Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Friday, December 31, 1937
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six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December 31, _, ' V. J ...... ..;. •.;.-.. ../--.THE Picks Giants and Yanks to Repeat New York Sports Writer Forecasts Results of -.• Sports Events By DILLON GRAHAM AP Feature Service Writer NEW YORK.—Taking a deep breath, crossing our fingers and hoping for luck, we offer our 4-star special sport tips for the new year:— Max Schmeling to whip Joe Louis, and retire as heavyweight boxing champion. Tommy Farr to beat Jim Braddock. Max Baer to make a spirited comeback. Buddy Baer to become a strong contender. Henry Armstrong to shellack Lou Ambers, if he can get him in the ring. Donald Budge to win U. S. and Wimbledon tennis singles champion ships, help retain the Davis cup and then abdicate to professional profit. , Bobby Riggs of California to succeed Budge as America's No. 1 ace. The girls to keep the Wightman cup but lose the national singles crown to either Anita Lizana or Jadwiga Jedr- zejowska. The Yankees and Giants again in baseball. The Tigers to press the Yanks and the Cubs to win in the National if they get Munge. The Americans to win the World Series and ail- Star game. Bob Feller to win more than 20 games. Lou Gehrig's consec- idive-game streak to end. Detroit's Rudy York to take home-run honors from Joe DiMaggio. Slammin' Sam Snead to win the national open, Johnny Goodman to retain the national amateur title, and Harry Cooper to take the professional crown. ' Louisiana State to win the intercollegiate team laurels and Rml Leslie to take the individual crown. America to win the Walker cup matches. Bob Jones to give the professionals a great battle in the Augusta Masters' golf tournament. The stymie to be removed from golf. An American auto raced to break the foreign monopoly and win the Vanderbilt cup in the Long Island lace. The Washington Huskies to win Poughkeepsie's rowing regatta. Sammy Baugh to keep the professional football championship for Washington. The Redskins to whip the college all-stars at Chicago in early fall. Professional football to show another big increase in public interest. Army's gridders to beat Navy. Fighting Fox or Nedayr to win the Kentucky Derby. RING AROUND THE ROSIE "Daddy" of 500 Big "Football Players" Goes on Proselyting Trip to Schools a Car Full of Husky "Footbrill Players" Marty CJilman Starts on Annual 40,000 Mile Trek to College Campuses With Hy 1,01! BLACK CHLMAN. Conn. — i/l'i Marty Gilman sells "football players" for ;> living -and leading college coaches are his best customers. He's ready to start another of his annual .lO.OOO-mile treks through the country, lie stops at must every campus for what he terms proselyting purposes. Oilman. 30 ami a bachelor, calls himself the father of "football dummies that pick themselve.s up" and do about everything an opposing lineman does on the gridiron except talk. He features "Comeback" and "Goback." a couple of dummies whom he claims- are as prpular among coaches us is Ivlgar Bergen's Charlie McCarthy amoiiK radio fans. Oilman, who played football for Connecticut State college in the late j twenties, noticed tune and effort were wasted in lifting and hooking up the ! dummies then used. l A .Slur l.s Horn While wandeiing about Ins father's ! cotton mill he saw piles of waste. He ; did a little experimenting and fash- ! ii'iied a mushionm-shaix-d dummy ' made of cotton batting and woolen hair. About that time Cape issued an ultimatum ordering Marty to choose tween his job as general manager of the mill and his "crazy idenes." A side here and thereeneouragcd him to stick with dummies. Soon after he marketed "Comeback." which operates on the same principle as weighted dolls that can't bo tipped 'over kept down. Then he announced the "birth" ... "Ooback," a 400-pound frightfully human-looking dummy: — "Marty Oilman announces the birth of a fighting, bouncing football back --Gobiick- brother and teammate of Comeback. Weight, 400 popnds; six feet tall, perfect pair of shoulders, head, neck and body. Adopt this back -a blessed event for coaches." , Welcoming Committee When "Goback" is charged a set ol rollers takes care of the push whik the spring on which he is hooked supplies the upward lift (the secret ol good line play is to get under yom opponent and lift.) Today his dummies can be found. Oilman claims, on practice fields of fjOO colleges and schools. Scattered about hi osfficc are "Go- backs" who answer telephones, serve as stenographers and comprise a wel- c<.ming committee. Marchie Marches Texas' Classy Collegiate Football Traced to Speedy Scholastic Loop Texas High Schools, By Playing in District Eliminations for Championship Title, Turned Out Polished Fqotball Players FarmsWell Off (Continued from Page One) ers in low-producing areas where production cost per pound is high should consider alternative enterprises which may be better suited to the land and offer better income. "There is a favorable outlook for poultry and dairy production for the Arkansas farmer who produces his own grain, hay and pasture, the outlook for dairying is even more favorable. "The business recession has caused a recession in the cash farm income inasmuch as it has reduced demand for farm products to a certain extent. As explained, however, the income has increased over last year. The income By HARRY GRAYSON Sports Editor, «EA Service DALLAS—The Southwest. Conference plays a longer schedule than any other intercollegiate circuit in the land, and with its two bowl games, iexas gets a full share of football, and then some, but don t suspect that interest diminished in the slightest \V hen the excitement of Rice's meeting with Whizzer White and Colorado in Dallas' Cotton Bowl and West Virgina's engagement with Texas Tech in El Paso's Sun Bowl subsides, the entire Lone Star State will be looking forward to spring practice, and I don't mean the baseball variety. Look over the rosters of a lot of the plain why, in his first year as a professional. Samuel Baueh of Texas Christian established himself as the greatest passer and one of the finest all-round backs the sport has ever known. Secy, Ickes Flays (Continued from Page One) the fears of the heaed of the biggest bank in the United States about runaway inflation—and turned over to managers of private enterprise the sponsibility they had said the re- Ford is not entitled to the respect of the decent, law-abiding citi/.ens of America. 'Fords. Ciirdles and Rands' "Big business might wisely put its own house in order by correcting the highhanded practices, or by pudging „ , ..... , itself, of its Fords, ils Girdlers and its ital funds of the United States 'capital i hands before it presumes to tell the to which every American man and i people what they should or should not the professional managers of the cap- woman over four generations has contributed sweat and blood i—will refuse to operate that economic system, will r.-fuse to let that capital be employed -unless they are once more mven full power to wreck American democracy in their own sweet way. To 'Master' Big Business "Those who try to make it appeal- that President Roosevelt is fighting buMness use the weird 'business' with a special meaning. When they speak of "businessmen" they refer to a small group of bis; business whose power i'resident Roosevelt challenged during his first administration and whose power he is determined to master dur- ,ii^ Ins second administration. "But big business must be controlled if our democracy is to survive. Our government knows no privileged class ... about troubles caused by labor laws. Big business should wash in strong disinfectants so that it can come into the court of public opinion with clean hands. "If big private enterprise in America \\ mid cto business in a way that the American people do not fear, thvre Mould be fewer laws regulating IHISI- 1 ness m this country and fewer complaints of business against government or of government against business. I "'1 he problems of private enterprise ,n .1 deiiV'cr.icy today can not be settled by the scheming of lawyers over- i trading their deals for the sage of im- imeJiate fees, ii'.r by drives through 1 certain kept newspapers and kept cotnmenators and every other method ; of noise-making to blame on this or that law the results of a fundamental M.. Marchmont Schwartz nnd his bride, the former Rose M;irie O'Donncll of Omaha, following their marriage in llio Log Chnpel of the University of Notre Dome, where the current bead coach of Crcighton Unh All-America I.• ity was ..j.ick In River Control Is No, 1 in Arkansas Is State's Most Vital Need Out of All Congress' Legislation Hy Quincy KwhiR WASHINGTON -i/Ti- The biggest thing congress can do for Arkansas in I9II8, Representative Driver. (Dem.. Ark.l, the state's congressional dean, says, will be to approve army engineer plans for flood control and hydroelec- j trie projects on Arkansas interior I >treams. | legislation was one of his state's great- He said, in a forecast of the next ses- , ^ naUumil k .,,, sh , tlvl , m ,eds and that sion that if ,t does that the .states most, ilR> ojU(m ,„..„„ ( ., 1;lc . lell ilt Uie vital need in national legislation will . , na , s| , SMnn W|)U , (| , JL , bt ., lt ,f !CJ;1 |. he satisfied , , u . s . ii( , ,.,.,.,„„„ of fuiu |. s f,, r Not much else will be necessary v , 1L ,, 1| ,, n ., | .,„, tll M . ll( , s alul for I L . VL . C lie said. Other important things, such nnd rL . st .,. v ,,, r CI)n . sll .,, L .t, (111 ranked is farm legislation were almost all , (] . u ( , fc lhl ,,,„,,,.,,.,,, liu | f or -hsposcd of in 1937. Ark-msas in 1^37 Driver said development of the White j^ ^ , |n ilj |,; imciu ot $;u2.S52 from same work. He said he urged appropriation of sufficient funds to carry . nut the projects. ! Driver said he did not think a regional planning program was necessary to | execute the projects. | "The engineers report is there aiv.l i contains all the technical fact.s, data i and surveys required--nothing else is needed," he said. Reviewing 1H37. Driver said farm Liquor Dealers to Pay for Sleuthing Wholesale Dealers Will Make (}ood Exhausted State inmd •-' I.rrTI.K HOCK.—Arknnsns whnle.siilc li(|iinr denlers have agreed lo cnnlrib- nlo ";i confidential amount" for un- dercovcr work toward enforcement of the liquor lnws during the next six months, Revenue Commissioner 7, Mi-Ciirroll said Tvnirsdiiy. ." " Unit the nioni'y would be siiliirios mill expense's of im ' numlier of undercover agent.j An annual appropriation fo rsiitnries of Revenue' D< cnnfidcnliiil agents and $^,000, cling expenses was made by," legislature. The expense been exhausted. 'Hie cntid deeline ilte' compare the lotajl eipated private contributions' ,-iiiiiual appropriations. "The exact amount is confidential. I don't \vanl to miike n statement." he said. The commissioner said the Arkansal Wholesale Liquor Dialers' Association, which includes the nine wholesale lujuor concerns operating in the sUilCi had agreed to make monthly contributions and the Revenue Department had agreed to undertake a ciunpiiiRii against liriunr law violators under the following conditions: 1 The Revenue Department will have .sole responsibility for the employment and discharge of agents ein- ployeo! in the uiidcrco\-er work and wilt have sole ami exclusive control of the agents' activities and be responsible therefor. 2 No person engaged in a liquor busincs:-. either wholesale or retail, shall he apprised of the identity of any of tin- employis in the Enforcement Division; such identity shall be kept secret by the department. .'! All work of the department in connection with enforcement shall be under the ex.chisivc control of the Revenue- Department. All agents of the l-'nfui cement Division shall devote their entire time to this work. <! The Arkansas Wholesale Liquor Dealer;.' Association "shall cause lo be deposited to the credit i.l '/.. M. McCarroll. revenue commisisoner, special, a sum sufficient to pay the salaries and expenses of such employes of (his department. govcrnmeni K.JIUWS oo piivuu^uu »_mM ...... - • -and intends to acknowledge none. Con- unwillingness or certain outmoded centrated wealth and power is just a.s dangerous today as it has been in | limes past when the people fought } power and wealth in order to preserve increased over last yeai. me HU.UMH: \ — -_..-is also widely distributed since the | All -Americans who scintillated for large crop has employed many pickers, | non-Texas institutions is long. ° . r . . .1 /~*V,.-.«l. tU-T. t-rti ifVmmet 1 rtnrri harvest hands, ginners, etc." Explaining the relationship between production-hulk and value, the survey said: "The record crop of 3,830,000 bales of cotton has about the same cash value as the 1936 crop of 1,295.000 bales, while the 800,000 tons of cottonseed will bring about five million dollars less than the 575,000-ton crop sold in 1936. But price adjustment and agricultural conservation payments will bring the total "And what happened'.' "Two things. First, the GO families that were master-minding private cn- .UOOK over me ro&ieia UA a iui «JL «»«- -i ^ topnotch football teams of the last | wpre_eagcr and willing to assuine. dozen years and you'll find that Texas " A "' ' • -«"•••has furnished as much talent to out- of-state football-emphasis colleges as any other commonwealth. Bo McMilland and several other sparkling members of the teams that brought fame to little Centre College of Kentucky some years back, registered from Fort Worth. Texas shipped Christy Flanagan to Notre Dame; Jack Buckler, Monk Meyer, and Bud Sprague to Army; Cecil Isbell to Purdue, etc. Old and now, the list of Texasbred All-Americans and near tcrprise proved to have learned noth- | "Mr. du Pont names labor trouble ing nor forgotten nothing since I'Jiffl !'•'«.• "f the most important difficulties about the management of business un lenders of private enterprise to play the outmoded game." Spiech Brings Varied Congressional Comment Secretary Ickes denunciation of big dent" Roosevelt referred to the economic business drew both praise and criti- rovalists of America lie coined a phrase j CI.MII from e-oiiKre-s.sie.ual leaders to- tluin which none could be more' apt. ; niyht. du I'oul and Ford ' -enatoi 011 is, en as .a iu op • 'thcv i their own human rights. When Presi- be- ran the slock market it yet started down. der modern conditions. They the same mistakes they had fore 1929. They up and helped They did little or nothing to mcrea--e the purchasing power of labor to make up for the government withdrawal.-. and then ran prices to the sky. so that the consumer refu.-ed to spend what they graciously let him earn. "Second, the 60 families, unwilling to learn to do hu.sme.-.s upon the dem- ake t Check the Southwest Conference's ut-of-cont'ercnce games for the past .. ocratic terms of I'.Kfi. began considerably in its favor. demand.'; and thre.it And the Southwest is composed of "To the- I2U.OOO WO pe i:ix schools from the one state, arid just j United States they h one from another, Arkansas. | threat th.it the pn.fes.-r 1 '.;,ei As for balance, it is seldom indeed , of the- American economic .-y."!c-ii that the Southwest Conference winner boasts a clean blackboard, and it is not I seldom that cellar teams knock off the the tin dent, commented that "Ickes' speech was gre-.it. because- it told the truth." "A combination of special interests and a very great majority of the daily I ress are united in an attempt lo frighten the people." Morris said. henator Wheeler l Dem., Mont. I said the current struggle "seems to be one | between certain politicians on the one hand and the corporations on the ort of the National"Labor Re- : olher." „ Board, which shows Henry i "U cither wins the people will lose, he declare" i. Chairman Thomas (Dem., Ut.», of the Senate Labor Committee, remarked: "If Mr. Ickes' speech means whal 1 think it menus--that the- Democratic admiiiisli ation is going to continue to f i t;ht the [.c-ople's fight I, like most ol Amen', a. will he for him." "I am very si.rry," said Se-nator Van . f private enterprise today. Mr. du Pont might profitably read a recent report of the Civil Liberties Investigat- : mu Committee of the United States : .Senate- showing how many of our busi- IKS.-; enterprises have infested their, plants with spies. "Or Mr. du Pont might read tlu , ent rep< latlnns _ ... . : rord. the beneficient. in what amounts to i.pen rebellion against hi.s government. According to the findings of the bard, Mr. Ford has run the gamut from secret saboalaging to open defi- ,mee m his contemptuous disregard of ,i mandate from the people through tin ir duly elected representatives In tlm.-, defying constituted authority Mr. river headwater area by construction of seven large reservoirs for controlling flood water along tho entire stream should be finished. He said if that were done and reservoirs are built on the Arkansas river ind its tributaries in conformity with the comprehensive engineers report transmitted to the president and the house flood control committee last April it would "Complete river necessities in Arkansas." Senator Miller, (Dem., Ark.), conferred with the President shortly before Christmas regarding substantially the Americans are dctei io'f'ating biologically. but niir cheerfulness is such that we don't re-ili/e we're about two jumps ahead of sheriff destruction.— Henry R. Luce, publisher. Nuys l Dem.. Ind.i. "to see additional barriers raised between the government and private industry." Senator Thomas iDem., Okla.i said he doubted that "any good purpose will be served by this speech." "I deplore all these attacks, because tryii'K to make ;i division of classes is bad." he added. "What's this all about'.'" askeil Sen- I ator Adams IDem., C'ol.i. "As I in- I terpret Ickes' speech, he sa dthat the : '(>(> families' are trying to gam control j of the government, and 1 can t we I where they have made and progress. ' the total of $14,000,000 appropriated for vocational education assistance authorized by the Georgo-Dcen act had greatly helped the Arkansas educational MStt'tn. ] Pnver asse- led flood control work ' in Arkansas "was ureatly promoted" , by allocation of S'l.MMI.OOO for work on the St. Francis river; $1.500,000 for! protection of 200.1100 acres of back- | water area in Phillij** and Desha counties, and $:;.421,000 for levee construction between North Little Rock, Ark., and Gillette, Ark. He predicted right of way dsagree- ments would probably be cleared up to permit a construction start on the M. Francis project by spring. INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON nnd Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance Japanese i colonists in Orville W. Erringer Stale Manager Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored hy Hamilton Depositor Corp. Denver, Colorado. mil Chinese provide more | the tropics than do while i men. The saying is that the white j man exp-ect-s to e.o home before he dies. | while the Chinaman doesn't expect to j m) home until he dies. i More twin:; are being born now. Biologists Mud.Miig the causes for multiple birth:-, believe that m a few bundled \r.irs twin births will be quite coi m non. FREE! Your Full NIIIIIC On— Sheaffer or L. E. Waterman Fountain Pens nnd Pencils. Priced from $2.5? to $15.00 Also Leather (iiinds. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Kexall Store I'hone fill Delivery received from the crop up to approximately five million dollars more than was received last year, or $112,513,000. "Potatoes and rice suffered from increased production to the extent of reducing the total value of the crop, and this is als vegetable top fighters. There are few runaway scores in the cattle country. The Urn versity of Texas held a very definite , bottom spot this fall, but never was beaten by more than two touchdowns. Thera must be some reasons for all . .... _.„,,. , this, and one of them is the Texas, true of corn. Fruit and most; Interscholastic League. crops increate-i-l in value in This loop, which keeps high school BIRTH OF A SONG GRAND CANYON SUITE By Ferde Grola From A5CAP Hies By Paul Carruth and Joseph R. Flioslor spite of im:rea.-.«d production." . football ^orng at fever heat ^ As the yt-nr ends, plowing in prcpara- ; Christmas week, is split up into 16 ' Class A districts, with enrollme-nt of 500 or more; 32 Class B districts, and i\ Class C districts. At the conclusion tion for the- next cotton crop is already underway m rruiny sections, planting will be cornr,'.e-te-d in March. April and May. i Warfares' newest weapons, the airplane and the tank, are- valuable auxiliaries to the- infantry, but for a decision we- must .still Icxjk Hi the man on foot —Ge-ii. Malm Craig, chief of staff, Umte-rJ Stote.-s arrny I The Best in Motor Oils I Gold Seal 100% Penn., qu ________ 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt. _____ 30r 3rd, \i* Oil Co. Pay &, Have your winter Suit dry cleaned in our i modern plant—pressed by experts — delivered promptly. PHONE 385 HAIL BROS. Cleaner* & Hatter* of the regular season, playoffs begin, and then there- are district champions, regional champions, and finally state champions. Grade school kids imagine themselves in the roles of high school wonders. High school youngsters eat sleep, and constantly give mouth te. opinion.'; about plays and players ft-a- lured in playoffs. j Semi-finals and finals are witnessed I by great crowds. A few years ago. a I'final game was witnessed by 48.000 persons, a mammoth turnout for any southwest event. High school boys obtain plenty ol the most valuable kind ul experienct .a participating in many games undei fire. Olher stales have r.igh schoo, playoffs, bul in smaller stales thec are not so many districts, consequent ly fewc-r playoff games, and .shortei playing .*asons. It i.s a pretty .->ure bet lhat :.o othc-. .state has the highly geared ,rgan;/.a lion of the Tex-js Interscholas'ic Lea Juc. and probably not the err.pna.sis Eo, the size of the state, the mildness of the climate, and the indmatioii nl the football-minded people- partially explain why. since the early 2fe wher, the playoffs began, many a freshman coach '.he country over ha.s smiled a beam or two when he found lhal rn.-. Texas high school graduate already wa.s a fairly well polished player, u:-.e<J to the ball pressure, anil crowds. 1hu> also may to some, extent ex- F erde Grofe was born with a musical heritage —his father was a member of the Bostonians; his mother was a concert 'cellist; her father first 'cellist and her brother concerlmeister ot the U* Angeles Symphony Orchestra. At eight, he went abroad for three years to study music, returned to Los Angeles—and ran away from home. He worked as a bell-toy, a scene shifter, gave dancing lessons-and returned home. He could not remain in one plqce for long, and worked his wqy around the country as a bookbinder and truck driver-^ but always at night, a musician. When he came to Grand Canyon, he not only sow color, but heard music. Returned in 1919 to San Francisco tp the Portqla Louvre, where Paul Whiteman heard his novel dance arrangements and promptly hired him. GENERAL ELECTRIC Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical PHONE 259 Followed twelve years of triumphant international tours, glorifying the "Jazz Age" with 1 In 1924, the memorable Rhapsody in Blue was born. Grofe wrote the complete arrangement as fast as George Gershwin turned out the two piano copies, working ten days at top speed with little deep. They say now the mantle of Gershwin w , descend on Grofe's broad shoulders; Grofe will always be closely associated with any gala performance of the Rhppsody in Blue. H« w«$ called to conduct the record-breaking Gershwin Mem-, orial Concert in Lswi*9hn §tgdium. Grofe's masterful modern music keeps him in high rank in the American Society of Composer*. Authors and Publishers. His works havo been performed by symphonic orchestras the »ver and further success is gn the CALL NUMBER 8 Representative JACK WITT

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