mi;H..ily. Japs Near Hankow •IANKOW. - (/I', - Chifte.sc military .authorities acknowledged Thursday that the Japanese Yangtze river campaign had reached to within 80 miles of its go (1 |, (his provisional capital and center of Chinese resistance. They also .said the overland column, cutting into southeastern Hrman province, had ap- prochcd to within 80 miles of thc Pci- ping-Hankow railroad which runs north from Hankow. 43 Enrolled Opening Day for Ozan School The Ozan Public school opened Monday, September 5, with a total enrollment of 43. Thc enrollment includes 11 beginners, one first grader, three in thc second grade, two in thc third grade, nine in the fourth grade and 17 in the fifth, sixth, seventh and eight grades. There will be a number of pupils to enroll later. Revenue Men to Begin Tax Roundup To Prosecute Every Merchant Not Making Sales Tax Payment LI1TLE ROCK-</PJ-CharIcs H. Andrews, head of thc revenue department's sales tax division, announced Friday thc field agents are opening a drive lo collect delinquent sales tax in each county. He said thc agents had been instructed to .seek collection from every merchant listed as a delinquent. Where no payment has been made the names of thc merchants will be certified to the revenue department's attorney for legal action, Andrews said. Son Outshines His Dad in Raising Pigs HENDERSON, N. C.- (/P) -Edward Bullock,' 11-year-old 'negro 4-H club boy, did so well with his club pig this year that his father asked him to take charge of all the pigs on the farm, Thc boy's pig gamed 190.6 pounds in 122 days while four from thc same lit- tcr-cared'for by his father put on. an average of only 147 pounds of weight each. After weighing the pigs and figuring thc profits, the elder Bullock decided to let his boy look after all thc pigs from now on. Hope WEATHER. Arkansas- VOLUME 39—NUMBER 286 -Fair Friday night and Saturday, Star HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,1938 PRICE 5c COPY CRASH KILLS WOMAN — Dog Keeps Going Round and Round OMAHA, Neb. — I/P) - liltlc black dog keeps Dan Griffin's going around The Chinese seemed unperturbed | all<l around lo the left faster and faster imtil it has to rest so it can go around again. Unless the dog is tied up it spends its waking hours going around. It starts slowly and picks up speed until it makes 50 revolutions a minute. And it keeps this up for several minutes, then rests and starts again. The only explanation advanced is that thc dog has a "mental quirk." and apparently satisfied thai the hostilities were progressing according to a comprehensive scheme. This, they believe, will give the defenders thc greatest tactical and geographical advantage for tho defense of Hankow, Hanyang and Wuchang—lhc Wuhan metropolitan area which straddles thc f. f ;i; Yangtze river, about 450 miles due iJ;i west of Shanghai. They said the slrug- lyl gle for Hankow was just entering its jS ; | preliminary phase. |;j Chinese success in preventing Japa- I I nesc land forces from advancing very g;J- far southward from Kiukiang to Jjj broaden tho base of the Yangt/c cam- |,;f pfiign and .strength of Chinese fortifi- v >,v cations along Ihe Yangtze upstream /,;' from Kiukiang were believed to have ';.;,.' diverted tho heaviest pressure to thc northeast of Hankow. There, after a week of rapid progress from .southwestern Anhwe province the Japanese were said to have reached only the long-prepared Chinese defenses following the base of a hill range along the Hupch-Honan provincial border. Now He Knows How Much the Tank Holds FORT WAYNE, Ind. — M'j — R. J. Truox took thc hard way to learn that his automobile tank capacity is 16 gallons. Tiuex look vigorous exception lo a filing station attendant's claim that he put 15 gallons into thc tank. "You're crazy," said Truex. "It won't even hold that much." Motorcycle policemen who were called to settle thc argument summoned BarryTolan, city inspector of weights and measure. Tolan drained 16 gallons from the tank and Uic cigars were on Trticx. Same Day: Different Plan Freak antlers on a deer may be caused by broken leg or another bodily Injury. $515 Contributed Here for State's N.Y. Fair Exhibit Town and County Are Asked to Pledge Additional Funds CENTENNIAL GROUP C. E. Palmer Heading Drive to Raise $125,000 for Good Exhibit A voluntary campaign in Hempslead county to raise funds to help finance (lie building of Arkansas' exhibit at thc 1039 New York World's Fair had reached $515 Friday. The Arkansas Centennial Comntis- ion, which is sponsoring ;j drive for $125,000 from thc industries and businesses of the state, wishes cither to put on a distinctive and worth-while exhibit or none at all. Thc money will he .spent in constructing the state exhibit on the New York Fair grounds and operating it through next season. A large part of :he exhibit cost will go into a colored :alking picture, depicting scenes in Arkansas .and telling the .story of her ndustries and her agricultural products. This travelogue, done so effectively by oilier states, will be shown continuously every day in the .heater which will comprise part of the Arkansas state exhibit. 10 Million to Set- It is estimated that 10 million persons vill pass through thc exhibit during 939, and Arkansas' message will reach nany times that number eventually, as he Fair visitors return to their homes n every section of Amcrca. The Hempstcad solicitation lias been mdertakcn by A. H. Washburn, Star publisher. No general public campaign can bo made at this lime—and t is hoped that business and profes- ional men who haven't yet contribul- •d to this drive will •send their checks o The Star office in the next few days. Checks should be made out to the ARKANSAS CENTENNIAL COMMISSION. Pledges from Ihe industries follow: City of Hope (for thc municipal Eyes of Texas AMP on O'Daniel, Whose JJfe Is Usual American /Success Story 1 Born in Ohio, He Lived in Kansas Moved to Texas A Poor Boy, He Early Went Into Business to Aid Family EARNED SCHOOLING Joined Flour Mill About 1914, and Showed Sales-' man's Talent An amazing man on the political trapeze is W. Ijcc O'Daniel, next governor ot Texas and potential , presidential threat. Tills is thc ' fir;-t of three articles tracing his meteoric career. . Water & Light Plant) §100.00 (Continued on Page Three) — ^«^ 17 Dump Trucks Wanted by Employment Service Seventeen hydraulic dump trucks of three yards capacity each arc wanted by the Arkansas Slate Employment Service, it wa.s announcer! Friday. Applicants should appear at the office above Jacks Newsstand. The haul is from four to eight miles, and payment is by thc yard and thc mile. Drivers Allow Only a Second to Clear Approaching Traffic Science Studies Traffic With Camera—Finds Music Aids Factoi-y Workers, But Swing Music "Not So Good" By HOWARD W. Bl.AKEKUM COLUMBUS. Ohio-One-fifth of American drivers avoid risk (.1 suddci death in head-on collision by less than one second. Swing music cuts down thc produc- — lion of American girl workers if played LAWKENCEBURG, Ind.-Wj - Mr. and Mrs. George Hurd's twin sons have the same birth date, but different birth places. One waa born in the Ifurd home. Then Mrs. Kurd was rushed to a Cincinnati hospital and the second son was born there. Place four figures sixes on a line, with spaces between them. In the spaces, distribute plus, minus, times, and/or division .signs so that (he answer to thc whole will be 42. Ajiswcr 011 Classified Page when they arc on the job. These two findings of psychological investigators were reported at the annual meeting of the American Psychological Association, which opened four days of sessions at Ohio State University Thursday. Motorists Spied On Thc habit of 20 per cent of the drivers o nthe open road on two-lane highways of allowing less than a second to ccalr an oncoming car was discovered with moving picturestakenfrom a moving car by T. W. Forbes and T. M. Mutson of Yale University. Thc drivers who were spied upon never knew a camera eye was recording their "timing." As an apparently ordinary unit of Traffic Forbes arid Matson drove all through the Midwest, Far West and Northeast. They wanted to know how much time the average driver allowed, when passing a car going his direction, and while a car was coming hcadon toward hm, to get back into his own lane. Thc time taken was after the driver had completed his pass and the arrival of the oncoming ear to the point where it would have crashed with the passer. This is 20 per cent of thc drivers was less than one second. Half of this 20 per cent, the' Yale report staled, definitely were operating in a danger zone. The rest of the public allowed more time. The cautious extreme was in the West who refused to pass apparently because Western travel i.s faster and on straightcr road.s. Thc Yale observers decided that ubout half the drivers who refuse to pass when they see an oncoming car were right, that i.s, passing al thai moment would be hazardous. Thc other half were judged overcautious. The camera also recorded speed of passing. It showed thai six and one- half uiilc sfaster than the car being passed was thc slowest pasing speed. The average passing speed was nine and a half miles aii hour. All these studies were made on two-lane highways. Swing Music Swing music was tried in a manufacturing plant as an aid to work by John F. Humes, University of Pennsylvania. All kinds of music were given phonographic tests. Thc workers, mostly girls, spoiled more work and also made more protests against thc kind of music when swing was on. All other types of music had no effect sufficient to warrant a reliable conclusion, said Dr. Humes. Bui he added there was a slight tendency for both slow-time and fast tempo lo result in increased production. The girls, however, liked Ihe music. They asked for it to be continued when the experiments stopped. They said it put them in good spirits, and made the lime seem to go faster. Tho playing was in 10-miiiutc periods each h M . when he could see an oncoming car hour two miles ahead. | Engineers who. Dr. Humes said, "had Tlie safety allowance in passing was to do a little thinking," growled about longer in tile West than to the-East, the music." MOWICCI about By C. L. DOUGLAS and ;' FRANCIS MILLER NEA Service Special Correspondents; HOUSTON, Texas—"History," and Wilbert Lee O'Daniel, "will record, whether or not bur administration is good. But surely nobody doubts that it will be different—you ain't seen nothin' yet!" , : Texas, still giddy from watching the, year's most dazzling display of po-, litical fireworks, which zipped O'Daniel from political nullity to governor-elect in a few weeks, doesn't doubt lliat statement. . > Already Governor Allred is the Forgotten Man ni Texas, and it was on O'Daniel that all eyes fastened when thc Texas National Guard swung by both men at a recent review, its bandsmen playing and singing the self- written theme song of O'Daniel's campaign—"Please Pass the Biscuits, Pappy!" O'Daniel doesn'l take office until January 17. But already many people, in Texas and out, are asking whether perhaps O'Daniel is the Democratic man of destiny who will capture the presidential nomination in 1940. Texas, having elected O'Daniel by a thumping majority, is now becoming curious about this political prodigy. O'Daniel's career is straight down the American alley of "poor boy works hard and makes good." It is a success story of business triumphs, now crowned by political honors won by discarding political formulas and going to the people on a "come on, folks, let's vole out the politicians" basis. Ohio-Born Kansas-Reared There was no sign of a sometime governor of Texas when a boy was born to the poor family of William O'Daniel in the little river town of i Malta, O., March 11, 1890. The father, who worked in a plow factory when work was available, was killed not long after while at work on a steel bridge job, and the widow was left to support three small children, including one by a former marriage. She sewed and look in washing to keep the family together. Only Effie, the older half-sister, was old enough to help. Wilbert was 3. They called him "Bub." When Wilbert was 5, the family cvcnls cast their shadows. ... As a .vounffsicr O'DJinlel went the other boys one better on the old Hallowe'en trick of Bultinc a.cow m the school building when he and Charlie Ban-ctt (led a neighbor's mule to the schoolhouss bell rope. Now <VD*ni»i poli(/cians one bc " cr in «« matter ot moved to Kansas. His mother was married there to Charlie Baker, a tenant wheat-farmer who had been an ,old friend in Malta years before. As Baker had three daughters by a former marriage, young O'Daniel found himself the only boy among five girls in ;t typical Kansas farm household near Arlington. It was their nursing that pulled him through two desperate attacks of pneumonia. His attachment to his mother was .strong—so strong that years later as word came through of his triumph at the Texas primary in 1938 his first thought was: "My greatest regret is that my mother is not here to know about it." But he was a "regular" boy, ami .swam in Ihe Ninnescah river, hunted quail and jackrabbits, and played boyish pranks. Old schoolmates remember one Halloween incident in which O'Daniel played lead role. He and Charlie Barrett caught a neighbor's donkey and dragged him to the two- story brick schoolhouse. There they lied the long bell-rope that hung clown from the school tower about the brute's neck. All night long Arlington residents uneasily wondered why the school bell kept ringing and ringing. A Success From First Venture While still a mere boy, Wilbert worried about the family's money matters, saying to his mother "What am 1 going to do? I've got to do something, but I don't know what." Work unloading coal cars at a wage that amounted to 6 cents a ton came as a welcome opportunity to help. But by thc time young O'Daniel had finished grade school, greater fields wore opening. He wanted to go to (Continued on Page Three) Woman Killed by Cotton Workers Two Negroes Held for the Slaying of Mrs. Bertha Deaver at L. R. LITTLK ROCK.-Mrs. Bertha Deaver, 39. wife of John A. Deaver, planta- Uon manager and deputy contable of Eastman township, was shot and killed almost instantly, supposedly by one of two negro cotton pickers on thc H. W. Miller plantation, located at Rose Hill, eastern suburb of North Little Rock! Thursday. Mr. Deaver, about 45, suffered two fractures of the left arm, a deep scalp wound and other injuries when he was attacked by (he two negroes with cotton-weighing scales following an argument over cotton picking. Rome Bone. 21, and Mose Bone, 20. of 816 Pine street, North Little Rock, were arrested by Scrgl. Ed Clark of thc State Police and Lindsey Roberts, constable of Eastman township, in thc 2200 block on Third .street. North Little Rock, about ,'SO minutes after the shooting. They surrendered Mr. Deavcr's automatic pistol without resistance. They were docketed al North Little Rock police headquarters without charge and then Uiken to the county jail. A crowd of several hundred had gathered around the north side headquarters. Several spectators struck at the ne- groes while they were being placed in automobiles. Nevada County Singing Convention Meets 18th The Nevada County Singing convention- convenes with thc Bodcaw singing class September 18 at 10 o'clock. All singers of adjoining coun tics are especially invited to bring your songbooks. The public is also invited. A bottle of water, standing outside a California house in 1931, focused the sun's rays with such intensity that the wooden wall v.-as ignited. A Thought We are born subjects, and to obey God- is perfect liberty. He that does tills shall be free, safe, and happy.—Seneca. MIND Your MANNERS T. M. Reg. U.-5. Pat. Off. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is it good manners for a person t 0 make slighting remarks about his marriage partner? 2. Does it show good breeding fur a married person to speak slightingly of marriage? 3. Should a man refer to his wife as "the wife 7 ? 4. Should a woman speak .of her husband as "Mr. Brown" when she is talking to a newly made acquaintance? 5. When telephoning her husband's office, should a wife say 'Thi.s is Mr. Brown's wife" or "This is Mrs. Brown"? What would you do if— You wish to say something pleasant to a bride— 'a) Wish her happiness? (b) Congratulate her on her marriage? (el Wish her happiness and tell you think the groom is a lucky man? Answers 1. No. 2. It shows a definite lack of breeding. 3. No. 4. No—as "my husband." 5. "This is Mrs. Brown." Best "What Would You Do" solution—(a) or (cj. (Copyright 1938, NBA Service, Inc.) Grocery Official Robbedand Killed Stueart Chain Executive, Native Nashville, Slan at Hot Springs T i , nSPRINGS - Ark.-(^j-Eldon t-ooley, 30, co-operator of a Hot Springs grocery chain, was found shot lo death and robbed in a mountainous area seven miles from here .Friday. Cooley's. nude body was. discovered by a member of a posse of officers and citizens which had searched the area during the night Rafter the man's car had been found four miles away. '"" Cooley, who checked the stores and collected receipts late each night, had been reported missing since 7:45 o'clock Thursday night. ' Chief Deputy Sheriff Roy Ermey said it had not been estimated how much money Cooley had collected from three of his stores, but it was be- heved to be "several hundred dollars. He only had 50 cents on his body when found. Police Commissioner Weldon Rasberry S aid f our sheets had b taken into custody. Rasberry advanced the theory that Cooley was slain by two men with whom he was acquainted whom he could have identified. Cooley was a son-in-law of M L Uueart, founder of the local chain ' survivors include: His widow; his father Howard Cooley o f Nashville, A ' k his brother Alson, Hot Springs 1 . sisters, Mrs. Sam Stueart, Hot Springs; Mrs. J oe Cooley, and Miss Ulena Jean Cooley, both of Nashville. No Decision Yet in Vote Contest Hope's Motion" for Judgment Before Circuit Court Friday Circuit Judge Dexter Rucii L *;M i _* before him frid^ft *±^^ motion for judgment in Washinfrtnn'c contest of the June nth com i ^ ea removat-with no indication vhether the election trial would end this week n a victory for Hope or be continued two weeks while Hope put on its own MrsJairchilds,of Waterloo, De^; 2 Hurt urCollision Bendum & Trees; Em- ployes Returning From Safety Conference ON ROSSTON ROAD Collision Is Fatal to' Widow of Nevada County Oil Man PRESCOTT, Ark.-W-Mrs/Brady Martin Fairchaild, 32-year-old widow, of Waterloo, was killed instantly Thursday night when the car which she was driving collided with a second machine driven by Earl Peterson '25 on the Hope-Rosston road'near the latter town. '. " Peterson suffered a severe head injury; and Dale Bryan, 24, riding with him, sustained a broken leg and arm and possible internal injuries. 1 Mrs. Fairchild, whose husband, Lerqy Fairchild, was killed in an oil field explosion in this county two years ago, was returning home to Waterloo from Hope at the time of the accident. The young man, employed by. the Bendum & Trees Oil Co. in the Waterloo field, were driving to Hope after attending a safety conference at Rosston. Grand Jury Hits Cook paving Bteal Criticizes A s p h a It Pur- chases Last-Two Yea^T as County Judge the i-ujaski grand jury of county" i'. Phalt purchases while R, A. Cook, re- r*»nt fr,iK n ^ n _A j_i j.i ^ candidate, . was cent gubernatorial The court contest Friday hinged on whether Washington had offered proof hat more than 455 ballots still were in question-455 being the most that Hope "ould lose in the' contest and still ream a majority of last year's poll tax , . county judge, brought from Cook Friday the statement that "I am proud of my record as judge." "I no longer am in politics," said Cook, so I don't care to go into -the facts concerning the prejudices of the prosecuting attorney or the -state comptroller, who were the pilots of the investigation." a ^' e T d n 0 "^ ta Pulaski Prosecutor, an ^ J-.O. Ooff state comptroller. . While the Pulaski county grand jury found grounds which the jurors apparently thought warranted criticism of asphalt purchases during my enUr , G « c °unty judge, the jury also found there had been nothing done during four years in that office that "I am proud of my record as judge. The record was subjected to close scrutiny by political enemies even before I ran for governor. As county judge I had to rely sometimes on the judgment of others, and it is my opinion that inv iew of the many. duties before the county judge it is corn- men da be so little happened that could be attacked." Jury Raps Cook LITTLE ROCK.-R. A. Cook, former Pulaski county judge and recent candidate for governor, was charged by jook. -anada Ends One Man Sitdown RECJINA.- f/P| - The Sackatchcwan Pcpartment of Education sent $50 lo a teacher at the village of Eyre, near the Albert* border, and ended a sitdown strike. Having received no salary since December 31, 1937, and unable to buy gasoline to leave the district, the un- name dteacher threatened to remain at lus present boarding place or move into a hotel and charge the bill to thc municipality. The instructor had received seven dollars a month for groceries but the family with whom he boarded was on relief and could not liim longer. afford to keep Cott- NEW ORLEANS-(/Pl-October cotton opened Friday at 8.14 and closed at 8.05-06. Spot cotton closed steady 12 points lower, middling 8.00 . — -i 11 u.? *-**e»tKCU UY the county grand jury Thursday with an utter desregard of prudent business practices, waste, extravagance, in- competency and disregard of the true spirit of the law" in connection with purchases for the county Road and Bridge Department in 1935 and 1936, the final two years of his administration. Tho report charged that Mr. Cook lad caused the county a loss of more ban $35,000 and that the roads built mder his administration were poorly constructed and had failed to stand up tinder traffic. However, the grand jury said that it found no evidence of felonious intent or evidence that would justify indictments. It rei-omineuded that legislation be enacted to prevent repetitions of the alleged conditions. The report was filed with Judge Fulk in First Division Circuit Court. Mr. Cook declined to comment on it. Thc investigation of the purchases mostly of asphalt used for paving county roads and lumber for bridges, was ordered by Judge Fulk after the grand jury requested a copy of the state comptroller's audit dealing with the- purchases. The request was made after the purchases had been mentioned in the Democratic primary campaign. Mr. Cook was defeated'for the gubernatorial nomination at the August 9 primary by Governor Bajley. Mr. Cook also requested a grand jury investigation "in fairness to himself and family." He made the request on the day following the primary. Before adopting the report, the grand jury heard Mr. Cook, Paul Eberts, road superintendent under the Cook ad» ministration, and State Comptroller J. O. Golf.

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