Rebecca Daniel, of Nevada; Is 4-H Club Girl State Champion Hempstead Quorum Court Meets Here, Study 1939 Budget Annual Reports of County Officers Heard During Morning COURT HEARS BOWEN Operating Expense Past Year Slightly Exceeds Budget Ilcmpstend county quorum court convened nt Hope city hall Monday morning, heard various reports of county officials and recessed until afternoon when the court was to fix the 1039 county budget. During the morning session, the court heard a ploac by R. P. Bowcn, sccretai'y of the Hope chamber commerce, for an appropriation of $500 for premiums to be awarded winners at ni'xt year's county fair. Mr. Bowcn said Mhat fair officials hoped to offer between $1,000 and $1,500 in cash awards for agricultural and livestock winners next year—asking the county to .shnrt part of the premium expense. The court was to lake up the mailer during Ihe afternoon session. Kxccud 1938 Budget Among Ihe reports submitted to the court during the morning wa sa financial statement by County Judge Frank Rider which showed that operating expenses during the past year hqd exceeded the budget by $1,390.36. The 1938 budget was set at $27,407.00. The financial slalcment showed expenditure.! at ?28,7fl7.3G. The court was opened by a prayer by I..H. Beauchamp The roll was next. Courtly-Judge RiAi uieri muotj-d-bi'lef address in which he paid tribulc to the memories of the late Justices of the Peace, W. B. Lafferty and J. P. Baker, whose deaths oecurcd in recent months. The late Mr. Baker was one of the oldest members of the court in point of .service. The court then stood with bowed heads for a half-minute silence in a last tribute to Ihe Iwo missing members. Mr. Riders Report said: "The roads and bridges of Hc'nYpslcnd county arc in fair condition. The county has eight pieces of road equipment for building and maintaining road;;. This equipment is in fair con- 'lilion anil at the present time is being used by Ihe WPA for Ihe graveling ol county roads. "We have tried to co-opcrale will Ihe federal government in every way to make this program count for the most to nil concerned. "Tlie county nl present docs noi maintain a poor house, but renders assistance through the welfare department and in other ways." The Financial Report 1938 Budget Ami. Spcn LITTLE ROCK.—Afler 10 years of conscientious work, Rebecca Daniel of Nevada county rcnped the retard from her devotlo nlo 4-H club work on the annual 4-H Achievement Day, Saturday, when she was named State Champion 4-H Club Girl for 1938 The announcement of the highest state honor thnt can bo earned by a 4-H Club Girl was made on the slalcwidc radio program Saturday by W. J. Jernigan, slate ctilb agent, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. The 19-year-old state champion has completed 25 demonstrations, including food preservation, food preparation, clothing, roo'nV improvement, yard bcautificalion, household administration, and poullry, and one dcmonslra- lion in collon growing. She values the products she has grown at $1,504.57, with a ncl profil of $1,209.60. Miss Daniel is now a student in the University 1 of Arkansas College of Agriculture, preparing herself for work a sa home demonstration agent. During the years Miss Daniel has been in 4-H club work, she has held 18 difcrent offices, made exhibits at county, slate, intcr-slalc, and national shows, and has won many first places. Her leadership among 4-H club members is reflected in the fact that she has induced 70 girls to join the 4-H club. She has previously been county and district champion. This year she was selected as one of the girls to represent Arkansas at the American Youlh Foundation Camp at Camp Min- iwanca, Michigan. The three other slate champions announced 'Saturday arc: Roy Parncll, Jt., Woodruff county, state champion boy; Lucile Freeman, Monroe county, second state champion girl; and Joe Boyd Henderson, Jefferson county, Star WEATHER. Arkansas-—Partly cloudy, colder in east and south. Freezing, and a killing frost Monday night; Tuesday fair, not quite so cold VOLUME 40—NUMBER 21 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1938 PRICE 5c COPY POLLS TO OPEN AT second slalc champion boy,. The four slate champions will represent Arkansas at the National 4-H Club Camp al Washington, D. C., next June. , Achievement Day Is WeHAttended 250 4-H Club Boys and Girls Turn Out for City Hall Meet County Court ? 500 J. P. Court ." 500 Circuit Court G.OOO County Jail 2,500 Tax Books 1,500 Records, Sta 1,800 Paupers 500 Miscellaneous 1,800 Courthouse Jail .... 1,000 Officers Salaries.... 7,500 T. B. Sanitarium ... 250 Arkansas Children Home.... 150 Municipal Court .... 1,800 County Nurse 200 County Agent 200 County Physician.. GOO Utilities Reset 407 Co. Hume Agent.... 200 182.47 207.41 6,508.4 4,099.6 1,777.2 2,250.2 f 93.6 3,744.7 688.2 C,4:iO.C 125.IK 150.0 1,082.6 250.0 149.94 500.00 407.00 149.94 By Mclvu Bullington, Home Demonstration Agent, mid Oliver L. Adams, County Agricultural Agent. Two hundred and fifty 4-H club toys and girls representing nine clubs if Hempstead county, attended the Annual 4-H Club Achievement Day rogram at the city hall in Hope on naturday. Jack Lafferty, president of tie council, presided. The meeting opened with club rituals, followed by group singing lee jy Elmer Brown, superintendent ol lie Patmos school, with Mrs. Brown at piario, Lottie Bpyce, council,secretary, called the rol land read Itii minutes of the last meeting. Clubs inswered roll call wilh stunts. Lottie Boycc of the Guernsey 4-H lub was named County Champion 4-H Club girl. Darwin Jones, Patmos 4-H club was named County Champion Boy. Miss Melva Bullington, home demonstration agent, reviewed club ichicvcmcnts for the year 1938. Oliver j. Adams, county agricultural agent, ;ave the plan of work for 19?9. Awards were made to outstanding boys by Kenneth S. Bates, assistant county agricultural agent. Frances Huctl of Patmos club was awarded the medal for outstanding work in clothing and home improve- 4.2-Inch Rain in Hope; Reading of 38, Freeze Coming Hard Freeze, Killing Frost Official Forecast Here Monday Night SNOW IN ARKANSAS Low of 31 Degrees Is Reported at Rogers Monday Morning A deluge swept southwest Arkansas over the week-end—the first real rain since July—and on its heels the mercury plunged down to 38 degrees Mondfly night, with an official forecast, of freezing weather Monday night. The official instruments of the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station showed 4.2 inches of rain Sunday and Sunday night, a 1938 record except for the 5-inch rain recorded one day in July. The thermometer touched 38 degrees Sunday night, rose to 39 Monday morning, but was down again to 38 degrees Monday noon. Freezing at Rogers LITTLE ROCK—(/Pj—Rain, general over Arkansas, turned to snow in the northwest corner of the state Monday morning, and temperatures of that area dropped below freezing. , Rogers, the first to report snow, said the thermometer read 31. Uncertain weather threatened to further lighten the state's never very heavy vote in the general election Tuesday. Business Improving Secy. Perkins Reports TORONTO, CanadaH/P)—Secretary Perkins said here Monday that business had taken a decided turn for the belter in the. United Slates and that indications poinled to a continued upswing. J, C. Shiver, 71, Is Buried Sunday His Father, Walter Shiver, Built the First House in Hope J. C. Shiver, whose father built the first house in Hope, 'died at his home, 118 East Avenue C, Saturday night at the age of 71. Mr. Shiver had been in ill health the past 10 years. Born in Michigan, he came to Hempstead county with his parents at the age of 7. Mr. Shiver's father, the late Walter Shiver, constructed the first house in Hope. It was built where the present water & light plant stands, ; Funeral services were held at 3:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon from the family residence, conducted by the Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor of First Baptist church. Burial was in Rose Hill cemetery. Mr. Shiver, for a number of years, was a railroad employe, and later was a plumbing contractor. Surviving are his widow, three sons, Frank and Harry W. Shiver of Hope, and Ernest Shiver of Magnolia; one brother. Charles of Little Rock; one sister, Mrs. F. I. Church of Texarkana. 0 In 20 Years Since Armistice Force Grows as World Factor 3 Million Dead in 20 Small Wars Since 1918 Peace Great War Has Left Mental Scars on People of . All Nations (Continued on Page Three) Municipal Court to Be Convened Tuesday Municipal court at Hope was not in session Monday because of the meeting of Hempstead quorum court here. Municipal cases will be heard Tuesday morning. Jew Shoots Nazi Officials in Paris German Legation Secretary Gravely Wounded by "Race Avenger" PARIS, France — (fl 3 ) — Herschel Grynszpan, 17, Polish Jew, declaring he had come to avenge his countrymen who had bee nexpelltd from Germany, shot and gravely wounded Ernst vom Rath, 32, secretary of the Germany embassy, Monday. Embassy allaches captured the as- sailanl and ,lumed him over to the Frenhc police. Hungary Eager BUDAPEST, Hungary —</P)— Senti- menl for further territorial revision rode on a high crest in Hungary Monday. Enthusiasm whipped up by the military occupation of a sizeable chunk of Czechoslovakia inspired Hungarian leaders to tell the people that this victory was "only partial justice." CIO Wins Court Battle in Jersey Obtains Injunction Re-straining Its Enemy, ' "liiaydi 1 Hague • NEWARK, N.J.—(/P)—Federal Judge William Clark—pulling inlo effect a decision upholding the right of the CIO and allied organizations to function in Jersey City—signed an injunction Monday granting them the privilege of holding meetings in the streets as long as others are allowed to do so. The injunction, ending a long fighl against Mayor Frank Hague, did noi establish the absolute riht of anyone to use the public streels for mcel- iufis. $45,000 Judgment Held Valid by Supreme Court LITTLE ROCK— (#>)— The Arkansas Supreme Court awarded James Filz- .gorald, of Dallas, a 545,000 personal injury judgment against the Perkins Oi company, of Delaware, and C. H. Cald- WORLD IS HARDER Moral Letdown Follows— Hesitation Waltz Succeeded by the Shag • This is the first of five articles reviewing the Itistoric 20 years since the Armistice. By WILLIS THORNTON NEA Service Staff Correspondent Twenty years ago a weary, bloody world was staggering to the close of four years of World war. People were told it was the end of an era, the beginning of a Brave New World. And it was the end of an era. But ,he (new era that began then was not :he world visioned by the muddy, Bloody men in the trenches. Three million victims of 20 wars rot in their graves since the War to End War. The League of Nations, which was to bring a new world order of reason and peace, drifts like a leaky and abandoned ship. Democracy is on the defensive in a world which was never less safe for it. Everywhere the haunting fear o£ insecurity' sends 'rnen swarming after strange causes, economic and political. Children born since 1918 have never known, may never know, the independence of Americans who used to say "Shucks! I can get a job anywhere!" Force has become the prime criterion, and might makes right in international affairs. In personal affairs, the idea that the end justifies the means is more and more generally accepted.' It the Dead-Could Live- Nevertheless, in Use 20 years since "Cease Firing" sounded across Flanders fields, a new world has arisen. Every country in the world would already seem a strange land'to a man who died in that war, if he could come back and see it. In 20 years, the population of nearly every country in 'the world has increased by millions. What to do with AFRICA 11 State Issues, Courthouse, Are on Tuesday's Ballot i Voters May Call 940 for Free Transportation to the Polls COURT VOTE VITAL 1 Must Vote for -Both Construction and Tax at' Polls Tuesday Hempstead county voters will go to the general election polls Tuesday to pass on 11 state-wide referendum questions and also the construction of a new Hempstead county courthouse and the necessary tax. The courthouse question will be prer sented twice on the ballot, first, "For or against construction," and, second, Europe before the World War. Eu ropes 20 years since 1918 have meant plenty of \vorfc for the map makers. Ami the prospects are for considerable more re-drawing of frontier lines re-naming of countries. Map above depicts the Europe of 1914 when Adolf Hitler, born Adolf Schisklgruhcr, an Austrian house painter, stood in the main square of Munich and heard the proclamation of war. There was no Poland, .no Czechoslovakia and Germany's astern frontier was Russia. Alsace and Lorraine had been Germany's since the Franco-Prussian war and the Kaiser and Franz Josef of Austria-Hungary dominated central Europe. Then the assassin of Sarajevo set the Kaiser's war machine in motion. Four years and several weeks later the "peacemakers" of Versailles sat down at the treaty table to plant the seeds of revenge, hatred—and in- jcvitably, war. Their handiwork appears in the map of Europe below after the so-called'peace treaties. "• •'. • ., ; well, superintendent of the company's West Memphis plant. Court attaches said it probably was the largest single personal injury decree in the court's history. Filzgerald lost both arms in a cottonseed conveyor, surplus population is the acute problem of every government. The United SERIAL STORY LOVERS AWEIGH BY BETTY WALLACE COPYRIGHT, 1930 NEA SERVICE, IN Totals $27,407.00 ?28,797.3G MdiVbers of the court attending the morning .session were: A. C. Monls, Mrs. G. B. Morris, J. B. Robins, W. H. Stinglcy, Chester Suggs, T. J. Logan, J. W. Russell, R. F. Caldwcll. Elijah Stephens, I. H. Beauchamp, R. D. Smith, Otis Landers, C. M. Lewis, C. M. Burke, C. T. Dotson, J. R. Cornelius, Mike Foley, Sr. Members absent and not answering Ihc roll call wore Wayne II. England, J. S. Cu.x, O. L. Reaves. « Some of the following slulemenls arc true, and sonic false. Which are which? 1. U. S. Grant .succeeded Lincoln in the White House. 2. Drowning pur.suns rise to the surface three times. o. The President of the U. S. pays no income lax on his t-alary. 4. Arc all prunes blums. 5. Automobiles run best in the daytime. Answers on Page T\vo CHAPTER I JUDY ALCOTT stood by the chain rail of the huge battle wagon, looking down at the black water. The deck was solid under her feet. Overhead, there were stars in a deep blue sky. From the open butterfly hatch over the wardroom, the sound of a piano stole softly into the night air. She was a smalj, slim girl. She wore a new evening dress, from which her shoulders rose white and lovely. Beside her, a tall young man in the blue of a naval lieutenant, with wings on his breast, was looking down at her. And she knew that he found her beautiful, and she knew that this was why—paradoxically enough— he was quarreling with her. Her hand touched the cold chain. She said, without looking at him, "I don't know what you mean. What if I do see Dwight Campbell a lot? What if we have dates and go dancing? He's nice. I like him. He likes me—" Jack Hanley had been her friend a long time, aid she often thought of him as a sturdy, dependable big brother. But now he had changed. Was it jealousy? All this sudden hatred of Dwight Campbell. All this advice—interfering in her business— The man's brown eyes were clouded. His face was grave. He looked down at her, standing there, her pale gold hair alive in the moonlight. He had said a lot of things in this miserable half hour since they had left the others In the wardroom, after dinner. Vague, roundabout things. She (Continued on Page Four) Illustration by Henry G. Schlensker. suddenly, he burst out: "Fm trying to tell you Judy that he's after pull, influence, qukl( promotions. And your father is an "• J '"iraU" (Continued on Page Three) Clergy Urge No. 1 Be Voted Tuesday Ministerial Alliance Pleads for Local Option Measure Editor The Star: During recent days many people have attempted to explain Act No 1 and other initiated acts which will appear on Tuesday's ballol We feel lhat the churches too shoulc interpret this debated Act No. 1. Arkansas beer and liquor interests have made all sorts of charges against Act No. 1 in an effort to prevent any fair election on the liquor question in this state. Not one of their charges can be proven. Act No. 1, in itself, would not decrease the revenue froln' beverage taxes. Its chief purpose, which the liquor interests have ignored, is to amend the liquor laws so that 15 pel- cent of the qualified electors, instead of 35 per cent, could by petition call for a local option election. The adoption of Acl No. 1 would put local option regarding sale of liquor on a basis of equality with other local initiated legislation. As our laws now read municipal and county electors require petitions bearing 15 per cent of the electors, but local oplion petitions require 35 per cent. Act No. 1 is fair and Democratic. Surely the good Democratic men and women of Hempstead county will not allow the liquor interests to prevent them from saying whether or not they want liquor stores an\i beer parlors on the same block where tfiey" raise their children or where they send them to school or church, A vote for Act No. 1 is a vote for good Clmstian cilizcijship, in that it is a vote for fairness and real democracy. Sincerely yours, HOPE MINISTERIAL ALLIANCE By Vernon A. Hammond, Secretary. Nov. 7, 1938 Hope, Ark. -y ?. HUNGARY >; YUGOSLAVIA* AFRICA Europe after the war. Czechoslovakia, under the irresistible impact of Hitclriau ambition, now little more than a historical combination of difficult syllables, was one of their creations, Alsace-Lorraine went back to France. Poland was created—and the embarrassing Polish Corridor' Woodrow Wilson's political philosophy of "manifest destiny" was being given a trial Events were to show that, in the long run, his idealism would be laughed at by cynical Europe's realism, -and the world—reaps the whirlwind after And so today Europe- Ihc Versailles sewing. The map below shows Nazi Germany—under the leadership of Fuehrer Hitler, born Schicklgruber—greater than in 1914. The swastika, in fact and by implication, is the new symbol of state in central Europe. Austria in part of Germany. Czechoslovakia, paragon of Wilsonian "manifest destiny," is a memory. Poland, Hungary and the Balkans fawn on the new master of ccntuii Europe, ••-• LATVIA OEM i HOLLAND &ELGIUNA Europe today The Voting Pieces Ward One—Arkansas Bank & Trust Co., building. Ward Two—Frisco depot. Ward Three—556 Service Station. Ward Four—Hope City Hall. i,' Country Box 5—Hempstead( County Lumber company. f Polls open at 7 a.m. and clos^ at G'p.m. i 'For or against tax." It is necessari to vote favorably on both questions tfi make the action effective. \ Phone 940 for Car , Free transportation to the polls may* , )e obtanied by telephoning 940 the •lope committee announced. The Hope committee pointed out it vas necessary to put the courthouse construction tax question, before the voters now in, order to give local of- _ licials a mandate from the people •that would help win a federal PWA' '• 'rant and loan. The purpose of ,the building tax Is 'to raise ,ttfe' county's,,, share of the courthouse cost, which would be 55%, the federal agency making a grant of 45% on approved projects. 11 State Issues The 11 state-wide referendum questions appearing on the ballot Tuesday are: Amendment No. 24 (To transfer probate court matters from the county judge to the chancery judge). Amendment No. 25 (Authorizes counties to vote construction .of county hospitals—just as they are now author- izicd to vote for courthouses and jails). Amendment No. 26 (To eliminate poll tax). Amendment No. 27 (Workmen's compensation). Amendment No. 28 (Highway bond refunding). Amendment No. 29 (Tax exemption for new industries). Amendment No. 30 (To provide for a nelective instead of an appointive State Board of Education). Amendment No. 31 (Regulating the practice of law). Amendment No. 32 (Abolishing committee nominations for vacancies). Act No. 8 (To provide for payment by the state of the obligations of bridge improvement districts). Initiated Act No. 1 (To provide that a local option liquor election may be called on a pettion signed by 16% of the qualified electors instead of 35% as at present). By the Associated Press Candidates wound up their campaigns Monday while casting an anxious eye at weather reports. Party workers aimed at a turnout of 40 million voters Tuesday to establish an off-year record. Accumulating forecasts of disagreeable weather made that prediction shaky. Almost all the nation was wet with snow or rain. And, except, for spotty areas, the forecast was for cloudy or worse weather Tuesday. Labor Board Aide Accused as "Red" Assert Saposs' Book Is Used as Text in a Communist School WASHINGTON — (/P) — The house committee investigating un-American activities received testimony Monday that David Saposs, identified as chief economist of the Labor Relations Board was the author of a textbook used in a Communist workers school in New York. The witness, J. B. Matthews, said he understood Eaposs was not a member of the Communist party, but Mrs. £)aposs was. Cotton NEW ORLEANS — (iP>— December cotton opened Monday at 8.55 and closed at 8.59. Spot cotton closed steady and unchanged, middling 8.68.
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