Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 28, 1939
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World-Wide New* Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope Star The Weather ARKAKSAS-Fair and colder fa t*> , treme east portion, light ffost SAttav day night; Sunday fair, rising temperature. VOLUME 41—NUMBER 13 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28,1939 PRICE 5c COPY 4 ,s WOMAN IS SLASHED TO DEATH ft ft ft ft. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft & ^ ^ ^ A \ ^ . & & & ft ft ft ft ft ft, Bobcais Defeat Camden, 18 to O, for Seventh Straight Victory Powerful Bobcat Mtt " *%££& Retreat Business Here Is C ** m ;,. A*i~i. a C:~LL ^f w/i.U w/_ \w M™ A M^V, i* Powerful Bobcat Line Is Too Much for Camden Team Brilliant Exhibition ofj Blocking and Defen- i sive Work \ PLAY GOOD FOOTBALJ Ellen, Baker and Green Score Touchdowns for Bobcats By LKONAKD KI.LIH CAMDEN. Ark.—The- Hope Hitfh I School football team, sparked by a j heavy, hard-charging line that blocked J well and played savage defensive ' football, turned back the Camden Pan- j ther.s here Friday night by a .score of 18 to (I. It wa.s the .seventh victory of the. year for Coach Fy Hammons Bobcats! and kept them among the undefeated teams of Arkansas. I So fierce was the line charging i.s • shown by seven off-side penalties as- i sensed against them. That's how they were beating the Panthers to the j "punch." It wa.s probably the greatest I line performance for the Bobcats this j season. The First Score The same, tense at the start, wa.s hardly two minutes old when the Bobcais scored on a brilliant 63-yard run by Quarterback Bobby Ellen, who run the team like a veteran signal- caller. The Bobcats kicked off, Captain ICa.'.-in getting off a long boot to I he Ill-yard line. It was brought back to I hi- IVCtuntitm iiYmle two first downs and then were forced to punt. Ellen carried the ball for a two-yard Knin through the line. On the next play he .swung wide around his left end, reached the sidelines in front of the Camden bench and then sprinted .straight down the sidelines without being touched—much to the humiliation of the Camden players and Camden fans, Ellen's attempted conversion wa.s The Second Score Early in the second quarter tl\e Boli- ciils got possession on Camdcn's -14 and marched .straight down the field for pay-dirt. Baker ripped through the line for -1. Baker 'made- three in 'the same spot and then Baker found a hole over Wesley Callunin for a first down on the Camden 33. Ellen got loo.se on a nice run to the 1">. Ellen made .six more in two tries and then dropped hack and passed lo Norman Green, end who took the ball on the goal line anil stepped over. Ellen attempted lo kick, but it was wide. The third quarter wa.s mostly ,. punting duel between Ellen and Smith "f Camden. Neither team got within the 25-yard line. A.s the final quarter opened, Hope had possession of the ball in midfield. Nice blocking by the entire Hope line enabled Baker, Colcman Ellen and SinVm.s lo drive down („ Camden's 3(1 on line plays. Ellen got loose for II) more and first down on the 2(1 Baker, who played a .swell ball game all niylil, went over Calhoun for 5 U. l'lae ( ^l|». | J; ,|1 „„ ( ) lt , Ifl On t)u , ncx( try, Calhoun and Green opened a wide hole; for Baker who rammed through for 15 and over the goal line standing »|i. IMm'fi kk-k for extra point was wide. A few minutes later Hope lia<( p,,.s- iession on the Camden 20 when Jimmy .Simms recovered a fumbled punt by the Ca'mden safety. Line plays by Ijaker netted five but (he scoring tl'rcal ended when Caimlon intercepted a pass. Camden Never Threatens Alioul the best scoring opportunity the Camden loam had was late in the Men, Bears Meet; Both Sides Retreat JASPER, Alta.-W>)—Three fishermen at Trccfoil lake suddenly came upon .seven large bears and promptly took lo the trees. Once they had cli'mbcd them, the anglers—Ted James, J. Smith and Alix flirieni'.o—looked about and discovered the hears also had climbed trees. The animals .showed no signs of coining down, the fishermen descended and went tlicir way. Pine Bluff Wins Against El Dorado Undefeated Zebras Swamp Wildcat Eleven by 21 to 0 PINK BLUFF, Ark—Pine Bluffs Zebras, playing against one of the 'toughest teams in Arkansas in a sea of mud. won their sixth consecutive vic- toy of the season by defeating El Dorado Wildcats 21 to I) here Friday night. The Zebras tallied three touchdowns, an extra [joint ami ;> safely. El Dorado's highly touted passing combination of Blackwell and White failed to show much largely because of the slippery condition of the ball and (he field. However, six passes were made good for a total uf 38M: yards. Eleven tries went incomplete. Pine Bluff tired three passes making one good for 15 yards, losing one by in- complclion and one by interception. The Zebras outgained the visitors 231 to 125 yards and made 15 first downs as compared to eight for El Dorado. • -El iDorado won tho toss and elected to kick. A heavy rain just before game time made the field a sea of mud. La- Fitte took the ball on his 25 and returned to the 40. El Dorado was penalized five yards on each of Pine Bluff's first two line plunges. After gaining three yards on a line plunge, Raymond HuUson ran 30 yards to the E! Dorado 28. On the next play, Pine Bluff was penalized 15 yards for clipping. After a scries of line plays, Robert HuLson threw the ball 15 yeards to hi.s brother. A line plunge gave Pine Bluff first clown. On (lie next piny. Pine Bluff wa.s penalized 15 yards for holding, the second play wa.s called back. After line plays failed, Robert Hutson kicked to the El Dorado end zone. El Dorado took Ihc ball and found the going tough. Forsythc kicked to hi.s 40. Pine Bluff kicked back to the El Dorado goal line. El Dorado also kicked with Hutson receiving Forsyte's kick on his own -15. Two plays later, Raymond Hulson wa.s forced back lo his own '10 where he laleralcd to hi.s brother, Robert Hutson, who ran (it) yards for the first touchdown. The try-for point failed. Business Here Is Best in 10 Years, Survey Discloses Industrial Activity Matched by Construction, Farm Prosperity LIVESTOCK GROWS Farm's Cash Income From Milk and Beef is Increasing Business conditions in Ho|« are better than they have bc^n in ten years. Bumper crops, busy industrial plants, unprecedented construction, all have contributed to this prosperity. • Hope's industries which include the Brunei- Ivory Handle Company, Hope Basket Company, Temple Cotton Oil Company. Hope Brick Works, Guntcr Bros. Lumber Company, Hope Heading Company and Kraft Phcnix Cheese Corporation employ more than 700 people and practically every plant is running at capacity. The recent increase in wages, together with overtime, has swelled payrolls to a ten'year high. The Brunei- Ivory Handle Company, who ship to 'many European countries, Australia and New Zealand, have been forced to cancel all delivered prices to the.se countries, but still are doing a good business with them on a "cash .md carry" basis. One shipment to New Zealand, however, i.s still tied up in a German ship in South America. Much New Construction Building activities fiavc also con- pickup. Comic Opera Fight of World War Was a Battle Between Submarine and Lowly Tug tributcd much to the „_ , ,.. The new county courthouse, now under construction and being rushed lo completion, will cost $200,000. A new J30.000 fire station has just been completed and new honfos arc being built in nearly every part of town. Building permits show more than $200,000 in new homes arc under construction or have recently been finished. But Hope is primarily an agricultural town. By far, the largest pm't of her income is fri/m 1 the fnrin. Cotton production is up and with increased prices for seed and staple, fanners will receive $500,000 more this year than last from this one crop. Cotton, however, is not the only cash crop. Fruit, truck ;md watermelons add many other thousands of dollars to farmer incomes. Hope has become famous for her watermelons. Hundreds of trucks carry these melons to (Continued on Page Three) • CRANIUM CRACKERS Something in Common The men listed in each group, .some alive and .some dead, have Mimething in common. Can you tell what it i.s? 1. Hoger Sherman, Rolx-rt Morris, Thomas Jefferson, Charles Carroll. 'i. Engelborl Dolifuis, Hucy V. Long, Anton J. Ccrmak, Paul JJuumcr. I!. Julius Hcil, Harold Stas.scn, Liin-ii Dickinson, Clarence D. Martin. •\. "Nicholas Murray Butler. Hubert M. Hulchins, James B. Conant, C'laieiii'i' Dyk.slra. Answers on 1'agc Two Clarksvillc, S|)n Tin HOT SPRINGS — Coach Bill Ma- Ihcny'.s Clarksvillir High School Panthers and "Heel" Swim's Hot Springs Trojans butted to a G-to-6 tic in a conference game here Friday night. Six of seven fumbles by the Trojans were recovered by the Panthers, two fumbles came on the five and three- yard Panther line, and one on a kick caught and dropped on t\\a Panther 12. The Trojans, as wa.s the case last week, didn't start playing until the Panthers had crasscd their goal line in the first quarter. When they did, they didn't follow what little interference they had. Chn-ksville scored when the Trojans fumbled on their 35. Bock and Dcl- moncgo on line plays and end runs look it to the 20. On a fake spin Dclmoncgo took it to (he two, and Buck sailed over. Klythcvllli! Wins ULV'niEVJLLE-Sonny Lloyd scored 21 points and stole the show as Blythevillc won, 71 to I), over the Catholic High Koekcts of Little Rock here Friday night. It wa.s BIytheville's forth win over a non-conference team. The Chicks loosed u powerful running attack and .scored easily in every quarter. The Chicks checked (he Rockets' passing attack near the goal, but Catholic High completed 12 aerials. Warrington set the .stage for BIythe- ville's first .score when he recovered a Rocket fumble on the 15 yard line Godwin, all state center who was shift- cd to fullback, carried it to (he nine (Continued on Page Three) A Thought If the Lord delight in us, (hen he will bring us into this land, and give- it to us; a land which flowclh with milk and hmiyc Number M:8. (Continued on Page Three) Secret Practice for Bobcat Team Jill Brasher Tells of "Scouting" Big Blythc- ville Grid Team By RILL BRASIIKK Coach Foy Hatnmons announces .secret practice for full week in prc- pralion for game next Friday against strong Blylhcvillc team. Blytheville, running from the Notre Dame formation, boasts a strong team running Kami- 1 using pas.scs and the famous end around plays. The lino will average 200 pounds per man with Godwin, Justice and U-156 Missed Tug With Torpedoes, Then Came to Top dun Battle Followed Between U-Boat at Tug and Barges SUB FINALLY WINS Here's Account of Pro* longed U-Boat Raid on U. S. Shipping Tills is (lie second of a scries of four stories on German U- Ixml activity against American shipping during (he World War. By SAMUEL TAYLOR MOORE Written for NEA Service Fishermen on Cape Cod still chuckle when they tell you the story of a raiding U-boat's comic opera engagement with a railroad tug and four barges off Orleans the morning of July 21, 1918. Whether Kapitan-leutenant von Old cnburg of the U-156 was drunk with beverages or merely with success 1 , they cannot say. No submarine commander in his senses would have wasted three torpedoes on the unimpressive targets this one selected. "Navy crews had been fruitlessly searching for U-boats by sea and by air, but it was the privilege of Cape Cod natives and summer visitors to sec one in action. Most of the latter were still in bed when the U-156 sent its torpedoes shuttling across the water towards the 435-ton tug Perth Amboy with its four barges in tow. All three charges missed, so von Oldenburg popped his vessel to the surface. For the next hour and a half his crew demonstrated the poorest marksmanship seen since Aunt Tillic tried to ring the big gong in the Coney Island shooting gallery. Just as Aunt Tillie finally climbed over the counter to make sure she wouldn't miss, so the submarine closed in on its targets. It finally sank the four barges and set the tug on fire. Attracted by the shooting, people lined the shoreline like fans at a Softball game. Coast guardsmen fired with rifles from the shore, but the sub was just out of range. Seaplanes add Their Bit From Chatham naval base, four seaplanes joined the attack. The bombs failed to go off. U was said German spies had tampered with them. Six seamen were wounded by the guns of the U-156, but the tug itself floated and was salvaged. After this opera bouffc, von Oldenburg sailed for the fishing banks. He captured a trawler, armed it with a deck gun and sent it out to destroy unsuspecting fishermen. If von Oldenburg or his crew were drunk at the time of the attack on the barges, they had reason for celebration. During the week preceding, the U-15G had been laying mines along the lanes to New York harbor. Two days before the Cape Cod farce, one of these mines claimed the armored cruiser San Diego, only U. S. Navy fighting ship sunk on this tide of the Atlantic. Only six lives were lost among the crew of 1189 officers and men when the 14,000 ton vessel with 30-odd down off Fire Island. Lone U-Buat Sank 31 Ships Supplies for many months and shells for many attacks could be carried in the huge hulk of the German raider U-156. Her sister ship, the U-155, is shown above." The U-156 had left Germany about June 15. Ten days later she .sank the have given them u lead and probably the game. They also failed in two other drives, losing the ball in the shadow of North goal. They are much than tlicir season in- Wiinnjngttin outstanding. The jw.vt week Godwin and Palilk, linemen, wen; .shifted into the backficld to team with Moslcy and Lloyd, two .speed merchants. These boys weigh 205 and 210 and (heir added powc r makes Blythcfillc much more dangerous. In Ihc North Little Rock game a Blylhcvillc back dropped an easy „„_,„„ Bl - Hiiih stcamcr Tortugucrili IMA* in the end zone that would first of , his y., Joat . s ..^g-, of .£ vgs . .scls aggregating 25,000 tons. Disguised as a steamer, she crept up on the U. S. S. Lake Bridge in mid-Atlantic July 5. The Lake Bridge returned fire and outdistanced (he raider after a hot fight. Two clays later the U-156 sank the 1987-ton Norwcigian bark Marosa. The crew was permitted to load boats before the vessel was shelled. The captain of the Norwcigian schooner Manx King, 1729 tons, protested lhal .she was neutral when stopped by the U-156. "I am sorry," replied (he German boarding officer, "but she curries contraband. I will give you ample time to provision your boats; then I must sink your ship," Fishing Fleet Suffers Prom Raids After Hie barge affair, von Oldenburg turned to ihe fishing fleets near Seal Island, Nova Scotia! Thcrr the U-156 destroyed several small Sinks 3 ships in mid-AHanfic June 25-July 8 Map shows where U-15G and fishing: schooner it armed sank 34 vessels while weaving treacherous path through, American waters, June 15-Scpt. 1, 1918. Official Tour of Still, 2 Negroes Courthouse Job Taken by Officers _ I Government Engineers In-i Federal and County Of- spect Project This Week Fred Hargctt, traveling engineer, vi.silcd (lie Hcmpstciid county com t- hous in Hope, on an official lour of inspection October 26, 1939. Tho $184,106 project is being financed by a Public Works Administration grant of $82,847. Mr. Hargett was accompanied over the project by Miles S. Proctor, and A. J. Stclz — PWA resident engineer inspector. "Construction on the Hempstead county courthouse is proceeding at a satisfactory pace," Mr. Uurgctl s;m). and we have every expectation that ficei's Report Raid on Friday A ."ill-gallon still, two barrels of mash and five gallons of whisky, and two negroes, were seized by raiding fed- oral and Hcmiisteud county officers Friday nine miles south of Spring Hill. George Powell and Hoscy Wyatt, negroes, were arrested by a raiding party that included Federal Revenue Agents Quillan and Cummings, and Hempstead County Deputy Sheriffs Middlcbrooks and Turner. The negroes were to l>e arraigned at a federal hearing in Prcscott'Satur- guns, went' " le project will be completed on time "This project," ... an example (if the high degree Little Rock's more potent dicalcs. Coach Scott of Little Rock says, 'they are the hard luck learn of Ihe slate." They hand-cuffed Little Rock ex- ccpl for Hughes' long run gaining 185 yards lo Little Ruck's 55. Sonny Loyd, fleet back .is the stales uuLslanding punier. He averaged 38 yards in 10 tries with one kick travelling 65 yards, against North Litllc touchdown. His kicks averaged 43 yards against Little Rock and 40 yards against Pine Bluff. If Hope player like we did against Juncsboro we Jo.sc 20 to 0. If we play a Camden game we may possibly eke out a tie ur lose by one toucrdown. If we play our El-Dorado game we t'hould win by one touchdown. 'This project," he declared, "i.s ... example (if the high degree of usefulness which i.s demanded of all WPA projects. Since the beginning of PWA both the President and the PWA Administrator have insisted that PWA money bo spent only on projects which were both useful ami of a permanent character. We confidently expect this Hope project to render many years of service to the community." Lawson Glover in Attorney's Race Announces as Candidate in City Primary Election Nov. 28 Law.son li. Glover cinnoiinccd in The Star's' political column Saturday .(lial he i.s a candidate for city attorney subject to the action of the Democratic city primary election November 28. Mr. Glover';, sluti-mml fnllou-.s; "At this time permit me In take (Continued on Pa$;e '. I Bodies of Sub's Crew Five Crewmen and Officer Found Dead From Depth- Bomb Disaster PARIS. France—I.'? 1 ;—Proof of the sinking of a German submarine last Thursday was said by French military sources to have been established Saturday coincident with a semi-official announcvmeiit thai French ai'med vessels and seaplanes had been particularly active. The bodies of five German sailors and a German officer reported found off the coast, established proof, the Ficnch said, of the destruction of a i-ubinariiH- 1 which "apparently had been" literally torn apart by the explosion (if a depth bomb. Czech-Nazi Clash mCtty of Czechs Internal Trouble in Czechoslovakia Is Reported Saturday PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia —</P)— German police and Czechs clashed here Saturday afternoon while Czechs were celebrating the 21st anniversary of the foundation of the Czech-Slovak republic. There were numerous arrests. One estimate was given that 800 persons were taken to German police headquarters as a result of this incident and other in other parts of the city Qritisli Down German LONDON, Eng — (ff>)— Two Gcnuaii airmen were killed, one was wounded, and a Nazi pilot was captured Saturday in an carial drama of the skies witnessed by hundreds of Scots near Edinburgh when British fighting planes engaged and brought down a German warplane. The invader apparently was headed for the strategic Firth of Forth, object vie of previous Gorman raids. Germans Lose '.I Subs BERLIN, Germany —(/I'j— The high :ommand indicated Saturday the loss of three submarines but .said Germany's mercantile warfare "continual to be successful." In a communique claiming destruction of at least 115 merchant ships of an aggregate of -175,321 tons since the beginning of (he war, the command declared 'our own losses arc only ilight." "City of Flint" BERLIN. Germany —(/{•>••- News reached Berlin Saturday morning that till was well aboard the United Slates freighter City of Flint as she wormed licr way through the British blockade if the North sea toward a German port. The freighter i-s being convoyed hy German warships—presumably both ulimarincs and surface craft. Aboard her, it is believed, are Ihe American •rew of -11 and a German pri/c crew mt in command last week. If she gels through (o the German harbor, a prize x court will pass on the question whether she is a contraband-carrier. The Germans recognized the danger involved in Ihe precarious job of slipping past the British warcryfl. Bad weather and low visibility, however, are on their side. Information thai all are well aboard the ship was said to have been communicated to Washington. (Continued on Page Tlncc) is nut funiul embe yet known where sprats, in British waters between nd February, go during rest of ill 1 .' year. Mrs. A. Martin Is Killed by Husband In Fulton Section Wife Dies From Numerous Razor Cuts About the Throat HUSBANEMsTcRITICALi Martin Then Turns Razor; On Himself, Says Sheriff Sanderson Arthur Martin, 40, slashed his wife to death with a razor and then cut his own throat at his farm home six miles northwest of Fulton in Little Rver county Friday afternoon, Sheriff Jim Sanderson of Ashdown told The Star over telephine Saturday. The sheriff reported that Martin was dangerously wounded and is unable to be moved because of loss of much blood. His condition is "c»tical" the sheriff reported. Sanderson said that Martin slashed his wife's throat a number of times with the razor. Her body was found about 100 yards from her home where ' she had fallen in fleeing from her husband. The sheriff said Martin then returned to his home and slashed his own throat. Martin, his wife and hour small children, moved to the Henry Orton plantation about two weeks ago from Winnsboro, Texas, and were tmployed as cotton pickers. The killing occured on the Orton plantation. Sheriff Sanderson blamed the'kill- ing, on "family, difficulties. 1 }: He,was . •unable' to Say' juSf<what-**ftfc exact'' source fo trouble was. The oldest of the four Martin Children is reported to be 12 years of age. Mrs. Martin was dead when physicians and officers from Ashdown arrived on the scene, three hours after the razor slashing was reported. • The husband fwill be moved 'to a hospital as soon as his condition permits, the Ashdown sheriff reported. Grassy Lake Club Adopts New Rules All Permits Cancelled and New Ones Are to Be Issued The Hempstead County Hunting Club, owners of what is known as Grassy Lake, announced Saturday that all permits for hunting, fishing and trapping have been cancelled— and that new permits would be granted persons entitled to them. A spokesman for (lie club said: "We have always co-operated with buna-fide residents of the Grassy Lake area, but in recent years outsiders have taken advantage of certain privileges—and the club is now calling in all permits and issuing new ones lo those entitled to them. "Additional wardens will be employed this year to strictly enforce new regulations and to inspect the permits of every person hunting on the lake. "Applications for permits should be addressed to Tom J. Hinton, room 429, State National Bank building, Texarkana, Ark. Mr. Hinton is secretary of the club." A legal notice appears on another page in this issue of The Star regarding application for new permits and regulations the club will abide by in the future. Big News By Air Mail GREELEY, Colo.—</Pi—Plainc Repp and his party of deer hunters planned to go far back into the mountain country. They wanted some way to send a message to Grceley friends, 200 miles away, when they shot their buck. So Repp took along five carrier pigeons and from (he depths of the wilderness sent back this message; "Repp and Austin score first morning of season." A pigeon came flying in with the news 12 hours after it was dispatched Strengthen Navy in Atlantic, Plan Vinson to Submit Naval Program to Lower House at Early Date WASHINGTON — l/P) — Proposals 1C strengthen the navy's Atlantic squad- don and put it on a permanent basis were shaping up Saturday among members of the house naval committee. Chairman Vinson, Georgia Democrat, declined to discuss questions. He indicated he would be ready with a legislative program for the navy in (he near future. We Put Ours on Our Vest TOPKKA, Kas.—(>P)-The Topcku Journal announces it is sponsoring a "crusade" that is expected to strike a responsive chord, it is atte'mpting to get restaurants to place 'he gravy on, tho potatoes and not on the mcuU

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