Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1938 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1938
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

John T.FIynn Says: Sees Inevitability Crackup as One Great Certainty of German Political Economy. By JOHN T. FLYNN NEA Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK—One of'live questions most often asked about Germany is, Mow long can the Nazi regime last?" It is n question, of course, which has two aspects—economic and political. First, the economic. Economists have Blizzards Strike East; "Low" of 14 Reported for Hope Season's Coldest Here Recorded Saturday; 15 Sunday; 20 Monday HUNTERS TRAPPED 100 Are Marooned'by Big- Snow in Northern Woods Over Week-End By the Associated Press Clear weather but cold settled over the Eastern half of the country Monday in the wake of a two-blizzard preview of the HI38 edition of winter. Sub-freezing tempearaturcs were general as for south as Georgia, and us far west as Knnsny City. The Northeastern stales braced themselves for another storm whirling up the Central Atlantic region. Relief parties tramped through the northern Maine woods to rescue 100 marooned hunters. M Degrees Here The season's low temperature for this area was recorded as 14 degrees at the Fruit & Truck Branch Expcrimen station Saturday morning. The low Sunday was 15 and the minimum recording Monday morning was 20 degrees. Flood and Tornado Areas Make Report Town of Fulton Contributes $70.50 to Red Cross Fund All details in regard to the annual Red Cross drive have been completed other than the matter of the final reports which some of the rural workers have not yet attended to. All workers are particularly urged at this time to make their reports immediately. Particular attention is called to the donation of $70.50 made by the citizens of Fulton and the $10.50 by the negr("!3 of tV>e Ccmim>ir "liiif Sihoo 1 ! district of the .southern part of the county where the tornado struck last year. Previously reported $792.57 Unique Cafe $1.00 Mrs. W. C. Andres 1.00 Merlin Coop 1.00 Mr.' Lee Helms ; 1.00 R. T. Briant 1.00 Mrs. R. T. Briant 1.00 Mr. und Mrs. Paul Cobb 1.00 Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Bennett ... 1.00 C. A. Morsani 1.00 J. M. Embrec 1.00 Kraft Pheonix Corp 1.00 Mr. Sid Bundy 1.00 Sid Bundy 1.00 P. J. Draku 1.00 Franklin Morton 1.00 White Star Laundry 2.00 Oscar Greenherg 1.00 Girls Scout Troop No. 1 1.00 Mrs. Leon Bundy 1.00 Common Hill School District Ellis Williams 2.50 Emma Williams 1.00 •®predicted that Germany, running in violation of most economic laws, would crack up sooner than this. Without an adequate gold reserve, with foreign trade ruthlessly cut, with capital investments drying up, how does she manage to operate? The answer is reasonably plain. In 1933 Germany found herself in much Ihc stfm'c position as we found ourselves. Hitler came into power about the time Roosevelt did. Both adopted the plan of raising funds by heavy borrowings. In six years Roosevelt borrowed nearly 20 billion dollars; Hitler borrowed 10 billion. This latter figure is n minimum estimate. It may be as high as 12'A billion. This is an enormous figure for Germany—proportionately greater than the United Stales. Of course this has supplied and continues to supply a continuous flow of fresh funds into the economic system. But Hitler and' Roosevelt adoptee very different financial plans from this point on. Hitler pegged both prices anc wages at the point at which he fount them in 1933 Roosevelt announced his intention of doing everything in his power to raise both prices and wages Tax, Tax, Tax Then Hitler proceeded to tax. He taxed everybody, from the lowest workman to the richest capitalist. He literally drained everyone. Thus, when Roosevelt borrowed n billion and spent it, it went into private hands and rc'm'ained there. When he wanted to spend more money he had to borrow another billion. When Hitler borrowed a billion it went into private hands and there he immediately recaptured it by means o£ drastic taxation so that he got it back and had it to spend again. We need pursvie the comparison no further Hitler thus kept the spending power of the people at the lowest point by keeping wages down, but he spread the income over a larger number of people Soon there were no unemployed because all had work—work in the armament plants supported by this enormous borrowing and taxation But these people have little to spend even out of their low wages and high profits, because the government withdraws it all from them by taxes All this^ requires an iYn'mense amount of regulation ot the minutest variety. But one effect of this is slowly to Star VOLUME 40—NUMBER 39 WEATHER. Arkansas — Fair, slightly warme v Monday night and Tuesday; freezing Monday night. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONO AY, .NOVEMBER 28,1938 . PRICE 5c COPY CITY ELECTION —© Thanksgiving Day Rings Down the Football Curtain at Pine Bluff, Zebras Nosing Out Bobcats 21 to 13 (Continued on Page Three) .•»•» • Hope Retains Its WPADSst. Office Common Hill School Husca Wyatl George Powell Kcufus Williams Frank Williams Drianl Williams Willie Wyatt 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 Reduction From 12 to 6 Offices Won't Affect . Local Post / LITTLE ROCK —(/I')— State WPA Administrator Flody Sharp announced Monday that the number oC district offices in Arkansas would be reduced December 1 from 12 to six. Activities outside of Little Rock under the new setup would be concentrated at Jonesboro, Pine Bluff, Fort Smith, Hope and Batesville. Offices now located at Newport, Camden, Monticello, Brinkley, Waldron i:nd Husscllvillc would be abolished. Branch offices may be maintained in some cities losing district offices. Sharp said the move was for economy. The administrator said the rolls would be slashed 1,500 Thursday, bringing the total of 53,000. (Continued on Page Three) Amendments Are Effective Dec. 8 France Breaks Up Union Labor Front Not All of Business Houses Will Be Closed in Test Strike Probate Court Bill (No. 24) Not to Take Effect Until January 1 LITTLE ROCK— W')— All but one of six constitutional amendments adopted at the November general election will become effective December 8, Attor- ny Gcnral Holt held Monday. He .said Amendment 24 (probate courts) took effect January because that date was contained in the measure. The official count certified by Secretary of Stale Hall in each instance bore out the unofficial returns gathered by the Associated Press. The largest adverse vote against any measure was the bond refinancing amendment No. 28). The vote was: Against 85,482; for 40,753. PARIS, France—W)—The Daladier government's campaign Monday opened gaps in the labor lines drawn up for a 21-hour strike Wednesday. Labor Minister Charles Pomaret announced he had received assurances hat department stores, banks and in- urance companies would remain open despite a strike call issued by the General Confederation of Labor. Deputies of the Socialist Union group oined war veterans in an appeal to >oth sides for peace. Labor's impa- ience was shown by a new strike at Dunkerquc where 5,000 metal workers struck in protest of the government's policies. The unions' determination to strike and the government's determination o maintain service aroused apprehension. Some of the following statements are true. Some arc false, which arc which? 1. Dark colored clothing is cooler than light. 2. Vienna is known as the Bride of the Sea. 3. Meerschaum is a mineral. 4. King Leopold is not King of Belgium. 5. An elephant drinks with his trunk. Answers i$ Pugc T\yo, us i3f 1'u Anglo-Italan Pact LONDON, Eng.—(/Pi—The governi- menl announced Monday that Prime Minister Chamberlain and Foreign Minister Viscount Halifax would go to Italy during the first hulf of January to confer with Premier Mussolini in furtherance of Chamberlain's European, appeasement policy. The announcement came soon after Chamberlain had told the House oi Commons that that Great Britain had not committed! herself to send at expeditionary force to France in case of war. Municipal Court Not In Session Monday Municipal court at Hope was no in session Monday, several attorneys being out of town on other business The. court will be convened nex Monday, December ,5. —Hope Star action photos F.ll at l/550th sec. Ful Dies Committee to Ask for New $200,000 Fund WASHINGTON-Wj-Represeniative Dies, Texas Democrat, said Monday he would ask the new house to appropriate $200,000 to continue for two years his committee's investigation of Snakes vary in size and weight as much as they do in range and height. Cotton NEW ORLANS--{^J-December cotton opened onday at 8.79 and closed at 8.76. Spot cotjon closed dvuji four points Pope Pius Leaves Sick Bed to Jqin in Prayer VATICAN CITY, Rome— <#)— Ailing Pope Pius took part in special prayer in his apartment chapel Monday morn- jng, opening a week of spiritual devo- He got out of bed after his physician found his condition satis- Mayor, Insurer, 4 Aldermen to Be Named Wednesday Judges and Clerks for City • Primary Announced by Committee CANDIDATES OPPOSE Two Seek Mayor's Post,, Several In Aldermanic „ > Campaign j "„ Electors of Hope will go to the*", polls Wednesday to nominate a mayor, four aldermen and a city treasurer in „* the city democratic primary election. * All candidates have opposition ex-V cept one, Charles Reynerson, who is a candidate for city treasurer. One alderman is to be elected from each:, wprd. Candidates will appear on the ballot hi this order:! For Mayor / J. A. EMBREE W. S. ATKINS For City Treasurer CHARLES REYNERSON For Alderman—Ward One JIMMIE L. ANDERSON L. CARTER JOHNSON J. R. WILLIAMS A. C. ERWIN For Alderman—Ward: Two F. Y. TRIMBLE L. M. GARNER- KENNETH G. HAMILTON- For Alderman—Ward Three ROY JOHNSON W. A. LEWIS FRANK' NOLAN' - For Alderman—Ward .Four C; E. TAYLOR . ,' SYD McMATH- ; J L &?-. fe,. Judges apid Clerks V*,- < The judges and clerks were announced Monday by the City Democratic Cen-, tral committee as follows: • Ward One— Judges, J. L. Harbin, B. R. Hamm, Roy Anderson. Alternate- Judges, L. M, Bdswell, Dorsey McRae, E. P. Young. Clerks, Dick Watr kins, Roy Crane, Alternate Clerks. Leon Carrington, E. L, Archer. Sheriff T. C. Crosnoe. Ward Two-sludges, E. N. May, C. R. Crutchfield, J..R. Heard. Alternate; Judges, E. N. Vacon, Geo. McDowell; John Ridgdill. Clerks, Henry Taylor, ' Henry Haynes, Alternate Clerks,.Webb' Warmack, Curtis Urrey. Sheriff' T. E. Urrey. Ward Three— Judges, John O'Steen, B. L. Rettig, H. B. Barr. Alternate Judges, D. L. Bush, J. E. Ward, Lyle Moore. Clerks, Joe Olmstead, Billy Wimberley. Alternate Clerks, Clyde (Continued on Page Three) * KM Vtl 31 •?„' Voided Warrants Are Recoverable Those Cashing Them Are Subject to Suit by the County LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—The Arkansas Supreme Court held Monday that those receiving and cashing void county warrants were subject to suit for i-ec'overy of the amounts involved. The decision upheld a Pulaski chan- very decree directing the Arkansas Power & Light Co. to pay $401 to bondsmen of the 1933-34 Jackson county treasurer, Austin Murphy. J Ceabom Holt, Fort Smith, was sworn in as associate justice succeeding W. R. Donham, whom he defeated in the August primary. Top — Langston, Pine Bluff quarterback, is downed deep in his own territory by Fulkerson, Hope left end. The camera catches erson clear off the ground as he makes the tackle. Coming up from the right are Ellen (70), Hope center, and J. Taylor (55), Hope right guard. Middle — Dean Parsons, Hope quarterback and captain, plunges over for the first touchdown of the game. Arrow at extreme lower right shows the ball tucked under Parsons' arm and across the goal-line. Just ahead of him, also on the ground, is his blocker, S. Coleman, halfback (between the legs of No. 36, Ray Hutson, Pine Bluff right halfback). At extreme left is Pine Bluff Quarterback angston (35), and between the goal and him is N. Green (73), Hope left tackle. Bottom Left — Miss Mary Evelyn Whitworth, drum-major Hope High School Band, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth. Bottom Right — Miss Joy Ramsey, of the Hope pep squad, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ramsey, does an acrobatic dance. Shopping Days Till Christmas BULLETIN LOS ANGELES, Calif.-t£>)- Southcm California was officially named Monday to represent the far West in the Boss Bowl January 2 A Thought To choose time is to save time. Arkansas Retail Sales Off 8 Pet. in October WASHINGTON—(£>)—Tlihe Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce reported Monday that retail sales of 23' independent Arkansas stores decreasec about S per cent in dollar volume in October 1937. Sales increased about 10 per cent over September. NGUSH CNGAGED IN G-R€AT pave -ro see.-wAr SOLDIER GcrrAPUJM T OOKING BACK TO CHRIST*-* MAS 23 YEARS AGO— German troops introduced Christmas trees in Belgium. . English engaged in great drive to see that every soldier got a plum pudding. . . . Parisian Christmas gaiety was squelched. . . . Bernhardt was on her way to her farewell tour of America. . . . That was the Christmas that Ford's Peace Ship failed to get the boys out ef toe trenches by. . . - Gen»?o toys were boycotted.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free