Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1931 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 10, 1931
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Page 6
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• Sail^St^JlijLikLL^Js __^ HOPE STAR AMD MlLt , HOPE, ruesclay* Kovembef 10, tieed not blush ittttf lost a wiffd "!i touts Cardinals, if la losinft to »he ftftpett* to fne that hft*« attaint fiti- li w«i «6t tie threat- tftae. . ehala store system, 1/Iitftre tH&h .100 ball Blttwfcd throughout ill Ifeagnea from T^x jktt ffew Yort, la pro- teftittrf star* who will ?it«f step in as the old urn* own two teams In ft. Columbus In the I-Assodatton and Roches^ lattonal. One team k''T«fag League, Class A, is chattel. There are In Class B leagues jrhfch the Cardinals draw- lei/ 1H., In the Three-Eye, '• '••#. Y., (n the New York- infa League and Greens- Gr» In the Piedmont. Two Class C leagues are un- itnal control—Scottdale, Je Middle Atlantic League rlngfleld. Mo., id the West- ition. ; _-_ the parent team, three ^Cardinal, outfits won pen- il93i, Rochester, Hous- ind'Sprlngfteld. Only three ""\ttaaw made money this lochester, Houston and Co- B;.,but all were making tu- Cardlnals .of promise. In jHcases. notably that of Dizzy inrlt.has seemed a shame to •such good talent in the —1$, lochester. winning the Interha- flag In 1930 and losing -Derringer, Pepper Martin I film Collins to the Cards this Vc'etill managed to win an- ipeBnant. , *< -,~in; Is coming up" again In 12-^n'd Is pretty sure to stick. i'uitger brother, Paul Daan, Ifield pitcher, also is near-"" for the majors. • * * o Pick From named by the sports . . of Western Assocla- iwiis as n pitcher on the DID YOU KNOW THAT— r\NB nt these days you ^ will be reading in the newspapers that Wnrla Wll- bert Robinson again will be manager of the Ptatbush Foolishness Soys . . . nn- •Jpss all my Brooklyn operatives are smoking opium. . . . Uncle Prank Navln was considerably upset by the failure of his Tigers this year . . . but probably will keep Bucky Harris at the helm. > . .-A good manager for the Tigers in 1931 would have been one of the Mayo brothers. . . .The B e n g a Is suffered every known form of physical illness and injury except vertigo , . -. they never went high enough in the league to become dizzy. ... The Pirates will be announcing the name-of a new manager shortly . . . but it will be the bunk . . . because the manager always will be Barney t)reyfuss. Burling a Bomb Into Army's Defense all-star team, together with Bill Beckman, another promising Cardinal picked up right in St. Louis. Fjom Danville to Bradenton, Pla., when spring comes back again next year will come Third Baseman Guy Cunningham, and he has a great chance to stay with the team, judging by the third base job done during the world series when Sparky Adams wasn't there. From Houston wl!l come Homer Peel, Carey Selph and Medwick (or a whirl at the majors. Ted Saussele, the former Washington University football star, is coming up from Elmira. A couple of sluggers, Ostermueller and Cald? well, will be brought along 'from Greensboro; Pitcher'New'some and .350-hitting Ryba will be called in- from Springfield and looked o.er, Lebourveau, Crawford and Gudat, from Columbus, have a chance to make the grade. More than 300 players from which to pick! Is it any wonder the Cardinals, winner of four pennants in the last six years an'' two world championships, are r tough to beat? of Railroad ^ith Court Railroad Co. Op- Seven Miles of Road in State 1 BOCK.—(fl 1 )—Ultimate fate tral Railway Company of 'operating a seven-mile line Ola and Plainview in Yell & will be decided by the Ark- JRailroad Commission Nov. 18. i thaV date, the commission will J s«-petition seeking authority to the line insofar as intrastate 18 are 'concerned. ri'Company already has been ^"jjnl^jion by the Interstate .Commission to abandon its as*-interstate business is of the road claim its busi- „,*, fallen below operating ex- 'because of the discontinuance iber mills in that vicinity and 'Ition. of bus and truck com- Texas Women's Clubs Open Convention Today LUBBOCK.—(#•)—Business of the thirty-fourth annual convention of the .Texas Federation of Women's Clubs outlined at a meeting of the executive committee here Monday and the convention w,ill be opened officially Tuesday. Every report and resolution was in line with the administration program of Mrs. R. F. Lindsay of Mt. Pleasant, retiring president who has stressed development of fine arts, adult education, construction of- a headquarters building at Austin, the beautification of Texas highways and the preservation of Texas landscapes and historic cites. More than 200 delegates who arrived during the day discussed convention plans, attended a luncheon given by the Lubbock Chamber of Commerce, met at a tea at the home of Mr. and' Mrs. Paul W. Horn, and Monday night listened to an address by Congressman Marvin L. Jones of Amarillo and to a program of welcome from the local federated clubs. Rubber pneumatii tires are replacing the steel whetls on railroad motor cars now in service on a French line. It was Harvard's aerial attack, directed by Captain Barry Wood, that turned back the West Point warriors on their own field by the narrow margin of 14-13. And this NBA-Hope Star picture shows one of the thrilling moments of the spectacular game as the Crimson star, right, well-protected from the Army's rcsh, iiurled the ball to White, the fullback* for a 30-yard gain. Passes such as this opened the way for both Harvard touchdowns, and both of them were scored by White. Wood, outstanding star of the contest, accounted for the extra points for goal. State Buildings Will Be Dedicated Impressive'Program Is Being Prepared—Parnell to Speak LITTLE ROCK.— (IP) —A program for the dedication Thanksgiving morning of the two new buildings at the Arkansas School for the Deaf has been completed. , The new buildings are Parnell Hall, named for Governor Harvey Parnell, and Jenkins Hall, named for J. W. Jenkins, a former benefactor of the school. Parnell Hall includes an auditorium which will seat 552 persons, a gymnasium with accommodations for 450 persons and 16 well-equipped class rooms. Jenkins Hall contains complete school equipment for deaf ne- groes, all of whom will be quartered there. The dedicatory' services will begin at 10:30 a. m., with greetings from Governor Parnell. C. M. Hirst, state commissioner of education, will speak and the principal address will be given by Dr. Herbert R. Day, superintendent of the Missouri School for the Deaf. Mrs. R. L. Riggs is supreintendent- of the Arkansas school. I Figures In Son's Fight Over Edison Millions Arkansas Woman Dies of Injuries in Crash MEMPHIS.—(#>)—Mrs. A. J. Creekmore, 51, Wynne, Ark., died early Monday of injuries suffered Sautrd'ay night in an automobile accident near Wynne in which her son, Elias, 10, was killed almost instantly. She suffered internal injuries, and her right leg was amputated. Mrs. Creekmore, her son and her husband were on their way to Forrest City, Ark., when their truck colided with a negro's truck. Other''passen- gers of the two vehicles escaped' injury. USHING UP SPORTS By Lauf er ;*v «**••» 'nc. OAUU rxoM KJO <cW4 BAffK to OR i? YARK BACK i£> THROW ..... HAD SLASHED '^^%»™^W% ^^VS^-ffiisCiCC <3A£7fcEe /« HC- ">**-»" q 5i:;L_ix. we*^s.^P^ GRpANBD^ByT MLWc%MV r**& i w^vv^* " m&xymim IS twors. \ri<-< j ^.AJAVYHAP^/ SBP"" f f Asserting that his father had been "unduly influenced" by his step-mother and his half-brother, Charles, William L. Edison has announced that he would contest the will by which the bulk of the Thomas A. Edison millions were left to his two youngest sons. William L. Edison, shown at the upper left ,is the great inventor's son by his first wife. Theodore Edison, who with Charles will inherit the bulk of the estate, is shown at upper right. Charles Edison and his mother are in the lower picture. Millerton Man Held for Assault to Kill IDABEL, Okla.—Randall Butler, 44, of Millerton, was given preliminary hearing Monday before Justice J. B. Dooley on a charge of assault and battery with intent to kill Bill Batcheler, and was bound over to await action of district court and released on $500 bond. Testimonl showed' Butler used Rail Merger Plan Ordered Studied I. C. C. to Make Inquiry into Consolidation of Eastern Lines WASHINGTON-(/H-A study of the gigantic plan of Eastern transportation chiefs to consolidate $10,000,000,000 worth of railroads Into four big systems was ordered Monday by the Interstate Commerce Commission. The inquiry will be directed by Commissioner Claude R. Porter, who had charge of the original consolidation study, out of which grew the commission's proposal that Eastern lines be merged Into five systems. He will be assisted by Examiner Irving L. Koch. Hearings will begin January 6. The commission in 1929, acting under mandate of Congress, recommended a 21-system consolidation plan for the entire country Including the Eastern five-system proposal. The latter designated the Wabash-Seaboard, the Pennsylvania, the New York Central, the Baltimore and Ohio and the Chespeake and Ohio-Nickle Plate as the backbone of the groupings. The last named are commonly known as the Van Sweringen Lines, Rail executives let it be know they were unalterably opposed to creation of the Wabash-Seaboard system. They insisted it was artificial and could not be profitably operated. For months the situation was quiet insofar as surface indications were concerned. But on December 30, 1930, about a year after the five-party plan was announced, the consolidation question emerged again, with President Hoover announcing that the New York Central, Pennsylvania, Baltimore and Ohio and the Van Jweringen Lines had agreed tentatively on a four system plan. He said the railroad chiefs had gathered at his suggestion. " Conferences continued from time to time between the railroad heads. They struck numerous obstacles. Then it became necessary for all of the carriers of the country to look to their finances. The 15 per cent rate case was placed before the commission and consolidation shunted onto a side track until after disposition of the rate hearing^. On October 3 the railroads put consolidation back on the main line, presenting a four-party plan and asking the commission to adopt it as an amendment to its original consolidation scheme. The study starting in January does not mean the Eastern consolidation question will ' be disposed of. It merely means the commission will decide whether to drop its five-system plan. A decision favoring tht four-system plan would mean each system would nave to come to the commission with its own problems. This might take a year or two, although the applicants already have control of most of the trackage to be absorbed. Eight railroads in Missouri have converted their rights-of-way into canctuaries for wild birds and animals. Beloit Grid Hopes'Die'; Tombstone trophy Fails a ALBSetrfca tlU-'(#)-Tho Knox college football team has what it believes is the "last word" in grid souvenirs—in more ways than one. It is a -'tombstone which had' been featured in a homecoming parade at Beloit college, and on which an epitaph indicating a dire fate for Knox had been inscribed. Instead, Knox triumphed, 1 to 0, and the "Old Siwash" boys got the "Inst word"' when they confiscated the tombstone from its floa on the way to the station. . Pigeons Problem for St. Louis ST. LOUIS—(/p)~Leo C. Mnrquardt, superintendent of municipal buildings here, is confronted with a problem in driving awny hundreds of pigeons. He received many complaints when he resorted to traps. Now he has asked fo rsuggestions how the birds can be driven away without being harmed, COMMISSIONER'S SAMi NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority nnd directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstcad County, made and entered on the 10th day of July, A. D. 1931 in a certain cause (No. 2394) then pending therein between The Federal Land Bank of St. Louis, Missouri, a corporation, complainant, and J. M. Spates, et al, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public venduo to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the Court House, in Washington, Ark., in the County of Hempstead, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Friday, the 20th day of November, A. D. 1931, the following described real estate, to-wit: The Southeast Quarter (SE'/i) of the Southeast Quarter (SEVi) of Section two (2); the East Half (EW of the Northeast Quarter (NE'A) of Section Eleven (11); the East Half (EVfe) of the Southeast Quarter (SEW of Section Eleven* (11); the Southwest Quarter (SWVt) of Section Twelve (12); the South Half (SM>) of the Southeast Quarter (SEVi) of Section Twelve (12); and the Northeast Quarter (NEV4) of the Northeast Quarter (NEW of Section, Fourteen (14); all in Township Thirteen (13) South, of Range Twenty-seven (27) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian, and containing in the aggregate four hundred and eighty (480) acres, more or less, all in Hempstead County, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit ot three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of 8 per cent per annum from date of sale until paid and a iien be- I ing retained on the premises sold to j secure the payment of the purchase I money. ! Given under my hand this 27th day of October, A. D. 1931. WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner in Chancery October 28th and November 10th Arkansas Man Gives Up to Face Murder Charge STUTTGAnf, Ark.— (/T>) —O u g a n Mitchell, of Chicago, surrendered to officers here Monday on a charge of fatnlly wounding Timothy Hayes in n quarrel over a quantity of pecans Sunday, He claimed self-defense, declaring that Hays fired the first shot. Jack: Grandpa, when did you be-' come n s grnndpn? Grandpa: When you were born. "And if I had not been born, would j you ever Imvc become n grandpa?" "No." "Then how much arc you going to ; give me for it?"—Das Bunle Blatt, Stuttgart. COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decrctnl order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County made and entered on the 8th day of October, A, D. 1931 in a certain cause (No. 2447) then pending therein between The Federal Land Bunk of St. Louis, Missouri, complainant, and T. W. Londcs, ct al, defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will .offer for sale ut public venduo to the highest bidder, at the front door or entrance of the Court House at Washington, Arkansas, in th County of Hempstcad, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Friday, the 20th dny of. November, A. D. 1931, the following described real estate, towit: The West Half (WMs) of the North- cast Quarter (NE'/i) of Section Nineteen (Ifl); and the Southeast Quarter (SE'/i) of the Southwest Quarter (SW'/4> of Section Eighteen (18). all in Township Fourteen South, Range Twenty-four (24) West of the Fifth Principal Meridian, containing 120 i acres, more or less, all in Hempstcad County, Arkansas. TERMS OP SALE: On a credit of| three months, the purchaser being* required to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approv-J ed security, bearing interest at the rale of eight per cent per annum froi]' date of Kale until paid, and a lie being retained on the premises to secure the payment of the purchafl money. Given under my hand this 30th da of October, A. D. 1931. , WILLIE HARRIS Commissioner in Chancery. Oct. 31, Nov. 10. WARNING ORDER No. 2488. In the Hempstead Chan eery Court. R. F. Hunt Plaintif Vs. Add Chamblcrs, ct al Defendant The Defendants, Lucy Chambleq Taylor and Girlie Chamblcss Turne are warned to appear in this coti within thirty days and answer complaint of the Plaintiff, herein. Witness my hand and the seal said court this 31st clay of Octobe 1931. (Seal) WILLIE HARRIS, Clerk Nov. 3-10-17-24. a pistol to inflict a wound upon Batcheler on October 4. The afray took place at the home of Batcheler, four miles south of Millerton, after an argument. Butler was cursing in Batcheler's yard and when asked to leave, he refused, testimony showed. Batcheler went in the house and returned with a pistol and asked |j Butler to leave again. Butler said "let me have the pistol." When Batcheler handed the gun to him, Butler shot. I TEXACO MOTOR OIL for every car-'fpr every oaf on ["-SIZED, care free—and in trouble up to his neck, That's WASH TUBBS, mighty atom of the comic strips. Millions of readers have installed WASH TUBBS as their favorite comic character. Readers of every age and description. WASH TUBBS appeals to their love of adventure and adventurers, to the wanderlust that's in most of us, to our fondness for seeing a little guy blunder into a peck of trouble and squirm out of it again. He does the things that all of us want to do but never can. Here is the comic strip that spells Adventure with a capital A. And—best of all—it's FUNNY. Roy Crane, who draws it, combines the laughs with the thrills—and you can't beat that combination. FOLLOW .WASH TUBBS DAILY IN HwPc ..*

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