Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 1, 1938
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Builders School Hears Plans Discussed at Hope City Hall Demonstration and Plans Discussed Before Leaders at Meeting Here Monday Farm A Builders School, sponsored by the Agricultural Extension Service, was held in Hope Monday with 22 farm leaders attending, according to Melva Bullington, home demonstration agent, and Oliver L. Adams, county agricultural agent. The program wns opened with the -tpcxplanation of the Plan Service Book, by Melvn Bullinglon, home demonstration agent. This wns followed by nn explanation of how to read blueprints by Fred Vcnrick ot the Portland Cement association. Mr. Venrick also gave a demonstration on stone foundation and stone walls. The demonstration included the mixing of mortor. Frederick J. Shulley, Extension Forester, gave a demonstration' on the building of log homes, chinking, seasoning, selection of poles and proper methods of cutting wood lots. Mr. Shulley explained how the farm wood lot could be mticle to pay off a profit annually. The problem of roofs, paint' ings, insulation and venlelation was discussed by Fred Venrick. The group agreed that cypress shingles were probably the most durable of al' shingles that we had available anc that wood is the cheapest insulation available and quite satisfactory. Mr Vcnrick also discussed electricity water supply and sewage disposal. A miniature sewage system was on dis- Czechs and Poles Settle Boundary; Anglo Peace Bid ..... . Threatening Frontier Question Amicably Set- tied Tuesday ENGLISH IN DEBATE Chamberlain Proposes to Make Italian Pact Effective Now P RA G U E, Czechoslovakia. —(/TV- Czechoslovakia's frontier dispute with Poland ended Tuesday with un exchange of notes between Czechoslovak Foreign Minister Frantisck Chvalkov- sky and Casimir Papee, Polish minister at Prague. The notes said the two governments were in agreement on,their common border, only a slight rectification being necessary before tile formal traty would be signed. AiiRlo-IlalliUi Pact LONDON Eng.—(/!')—Prime Minister Chamberlain announced Tuesday in the House of Corrtrrions that he intended to bring the Anglo-Italian accord of April 16 into froce as "soon as possible." He said lie would offer a motion for debate Wednesday to the effect that, "This house welcome the intention of his majesty's government to bring the Anglo-Italian agreement into force." The prime minister spoke to the house as it assembled for a four-day session expected to be drvo«"d largtl. to debate on the government's rearmament, civilian defense, and foreign policies. The Anglo-Italian pact, signed at Rome the day before Easter, has been held in abeyance because of the failure to achieve a "settlement" in connection with the'Spanish civil war. Star WEATHER, Arkansas — Cloudy Tuesday niyht and Wcdnesd ay; cooler in northeast portion Wednesday afternoon. VOLUME 40—NUMBER 16 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1,1938 PRICE 6c COPY WILL SEEK OFFICE ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Charley Chapman Chased by Posse But Escapes F.D. Backs Pension Plan in Calif ornia Endorses Downey iri Preference to "Dyecl-in-Wool Reactionary" By the Associated Press The Now Deal became more than ever the dominant election issue Monday when President Roosevelt and Secretary Wallace took a hand in the California and New York campaigns and Alfred M. Landon declared continuation of great federal power would lead to Fascism. Sherman Downey, who won the Democratic senatorial nomination in California with support from the $30- cvery-Thursday pension movement, was endorsed by the president as "a real liberal in mind and in heart." Downey headquarters in Los Angeles made public a letter from the president to Representative Jerry Voorhis, expressing this opinion of the candidate and adding: "H would be a calamity for California to be represented in the senate by a dyed-in-the-wool reactionary." Downey's Republican opponent is Philip Bancroft, farmer-lawyer. In Washington, Secretary of Agriculture Wallace issued a statement accusing Thomas E, Dewey, Republican candidate opposing Gov Herbert H. Lehman's re-election campaign in New York, of failing to "tell the whole truth" about the income of New York state farmers. He said Dewey had "covered up part of the story" in replying to Lehman's recent statement that the state's farm income had increased 03 per cent n ithe past six yc/.irs. The secretary's statement was read with special interest by many persons because a victory for Dewey in the gubernatorial race would carry him play. Frank J. Hill, Hempstcad county director of the Southwest Arkansas Electric Cooperative corporation, gav. a report on the progress that Hamp stead county had made on rural electrification. County Judge H. F. Rider, discussed possibilities of the plan service and expressed his regrets that Oils had not been available 25 years earlier. Miss BullJngton discussed Floor Plans, Interior Room Arrangements and Storage. She stressed four fundamentals of home building which arc as follows: 1. For preparation, storage and serving of food. 2. For reception, and entertainment of guests, recreation and living. 3. For privacy of quarters for sleep and rest. 4. For provision for storage, service and utilities. For finishes and storage arrangements she referred the group to extcntion circular No. 252 on Floors, '"'icir Finish and Care and extension circular No. 379, Cabinets for stroage equipment for the farm home, including kitchen cabinets, cabinet plans and storage space for medicine, linens, canned products and clothes and books These bulletins arc available in the extension office. County Agricultural Agent, Oliver L, Adams, summarized the meeting anc discussed Farmstead Arrangement anc Landscaping. Prospective builders in the group included: Mrs. Erie Turner of Patmos, who ha? secured blueprint No. 76246 for her nev home. She plans to use native pine on a stone foundation. P.* L. Padglttr SrVstetCd^'that hi planned to build a log cabin to b< used for family recreation center. C. A. Hamilton of McCaskill, who i carpenter attended the meeting t get new information on constructio problems. Officer Thinks He Is Dead; Evidence Points to Escape Chapman's Pal Captured in Gunfire in Mississippi Woods HOUNDS LOSE TRAIL 'ollow Chapman, Out of •Woods to Road, Lose th'e Trail There PHILADELPHIA, Pa. — (/P) — Majo Murphy Roden ot the Louisiana Stale 'olicc said Tuesday he believec iharley Chapman, notorious despor ido,, who exchanged gunfire with of leers near here Monday night ant escaped, would be found dead in the voods. Major Rodcn said ChapMan's com lanion, who is believed to be Dav' Uraves, Midwestern bank bandit, wa captured and is being held in an un named jail. The sheriff's office said it was fear ed Chapman had escaped unhurt i an automobile. Chapman was surrounded Monda night by a squad of highway patrol men four miles north of Philadelphia. He eluded officers, who fired on him as he ran behind a barn, and then darted into an adjoining woods. Chapman in his flight fired four bullets, none of which was effective. . A .{Jeputjfc/sheriff reported ^Tuesday that bloodhounds trailed Chapman, on a circular course through the woods during the night, and back to a gravel highway that leads from Philadelphia to Carthage. "The clogs followed the trail about a mile down the highway," the officer $2OO,OOO Museum Honoring Will Rogers to Be Dedicated at Claremore on Nov. 4 O Famous Names of Nation to Gather There for Homage Embree Candidate for Mayor of Hope Well-Known Fire Engineer Asking Office for First Time said, "where it abruptly ended." It was believed Chapman was cither picked up by an automobile at this point or forced a passing matorist to stop—although no report had been eceived early Tuesday of any high- vay holdup. toward the Republican nomination in 1940. presidential J. A. Embree, 41-year-old engineer of the Hope Fire Department, Tuesday gave The Star his announcement as a candidate for mayor in the city democratic election November 30. Born and reared at Magnolia, Mr. Embree came to Hope 18 years ago and for the past 15 years has been employed as engineer of the Hope Fire Department. He saw army service during the World war. Mr. Embree began the study of law in 1935, passing the state bar examination in June of 1938. He was admitted to practice as an attorney in September. In asking for public office for the first lime, Mr. Embree said if nominated mayor in the coming primary he would conduct the office in a sane and business-like manner and to the best interests of the community as a wjholc. In conclusion, Mr. Embree said hi would deeply appreciate the suppor and vote of his friends in the Novem bcr 30 election. f "George" Keeps Planes From Straying LONDON — MV- The robot pilot "George" is said to be largely responsible for the smooth straight flying of the "Pickaback" plane 'Mercury" on its recent flight to South Africa. 'George" is a compact mass of high tonsil steel, swiftly spinning gyros, and finely balanced levers. She's Carving Her Own Tombstone ST. PETERSBURG, Fla—(/P)—Mrs. Margaret L. Kappelhoff, sculptor and artist, who formerly lived at Akron, Dhio, is'carving her own tombstone in he flower garden of her home here. The finished tombstone will portray a young girl, clothed in flowing robes, lands clasped and head bowed in neditation. It will serve as the marker of the graves of the artist and her husband, Aloys Kappelhoff, who is also still living. Rogers Family Contributes Relics, Installed in New Building 50,000 TO ATTEND Heading Guests Will Be Eddie Cantor,Fred Stone, George Cohen .- By NEA Service : CLAREMORE, Okla.—If, in some celestial hideaway, Will Rogers ft still getting all his knowledge of earthly goings-on from the papers, he will learn from this that the folks back, in Claremore arc going to do something big for him November 4. Yes, sir, they're going to dedicate a $200,000 memorial museum to Wil on that day—which would have been his 50th birthday if Wiley Post's plane hadn't plunged to earth three year ago. They've.,'built the memorial of tive Rogers county limestone on a ridge that Will always allowed he'd like to build a house on himself, some day, but he never got around to it. There will be plenty of celebrities present, of the kind Will' liked to hobnob around with when he was reading the papers and commenting on what they said. It will be the kind of a ceremony where you'd always have been likely to find Will himself, a few years ago, and then you'd have read all about it in the next morning's paper with a kindly crack from Will. There'll be speeches by Governor Marland and Jesse Jones. Howard Hughes, Douglas Corrigan, Eddie Rick- enbackcr, Eddie Cantor, Fred Stone, and George Cohan will be there, and naybe 50,000 other people. And of Mrs. Rogers and the three .-a '' Perched proudly on the knoll where Will Rogers always wanted to build a home, but somehow never did, this solid building of native limestone is, being dedicated as a permanent memorial to the man who launched'a thousand quips, and never an unkind one. Has Productive Sow RANVENNA, Neb.— (/?)— Bill Bedke raised a ton of pork from a single litter of pigs within less than six months He bought a sow last spring. Then came the ten babes that now weigh several hundred pounds more than a ton. WATERLOO, Iowa. — (/P) — A light Brahma hen laid two eggs in 15 minutes at the dairy cattle congress. The first was normal and the second was a double — an egg within an egg. Some of the following statements are true, and some false. Which arc which? 1. The original city of Paris was built on an island. 2. George Washington weighed over 200 pounds. 3. Grant's Tomp on Riverside Drive in New York was built by the city of New York. 4. Milk contains minerals. 5. The sun is twice as dense as water. Awswcrs on Classified Page Robert Woolsey, Film Player, Dies Partner of Bert Wheeler Succumbs to Kidney Ailment at 49 MALIBOU BEACH, Calif.— (/P)— Roljert Woolsey, 49, motion picture comedian, died Monday at his home here after a long illness. At his bedside were his wife, the former Mignone Reed, and her mother, Mrs. Mary Reed. Woolsey was born in Oakland, Calif., Wheeler in many comedies, had been suffering from a kidney ailment for the past 18 months. He finished one picture after being stricken, but then was forced to retire. Wiolsey was born in Oakland, Calif. August 14, 1889, but was reared and educated in Murphrysboro, 111. Aftei appearing in vaudeville and stock shows, Woolsey teamed with Wheelei and the two enjoyed a long association except for a split up in 1932. An argument the nature of which neither revealed publicly, led to their break, but after a few months tliej made up and appeared in several more films. When using apples in salads, leavi the skin on to add a touch of color MIND Tour MANNERS T. M. Rtt. W.* P»t 00. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then check against the authoritative answers below: 1. If you have borrowed an article, is it all right to ask the owner to take it back home with him when you are through with it? 2. If you are called to the telephone while talking to someone, should you say , "Excuse me, please," as you leave? 3. When you are in 'someone's home should you feel free to help yourself to an open box or dish of candy without your hostess asking you to? 4. Should a man pull out the chair and sea the woman he is with in a restaurant? 5. What is meant by "table d'Jhote" meal? What would you say if— You are a woman speaking of friends of your age? Call them— (a) Girls? (b) Women? (c) Ladies? Answers 1. No. He has already done you a favor by lending it. 2. Yes. 3. No. 4. Yes, if the waiter does not. 5. One served at a fixed price. West "What Would You Do" so- lution—(b). (Copyright 1938, NBA Service, Inc.) Rogers children. Will's Relatives to Be On Hand But it wouldn't be right to have only the famous and great taking over a memorial for Will Rogers, and so the Bccone College Glee Club will sing, and the Oklahoma Military Academy and A. and M. College bands will play, too. And Will's own relatives, the Herbert McSpaddens, who are running Will's old ranch down near Oologah will be up for the ceremony. Mrs McSpadden is little dubious about the great pile of limestone. "It woul< have been too guady for Will," she said. Built like a ranch house, it has fou exhibition halls, and .looks out over tin rich, lush grazing land that attractei Clem Rogers, Will's fathpr, and lha Will himself loved so well. Already the Indian and pioneer relics from Will's old ranch and from his late home in Santa Monica, Calif., hav been sent on by his family to be in stalled in the museum. ' Big Rodeo and Pageant There'll b.e a big rodeo and pageant of the Old West that Will would have liked if he could see it, because he used to be a rodeo rider himself. Old- timers like Pawnee Bill and Col. Zack Miller are arranging it, and more than a thousand will take part. Episodes of early Oklahoma history begining with the Battle of Claremore Mound between the Osages and the Cherokees in 1818 will be given, the night performance, under lights resounding to the plunking of horses hooves, the squeal of wagon wheels and the crack of the blacksnake whip. No one need be surprised, though, if during the thick of the pageantry and hullabaloo, a dry but unearthly voice should be heard saying: "Shucks! I was just an old cowhand who had a little luck. Why all this here fuss about me?" '" One in a thousand—this pic-j ture of the late Will Rogers. now beinp honored-by a memoij rial in his home town of Clare--; more, Okla., was selected as his. favorite picture by "Will's soa from the family collection of. more than 1000 "favorite pit)-, lures" of their famous father. Study Hour Law's Newspaper Ef f ec Raise Question of Report ers on Long-Drawn-Out Assignment WASHINGTON.—(/P)—Elmer F. An- Irews, wage and hour administrator, .old newspaper executives Tuesday lie was giving careful study, to their con- ention that the new maximum hour requirements would curtail newspaper service to the public. Daily papers definitely come under .he acts provisions, he said in a letter Elisha Handson, attorney for the American Newspaper Publishers association; and then added: "The problem of overtime compensation you mentioned, including the employment of reporters on 'continuous assignment' is being carefully studied." Amendment 28 Is Rapped by Vesey Speaks Before Kiwanis Club; New Officers Are Elected The Hope Kiwanis club Tuesday lected new officers and heard an at- ack on proposed state amendment No. jJ8_,by_Jlepresentative John P. Vesey, In lashing out at the'proposal, Mr Vesey outlined what he said were hree good reasons why the amendment should be defeated. They are as follows: 1. The adoption of the amendmen vould YrVake it constitutionally impos- iible to ever reduce the gasoline tax. 2. The amendment would make i mpossible to reduce automobile anc ruck license fees. 3. The amendment would give the state authority to assume the bondec ndebtedness of various real estate promotions which amounts to a large sum in the city of Little Rock. Under this amendment our tax revenue would be turned over daily out-of-state banking institutions. "The proposal even would give cit izens the right to sue the state. N state in the union has ever adoptei such a dangerous measure," Mr. Vese; declared. The speaker was presented on a pro gram arranged by Reginald Bearden. New Officers The Kawanis club held its annual election of new officers, G. T. Cross being elected as president to succeed A. W. StubbeVrian. J. Ched Hall was elected vice-president and Bert Webb was nominated secretary-treasurer. The new directors are: W. Carl Brunei-, Byron Evans, Joe R. Floyd, R. V. Hcrndon, Sr., Olin Lewis, Cliff Stewart, C. Paul Tolleson. Mow Plan Vote Scheduled Dec. 10 ommunity Meetings to Be Held in All Sections of County By OLIVER L. ADAMS County Agricultural Agent, Hempstead County / State Bank and Trust Firm Resources Gain LITTLE RQCK.-(/P)-Bankine Commissioner Grover S. Jernigan veportec Tuesday that Arkansas state banks anc trust companies had total resources of. $79,016,237.73 at the close of business June 30, compared with $78,432 927.57 on the same date in 1937. Thirteen per cent of Iceland's area is covered, by snowfields and gl Rail Management and Labor Agree Will Make Peaceful Approach to Solving Problems of Rails He Tells Customers They're Always Wrong MEMPHIS, Tenn.—W)—"The Customer Is Always Wrong." A sign with such a legend greet: the customers in Albert Picard's undersized restaurant in Memphis' busi- n,ess section. It is not offensive to his patrons however, since they are mostly store executives and clerks who often have told him the same tiling. Picard said lie receives complaint with the pi-elude: "You're wrong You're just as wrong as you can be But go ahead, I'll listen to you. Wha is it?" All, producers, in Hempstead ..county will have an apportunity to become fully informed on the issues involved in the cotton marketing quota referendum which is to be held on December 10, Oliver L. Adams, county agent, announced Tuesday. The question to be decided in the referendum is whether or not marketing quotas will be in effect in 1939, or, in other words, whether or not there will be any definite production control measures in connection with the 1939 agricultural conservation program, the county agent said. Plans are being made for community meetings in all sections of the county, Mr. Adams said. Dates and places of these meetings will be announced later. He urges all producers to attend the meetings and to study the situation. "All producers in the county should attend the meeting in thier community, and should study the situation thoroughly so they will be able to cast their vote on December 10 in ull knowledge of the facts," Mr. Vdams said. It is expected that the proposed narketing quoats for each farm will e available before the referendum s held, so that each producer will now in advance what can be expected n his own farm. H. Earl King, Riley L. Lewallen and Mark Jackson, who are members f the 1938 Agricultural Conservation rogram County Committee; B, E. TcMahen, county administrative as- isfant in agricultural . conservation; [. H. Huskey, president of the Hemp- tead County Farm Bureau, Kenneth Bates, assistant county agent; and Oliver L. Adams, county agent, are at- ending a school of instruction, for outhwcst Arkansas relative to market- iig q/uotas and 1939 agricultural con- crvation program, at Malvern Tuesday. Three Candidates in Campaign for Office of Mayor W. S. Atkins, ,L. F. Higgason and J. A. Enibree in Race PRIMARY~ON NOV. 30 12 Candidates for Alderman in the Four Hope Wards A field of 16 candidates will seek •'-•',> office in the city democratic primary t ' r election November 30 as the deadline }> for filing expired at midnight Mon- , ' day^ . t ffn the race for mayor will be three candidates. They filed and paid ballot i fees in this order: W. S. Atkins, L. ,F. ' , Higgason, and J. A. Embree.' •. ' Chadles Reynerson will be unopposed as a candidate for city treasurer. He is asking for a fourth term, never having had opposition since he-was, ''• inducted into off ice. six years ago. ' '; Aldermen seeking re-election find themselves. opposed in each of the J four wards. 5 In Ward One, the incumbent, L., Carter Johnson who is a candidate for ' a third term, is opposed by J. R, Wil- • •liams, A.; C. Erwin and J. L. Ander- ; , "; json. '• •? In Ward Two, Kenneth G. Hamilton, '• seeking re-election to a third term, has ^ F. Y "Trimble arid L. N. Garner, for .,,'J oppdsitibh;'-''"' 1 .•':••;*":•'• "" S^'V" 1 ** In Ward Three, Roy Johnson, seeking a third term, is opposed, by W. 'A." Lewis and Frank Noland. In Ward Four, the veteran Charles ; Taylor, out for a fifth term, finds himself opposed by Syd McMath. Only one alderman is to be nominated in each of the four wards. WASHINGTON— (IP)— Railroad man- igement and labor assured President toosovclt Monday they would coope- ate in an effort to settle their wage lisputc peacefully, and received in re- urn the chief executive's promise of support for legislation to help the 'urriors. Joltn J. Pelley, president of the Association of American Railroads, anc George M. Harrison, chairman of the Railway Labor Executives Association, conferred separately with Mr ilnoscvelt. Both said the president expresset confidence that a helpful legislative program for the carriers would bi presented by an informal committei of six fur consideration by congress Mr. Roosevelt appointed the commit tee--llirec representatives of manage ment ;md three of labor—some months ago. Harrison, one of the three labo members of the informal committee o six, said his group was in session an> "ready to move forward." He believe iliut "in a good many respects we ca; net toRether." A Thought When all the blandishments of life arc gone the coward sneaks to death; the brave lives on.— Martial. Little Fish to Get A Big Ride in 'Chutes BILLINGS, Mont.—(/P)—As an experiment a few baby trout soon are to ake a parachute ride from an air>lane into a lake to determine whether hey can survive. If successful, the parachute jumps will become a routine method of getting the small fish from hatcheries into lakes that are difficult to reach by norse trail. The small fish will be dropped in parchment vessels that will hold the fish and a small quantity of water. When the vessels strike the water Nazi Army Chief Disagrees. Resigns Gen. Beck Opposed Czech Crisis, Fearing Germany Unprepared BERLIN—(/P)—Ludwig Beck, chief of the army general staff, resigned Monday and retired to private life because he could not see eye-to eye,with Adalf Hitler. A brief announcement said Hitler had accepted the resignation of General Beck along with that of Col. Gen. Gerd von' Rundstedt, commander of Army Group No. 1. Although the announcement said both commanders were relieved at their "own desire," it was believed they were taking the consequences for not being in step with Nazi policies. General Beck, first chief of the army General- Staff in the nation's rejuvenated army forces, was said to have become increasingly in conflict, with Hitler during the efforts of Britain's Lord Runciman to mediate the Czecho- slovak-Sudetenland dispute. When it became clear that Hitler was determined to risk war to "liberate" Su- detcnland, General Beck felt he could not take responsibility of mapping military plans for a Germany he considered inadequately prepared to meet a combined allied force. About that time General Beck was sent on a "special mission" to the Western front—across the county from Czechoslovakia—to inspect Germany's Siegfried line on the Rhine facing France's Maginot line. He continued to hold the title of chief of the General Staff, but Hitler was in active charge. Because of the crisis at that time, Hitler was said to have felt it unwise to have any army shake-up. General Beck, as a disciplined soldier, realized he had underestimated German will to conquest and had overestimated the will of Britain and France to prevent further spread of German influence. He chose retirc- the yare expected to capsize and the fish will be liberated in the lake. Gobbled Pile of Food: Collected $40 CHICAGO—(/Pj—Louis Stein, 50 ordered a hamburger at a Lawrence street restaurant and ate it. He kepi on ordering hamburgers and a crowd gathered to watch him. He was cheered as he gulped hamburger number 22 and started downing two quarts of ice cream. He wiped his mouth 25 minutes after the first hamburger, then turnec to Sam Roth and collected ?40. San- had bet Leuis he couldn't do it withir two hours. ment as did Rundstedt, apparently for much the same reason. The army, however, is strong for both mjen. They were both given a boost, in rank, on retirement, to colunel-gencraliships, which is next to a field marshal's rank. General Beck in addition was granted permission to wear the uniform of the Fifth Artillery regiment. Hitler wrote both retiring generals letters thanking them fervently for their past services. Cott on NE\V ORLEANS— (/P) —December cotton opened Tuesday at 8.67 and closed at 8.64. Spot cottcax closed stea-.'.y three points up, 'middling 8.74.

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