Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 25, 1938
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Late News Flashes SHANGHAI, China—(/P)—Generalissimo Chang Kai-Shek was said by Chinese sources Friday to have expressed dissatisfaction to the British ambassador over Great Britain's far eastern policies, to have hinted strongly that it was time for a showdown. This was disclosed as the ambas- * ador, Sir. Archibald Clark Gorr, returned from a conference with Chiang n thc Hunan P">vncc. The envoy den ne d to discuss the talk. Chiang was said by Chinese sources o have told Ambassador Kerr that unless the British policies were changed and ad was forthcoming, ChlJ. na then would be forced to turn else-' where. In that event, Britain's dominance n China would fade away. Tabernacle Dedication to Be • Held Next Sunday The Rev. Ernest Williams to Deliver Dedicatory Sermon BIG DAY IS PLANNED Mayor Albert Graves and R. P. Bowen Are Listed on Program The dedication services for the Hope Hope Gospel Tabernacle are announced for the evening .service next Sunday beginning at 7:30 o'clock according to an announcement made by the pastor, the Rev. Bert Webb. The Rev. Ernest S. Williams, General Superintendent of the Assembles of God, will deliver the dedicatory sermon and appearing on the program with him will be District Superintendent David Burruss and District Secretary-Treasurer, Robert Sellers of Russellville. Thc Rev Williams will speak in the morning at the 11 o'clock morning worship service at thc Tabernacle, and again in thc afternoon when a service will be held beginning at 2:30. It is usual for thc general superintendent of all the Assembles of God in the /world to appear in a local church and it is a great opportunity for thc people of Hope to hear this outstanding man. Before his election to his present position he was pastor of a large church in Philadelphia and has in recent months made an extensive tour over ViVuch of Europe and several other countres, and comes to Hope with a wealth of nformntion on world conditions and an unusual ability to interpret them in thc light of Bible prophecy. Mayor Albert Graves will speak at thc evening service along with R. P. Bowen, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce of Hope, before thc main address of the dedication service by Rev. Williams. The Tabernacle orchestra under the direction of Rucl Oliver will have part in the services along with thc choir and other special musical features arranged for the occasion. The afternoon service as well as the morning meeting at 11 o'clock will af- f od the peoplfi of Hope an opportunity to hear Rev. Williams in a regular sermon as well as hearing the dedication message in the night service. He will be in Hope for only the one day and the three services, so an invitation is extended to all who can arrange to do so to hear this outstanding minister, considered by 'nVany to be one of the foremost preachers of thc present day. Poland Occupies Czech Territory Britain and France Send Note of Warning to Polish Government PARIS, France —(/P)— Premiers ol Groat Britain and France warned Poland Friday against invading Czech- "oslovakia's eastern territory. Alarmed by reports from their ambassadors in Warsaw and Prague Prime Minister Chamberlain and Premier Dalaclicr instructed their Warsaw representatives to cuuton the Polish government against the "dangci of such action." Occupy Territory WARSAW, Poland —OP)— Poland charging that Polish demarcation commission had been attacked in Czechoslovakia, Friday completed ahead o .schedule the occupation of ceded tcr. ritory which until now technically was Czechoslovakia. The entry of Polish troops into these areas was believed to have fulfillec Poland's declared intention to take measures "to obtain satisfaction" am "to protect the territory ceded bj Czechoslovaks." Poland now lias taken possession o all the land that Prague agreed ti transfer in settlement after the peaci pact of Munich. In 1937, the French courts grante a divorce to a young wife because he husband confessed that he had faller in love witli a ghost. Strike Wave In France PARIS, France-(/P)—Premier Dalad- er Summoned guards Friday as a nounting wave of strikes against his tovernment threatened to sweep over he nation. With the strike roll nearing 100,000 id climbing hourly, he ordered 50,000 officers stationed in the strike centers round Paris and in the northern part of 'France. Parliamentary deputies said Daladier was planning to decree a state of scige imilar to martial law unless strikes wercmastered quickly. Death Sentence Given to Carson Slayer of Hospital Guard to Die in "Chair" February 10 LITTLE ROCK—(/Pj—Joel Carson, 29, confessed slayer of a state hospital guard, J. B. Keller, Friday was sentenced to die in thc electric chair February 10. Carson heard without emotion the sentence pronounced by Judge Gus Tulk. Defense counsel sought unsuccessfully again Friday to have a sanity icaring for Carson, three times declared sane by state aliensts during Uie past ,year. Star vl WEATHER. ArMnsas-Cloudy to cloudy Friday night ami Saturday; slightly warmer PriMy night; colder in northwest portion Saturday afternoon and. night, VOLUME 40—NUMBER 37 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1938 PRICE 5c COPY FOREST FIRE RAGES ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Pine Bluff Wins Thriller From Bobcats, 21 to 13 Zebras Score All of Their Markers During First Half Much Razzle-Dazzle Is . Seen in Final Grift Battle of Year BOBCATS SCORE FIRST Zebras Take to the Air to Score Two of Their Three Touchdowns Mail Carries Aid in Seal Campaign Deliver 1,000 Letters Containing Christmas Seals Mail carriers of Hope Friday stepped nto an active role in the fight against luberculosis. They delivered 1,000 letters, each containing Christmas Seals. Postal employes have a special in- i-c-Jt in ihL) year' Christmas Seals,-'as each sheet contains the picture of a •nembcr of their profession, Einar Hol- bocll, the Danish postal clerk, who invented the idea of selling an extra stamp to raise funds for anti-tubcrcu- .osis work. Tlie story of this postal clerk was recounted Friday by James H. Pilkinton, Seals Sales Chairman, in explaining the special interest of the mail curriers Here. "One December night in 1903, Einar Holboell was sorting stacks of Clirist- mas cards and packages in a Copenhagen pot office," Mr. Pilkington said. 'As he toiled, his thoughts turned to poor children with tcuberculosis. Suddenly he had an inspiration. Why could not the Christmas spirit be harnessed in a practical way to a great movement to fight the dread disease? Why not an extra stamp of every Yulctide message? Out of this vision came the tuberculosis Christmas Seal, sold first in Denmark in 1904 and 'now an international weapon in the fight against tuberculosis. The Seal idea was adopted in this country in 1907." 'Seals are being sent to business houses as well as individuals, and Hope firms arc asked to attach a Christmas Seal to each letter, bill or circular sent out between now and December 25. Mayor's Endorsement "Hope is a community of homes any campaign which has as its theme 'Protect the Home" is assured the wholehearted support of all. "To protect the homes frrtiV thc shattering tragedy caused by tuberculosis is the aim of the Christmas Seal campaign. "It, therefore, gives me great pleasure to endrose Christmas Seals as a method of raising funds for the fight against tuberculosis and I urge everyone to co-operate in this campaign. I hope veryone will buy as as many seals as possible and that every greeting card and gift going forth from our city will carry the double-barred cross Christmas Seal, showing that Hope is doing its part to eradicate tuberculosis. "ALBERT GRAVES, "Mayor of the City of Hope." By LEONARD ELLIS PINE BLUFF, Ark.—In a thrilling razzle-dazzle football game here Thursday afternoon thc Pine Bluff Zebras defeated the Hope High School Bobcats, 21 to 13. The two teams staged a brilliant offensive battle in thc first lialf which saw the Bobcats score in the first few minutes of play and then the Zebras come from behind to put over three touchdowns to lead at the half, 21 to G. Soon after the beginning of the second half, Tackle Norman Green recovered a Pine Bluff fumble behind the Zebra goal line for Hope's second touchdown. Taylor kicked extra point. There was no more scoring, the game turning into n bruising battle between the two lines. The game was played before approximately 3,000 shivering fans, including a large delegation from Hope who rode a special train to Pine Bluff. Many others made the trip in automobiles. The First Quarter Jimmy Taylor kicked off to Pine Bluff, Lafitte returning to his 30. Langston went over his right tackle Among Stars in Pine Bluff Grid Bafcble Jack Fulkcrson Dean Parsons Bobby Ellen adthon phngefor first down. Bolly Ellen intercepted * tlon , an A Thought Wealth is a weak anchor, and glory cannot support a man: this is the law of God, that virtue only is firm, and cannot be shaken by a tempest.—Pythagoras. Some of the following statements are true. Some arc false. Which aye which? 1. English sparrows were brought to the United States to catch tree worms. 'i. Gob is a Chinese word meaning sailor. 3. Canada is smaller in area than the United Stales. 4. Khaki is a Hindu word meaning soldier. 5. Potter's Field is a field where the crop is given to the church. ' Auswurs on J»uge Two Expert Tells Beginners to Cook American TUSKEGEE, Ala. — (/P) — Lucius 'Boomer, New York hitcl and restaurant executive, told members if Tus- kegce Institute's class in commercial dietetics not to try to be French cooks or Italian cooks. "Be American cooks," Boomer advised the class during a visit to the famous Alabama negro school. "There is a great future in American cooking," lie continued. "Americanize the menu; never use foreign terms if you can avoid it; make your dishes American." Easter Greeting Arrives Six Years Late ROCHESTER, N. Y.-(/Pj—It was "Happy Easter" just six years and seven months too late for Miss Katli- erinc Wcisenborn. She received a card recently from a friend n New York. It was postmarked Marph 16, 1932, and was received in the Rochester post-office only a few days ago. a pass on thc Pine Bluff 47. Parsons attempted two passes which fell incomplete and then punted to the Pine Bluff 10. Payne swung around his lieft end for a frst clown on thc 25. Two line plays fell short of a first down and Payne punted to Eason on thc Hope 22. From their own 22, the Bobcats swiftly marched for the first touchdown. Eason broke over his right guard, side-stepped the line-backer and ran to the Pine Bluff 45. Parsons fired a pass to lanky Jack Fulkcrson who took it high in thc air, ran for 10 yards and lateralcd to Baker who was brought down on the eight-yard line. Parsons bucked thc line for 5 and Eason moved it up to the two whore Parsons on the next attempt drove across for touchdown. Jimmy Taylor's attempted kick for extra point was wide. The Zebras lost little time in scoring, taking the kickoff and returning to the 35v Fulkerson tossed Raymond Hutson for a 7-yard loss and then Pine Bluff punted to Eason, the ball, aided by a strong wind, sailed down to the 15. The Bobcats tried the line for no gain and then Parsons went back to punt against thc wind. He got off a bad boot, the ball sailing out of bounds on his own 17. Hutson hit the line for two to set the stage for the Zebras' first score. Langston, on a reverse, went around his left end and crossed thc goal line standing up. Payne kicked extra point and the Zebras led, 7 to 6. Pine Bluff's second score came two minutes later. The Zebras received and returned to the 40. Langston got loose around end for,20 yards. Payne shot a long pass to Lafitte who was brought down on the 10. Hutson picked up two 011 a line play and then Payne (dropped back and fired a pass to Lafitte who took the ball across the goal line. Payne again kicked extra point. Hope received, returning to the 20, Parsons made two on a line play as the quarter ended. Second Quarter A series of punts, penalties, and recovered fumbles on both sides finally ended with Parsons punting over the Pine Bluff goal line. Thc ball was brought out and put in play on the 20 where the Zebras once more put on a drive for touchdown. From the 20, Payne and Hutson moved it to the 40 on a lateral. Payne passed to Lafitte on the Hope 30 and then two plays later Payne passed to Alex LcfUvich for touchdown. Payne again kicked the extra point, making the score 21 to 6. With two minutes left in the first half, Coach Allan Dunaway showered the field with substitutes. Neither team, able to do much with the ball, the half ending with Pine Bluff in possession. The Third Quarter The second half was mostly a battle Assets of Banks to Be Sold at Auction More Than 75 Properties Are Listed for Two- Day Auction G. S. Jernigan, State Bank Cornr missioner, has announced plans to sea at auction the remaining real estate assets of two closed state banks, Arkansas Bank & Trust Co. of Hope and Planters Bank fy Trust Co. of Nashville. These auction sales are in line with thc policy of the State Bank Depart- an orderly lU,«ld-- of cosed state banks. Dates set for the sales December 7 at Hope and December S at Nashville. Tlie State Bank'Department has contracted with the Murrey-Young Company to act as selling agents. This firm has been notably successful in conducting similar sales in connccction with closed national banks over the country for the past several years. They have been highly recommended by the Co'nVplroller of the Currency of the United States and national bank receivers. Included in the sale arc more than 75 properties including the two bank buildings, several houses, vacant lots, farms, orchards and itmer tracts. The selling agents have set up offices in bith cities and arc prepared to give complete information or show the properties to any interested prospective purchasers. An illustrated descriptive list has been printed and distributed; a copy may be obtained by writing the agents or calling at their office in the bank building. Working in conjunction wit thc sell- Continued on Page Three) (Continued on Page Three) MIND Your MANNERS T. M. Reg. U.-S. Pat. Oft. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then check against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a student meeting a professor on the campus say "Hello" or "Good morning'".' 2. Should a college student lift his hat when he speakes to a IM-O- fcssor on his campus? 3. If a housemother is around, should a college girl introduce her date to her? 4. When a college student pledges a fraternity, should he write a letter to the friend or acquaintance who recommended him? 5. Docs wearing a man's fraternity pin mean that a girl is engaged to lini? What would you do if— You have been wearing a man's fraternity pin, but have decided you want to date around— (a) Give back the pin? (b) Continue to wear it? (c) Keep it and only wear it when you go out with him? Answers 1. "Good morning" is thc custom on most campuses. 2. If he happens to be wearing one! 3. Yes. 4. Yes. 5. Yes—though campus engagements often are shortlived. Best "What Would You Do" solution—(a). (Copyright 193S, NEA Service, Inc.) Arkansas High School Title Is Won by Little Rock Tigers Score 13 to 7 Victory Over North Little Rock—Grid Campaign Closes for Most Schools LITTLE ROCK — (IP)— The Little Rgck,jrigers. 4 won, k th,e_ s ^Lrkansas high school football conference title, generally accepted as the state championship, Thursday by whipping their traditional intercity rivals, North Little Rock Wildcats 13-7. The victory, the eighth straight for thc Tigers over the Wildcats, climaxed one of the Tigers' most successful seasons. They won nine of their 10 starts and /were tied once—14 to 14—by Pine Bluff. Anderson and Hughes were the big offensive guns for the champions who registered 17 first downs to 10 for the North Siders. Atkinson tallied in thc first period and Hughes in the third. Bacr converted the extra point from placement for the Tigers in the first. The Wildcats knotted the score in the second when Duckworth, ace .Wildcat back, took a pass from Zawislak for the marker and Zawislak kicked the extra point. Conference scores NEW YORK-OT-Football's season Hearing its close, saw two new conference champions determined Thursday. Cornell's Big Reds won the Ivy league title through a scoreless tie with Pennsylvania and Tennessee completed its undefeated Southeastern Conference campaign with a 46-to-O rout of Kentucky. Some 70,000 packed Franklin Field at Philadelphia for the Ivy League feature and another 60,000 turned out for the Pacific coast bame between Southern California and U. C. L. A. : which the Trojans won, 42 to 7. Two Qumcs Called Off It snowed as far South at Birmingham, Ala., where Albania closed its season with a 7-to-O triumph ovei Vandcrbilt, and games between Commission Upholds Highway Department LITTLE ROCK.— (&)—The State Civil Service Commission Friday upheld the discharge several months ago of Wagner Citty of Ozan, by the State Highway Department. The Commission said that there was no indication that he was fired for political reasons. The record showed Citty was discharged for insubordination. Duquesne and Niagara at Pittsburgh and Marshall and West Virginia Wesleyan : ai Hunting ton, W^ Va.,"~fiad to be called off. But in spite of the weather, or because of it, form was.followed closely—even to a 2-to-2 tie by Virginia Military and Virginia Polytechnic, who have had nearly as many deadlocks as decisions in their long rivalry. Carnegie Tech, one of the East's outstanding elevens and beaten only by Notre Dame, closed its campaign with a 14-0 victory over North Carolina State and undefeated Villanova paraded through Manhattan, 20-0. Brown-Columbia Outstanding At Providence, R. I. where Brown outscored Columbia, 36-26, in the season's highest scoring extravaganza in which both teams participated. This was a two-man show between Irving (Shine) Hall, who counted four touchdowns and three extra points for the Bears and Sid Luckman who scored once for the Lions and passed for three other touchdowns. In the Midwest Western Reserve won its twelfth consecutive game by humbling Case School of Applied Science, 13-3, anw Dayton earned a tie for the Buckeye Conference title with a 25-0 conquest of Ohio Wesleyan. Nebraska beat Kansas State, 14-7, and Missouri topped its old rival, Kansas, 13-7. Tliis moved Nebraska and Missouri into a tie for third place in the Big Six Conference. Texas Beats Aggies The big news from the Southwest was Dana Bible's Texas team nosing out Texas A. & M., 7 to 6, for its first conference victory of the season. Arkansas and Tulsa battled to a 6-6 draw. Montana whipped Arizona, 7 to Q; New Mexico overpowered Colorado State 27 to 7; Denver outscored Colorado, 19 to 12, and Idaho stopped Utah, 16 to 0. How to Go Broke Raising Chickens LEXINGTON, Ky.-(/P)—The Uni- versty of Kentucky college of agriculture has compiled a list of ten ways to go broke in the poultry business. The list, gotten together from reports received at the college, follows: ' "Start chicks too late; start with poor quality chicks; brood in filty, poorly ventilated quarters quit feeding mash after first few weeks; raise pullets on disease and parasite infested ground; allow pullets to become infested with worms; house birds in uncomfortable quarters; fal to control lice and mites; feed a ration of white corn and ice water in winter; fail to cull more than once a year." Says You Also Marry Your Mate's Family AMES. la.—i/Pj—Marryng the boy or girl means marrying his or her fam- Uy, too, says Sociologst C. Arnold Anderson of Iowa State University. "Marying is to a large degree a union of families and groups as well as of individuals," Anderson said after completing a study of human mating habits. Approximately 1,000,000 pounds of bromine are used every month in making anti-knock gasoline. Pope Pius Reported to Be Seriously 111 VATICAN CITY—(/P)-It was announced Friday that Pope Pius had suffered an attack of cardiac asthma. One trustworthy informant at Vatican said the Holy Father's condition, although improving, was still serious Friday afternoon This man described the ailment as myocarditis. Two Score Dead in Thanksgiving Storms By the Associated Press Snow plows and shovel brigades mopped up in cities and rural communities across the nation Friday in the wake of thc worst Thanksgiving Day storm in many years. Incomplete reports showed nearly two score storm fatalities with shipping and air transportation partiall} paralyzed along the Atlantic coast and elsewhere. Cotton NEW ORLEANS—(JP)—New Orlean; cotton for December opened at 8.81 and closed at 8.79-80 Friday. Spot closed quiet and two points lower, middling S.G5. Red Cross Drive Nearly Complete New Tabulation Friday Brings Total Fund to $715.62 The Annual Roll Call Drive of the American Red Cross has now entered its final stages. The-various workers are rapidly turning hi their reports. The reports have been gratifying but there are many people in the county who have not joined the Red Cross this year who should do so. For that reason if there are any persons who desire to enroll before the actual winding up of the drive they are urged to contact Mrs. Finley Ward and Mrs. J. C. Carlton in ward one; Mrs. Allison and Mrs. Jim Henry in ward four; Mrs. L. W. Young in Ward two, and Mrs. A. J. Neighbors in ward three or LymanArmstrong in the business district of Hope. Community captains in any of the rural communities will be pleased to receive any., additional -memberships. Membership dues'may also be left at either bank or the Hope Star office.' Previously reported '. $616.05 Mrs. W. O.'Beene 1.00 A. D. Middlebrooks _ 1,00 Max Walker ; i.oo Guy Haynes 1,00 Mark Stuart l.flfl Bacon Electric Co _ 1,00 Mary Matthews i.oo J. E. Allen i.oo H. B. Barr „ I.QQ Blaine Ellington l.flfl James Pilkinton 1.00 Roy Anderson & Co 2.00 City Bakery 2.00 Carl Jones i.oo Elsie Weisenberger _ i.oo Mrs. C. J. Weisenberger 100 N. P. O'Neal I'QO Mrs. May Wilson 100 A. E. Mock i'oo Mrs. Sam Womack 25 Mrs. R, W. Holbert 1.00 Mrs. Chas. Dana Gibson . .100 Mrs. L. W. Young i'oo H. M. Stephens .. 100 S. E. Tribble "'.""." l.'oo J. J. Bruce j.QO Mrs. Annie L. Bostock 1.00 Mrs. H. Clifton Harris 1 00 Mrs. T. J. Stewart 100 M. L. Nelson \ oo Mrs. M. L, Nelson I'OQ E. R. Alston j[oO P. H. Stephens i.oo Dr. J. E. Gentry i'oo Mrs. H. M. Stephens i.oo W. D. Gorham 1,00 Chas. H. Giesson 1.00 P. C. Stephens IQO Mrs. Herbert M. Stephens £'.... 1.00 Herbert M. Stephens 1.00 H. Clifton Harris 1.00 Eugene Stephens .........' ioo J. M. Brown i.oo Mrs. Roy Foster 1.00 S. V. Benson 1,00 W. P. Brunson i.oo I. H: Beauchamp i.oo Mrs. P. H. Stephens 1.00 C. W. Leverett 1,00 Mrs. A. B. Weatherington .... 1.00 A. B. Weatherington 1.00 Mrs. Wan-en Nesbitt 1.00 Warren Nesbitt lioo Helen Scott i.oo Ruery Langston "".". I]QO Mrs. Ethel Gayle i.oo Clyde Martin i.oo Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Bates 1.00 Mrs. Horace Whitten 1.00 Gertrude Stevens i 00 Else Reid I[QQ Paul Power 1,00 Horace Whitten '.'Z'.".'.'.". 1^)0 L. J. Brown i.oo Louise Capps i.oo R. S. Woodward 1.00 C. R. Pinckley i.oo G. W. Ware I.QO J. B. Crane i.oo Elbert Burke i.oo Ed Lavender i oo F. E. Delzell ZI'Z'.'.Z 1.00 George Smith Jr i.oo Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Badcr .... 1.00 Mrs. Harry Shiver 1.00 Alex Davis i.oy Mrs. Ray McDowell . 100 C. T. Crutchfield .... l 00 C. A. Powell ioo T. O. Bright i.oo Rocky Mound School Room No. 1 i.oo Rocky Mound School Room No. 2 i.oo Rocky Mound School Fire Spreads Over Wide Area, Many Homes Threatened "" ———^_» Damage Extends Into Millions as Flames Jump Firelines . • FANNED~BY WIND Homes 'of- Several Movie Stars Threatened in Mountain Area < LOS ANGELES, Calif-W-A forest fire raced across, the rim of San Bernardino mountains Friday toward the crest of the forest district with its 4,000 cabins, residences, stores and hotels in its path. Fanned by a brisk wind, the flames * jumped firelines established along highways and headed for the community pinecrest. ' Charles H. Plummer of the United States Forest Service, describing the situaton as "extremely serious," said that men had been stationed throughout the endangered, area to assist in, evacuation "if that becomes rieces- sary." Rogers' Ranch Saved The Will Rogers ranch was saved but fire still roared out of control eight miles away. In the Fernwood area, where 2000 persons live, flames ' gained new headway when a fire hose was burned through. _ From, one front after another, ,hgSK*'' .-everf'. came'!reports,Htie: flames" had been checked. Seventy-eight fire fighters were,treated .for burns'. "If the men can hold out' physical- Iy, we'll wipe the fires out" sad R. J. Scott, chief of the Los Angeles' fire department. Held in the county jail was David E. Trewitt, ranch worker who, Sheriffs Inspector Jforris G. Stensland reported confessed starting the fire in the Santa Monica mountains, Trewitt was booked for suspicion of arson. Stensland said he admitted dumping , ashes outside his cabin, thinking they were cold. The embers quickly, set fire to the dry brush and Trewitt was arrested as he fought the flames. Heavy Damage Starting Wednesday, the fires had destroyed possibly 300 homes and cabins, mostly in the Santa Monica area, and the 5750,000 Arrowhead Springs, hotel, near San Bernardino. Damage may total between $3,000,000 and 54,000,000 or more, depending on the havoc wrought on watersheds. The fire-denuded canyon slopes may become flood menaces during winter rains, which are due to start soon. Homes reported destroyed ni the Santa Monica area included those of Sam Wood, film director, Otto Carrillo, brother of Leo Carrillo, screen actor, and Laura Mathiessen, noted painter. The fire was between a mile and a half a mile from the palatial home of Shirley Temple in Brentwood, and her film studio sent half a dozen men to assist fire fighters in that vicinty. They reported the home might be endangered should there be a shift n the direction of the wind. The Temples were in Palm Springs. Homes Are Threatened The 525,000 .estate of Richard Dix, actor, was reported destroyed but it (Continued on Page Three) (Continued on Pace Three) Shopping Days' Till Christmas ANDVPLMMINOUS KN.ee- i-euG-Tw BATHING- StfiRTS OK T COKING BACK TO CHRIST-; •'-'MAS 85 YEARS AGO— Churches were worried about whether they ought to advertises or put signs on their buildings.! . . % Your boy wanted a Mec-' cano set, or a pair of dogskin gauntlets. . . . Long stockings and voluminous knee-length skirts were the vogue on Florida beaches. . . . Elihu Root won the Nobel Peace Prize. ... Dr. Anna Howard Shaw was putting "Votes for Womea" before Woodrow Wilson. '

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