Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 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, November 11, 1939
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World-Wide Newt Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope VOLUME 41—NUMBER 25 BURY Star TheWe*th«r ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy Srttir* day night and Sunday; warmer Sun* day, HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11,1939 Bokats Run Wild to Whip Prescott By Score of 50-7 Ellen, Eason, Baker and Simms Romp Over Wolves for Gains 32 POINTS 1ST HALF Wolves Score Lone Marker In Final Period On Pass Play The Hope High School football to;im pill on a show ot offensive power hore Kriday night (o romp over the Prcs- cot Curly Wolves, 50 to 7. The Bobcats scored in every period for their tight victory of the season. The new backfield eonibiniition of Ea.sun, Simms, Ellen and Baker showed ii hard-running game. The offensive was so stout thiit the bobcats wero forced to punt oly twice throughout the game. I'rcscotl's loe touchdown came in Ihe final period when llie Wolves took possession on Hope's ,'iO-yard line after the Bobcats failed to make a first down on a fake punt. Halscll got loose Ilirough (lie line find advanced to the 11-yard line where Balicr, big Prescott end, tuok ;i pass over tlie goal line. "ye.s."." kicked goal (or the extra point, .'12 I'fiiiils in 1st Half ' Scoring touchdowns for Hope were Bobby Ellen, three; Baker two; Eiison, Simms and Murpyh one each. First downs were Hope 25 and Prescott eight. Hope lost 85 yards on penalties. Tlic Bobcats were penalized 8 times tor of-sides and then drew three 15-yard penalties. Prcscoll was penalized once for 15 yards. The Bobcats rolled up 32 points in the first half. The opening touchdown came about three minutes after the game started. J. D. Jones, 200- pound Hope end, recovered a Prescott J ii'mble on the W-escdUliO. ....... Ellen and Eason made .seven through the line. Ellen made a first down on the Prcseolt 20. Ensoh cracked the line for 10 yards and a first down on the Pre.scott 10. Ellen circled his right end for the remaining 10 yards and touchdown. Ellen kicked the extra point. Prescott was unable to gain after receiving the kickoff and a poor punt gave Hope the ball on Pre.scott -10. KHSOM and Ellen went off tackle for u yards. Hope drew a five-yard pena- lly. EJI.SOH and Ellen drove through the line to the Pi-c.scutt 10. Eiison ripped through for eight over left tackle and on (he next play Charles Ray Baker shot through a wide hole for -the .score. 75- Yard. March 'Ihc Bobcats staged a 75-yard .sustained arch (or the next touchdown. Prescotl received, tried three passes and then punted to Ellen on his 25. Eiumn ado Y> yards and then fallen went around end for ;!0 more Baker drove up to the Prescott 30 as the quarter ended. JVcsc-oli drew a 15-yard penalty and oil the next play Hope was penalized five, leaving the ball on the Pre.scott 20. Baker smacked the line for 10— and then five. Eason plunged across l»r (he remaining five yards and touch down. 1're.scolt was unable to gain after receiving the next kickoff and punted lo Ellen. A long return by Ellen placed the ball on Prcscoll r s 45 Ellen look the ball on the next play out over right tackle and lateraled to Jimmy Simms who ran 40 yards for the f-vore. it was a nice bit of razzle-dazzle. Die Wolves came to life after receiving the next kickoff and showed an. offense thai sparkled momentarily Ihc Wolves returned the kickoff to Ilieir own ,'!5. A series of line plays, axled by two penalties assessed against he Bobcats, ran the ball down to the Hope 10. HalsL'll attempted hay Baker jerked it PRICE 5c COPY Government Doctors Derelict Ducks lo pass. Charles oul of the ;,ir and was olf on a DO-yard touchdown dash the ongest run of Ihc ball game. Nice . !. U ,' lg '.'?' , his '""""lutes cleared Ihc Big J. D. Jones cut way for Bake down the last i Several "hospitals" have been established throughout the country , tor treatment of botulism, which prevents use of wings and cven-r-! \ tunlly causes ducks lo drown. This picture was taken "nt Tulo' Lake, Calif., where 2000 birds have been treated, of.'-which -1632) , recovered after being fed glucose and treated with potassium pcrJ j, manganale. Fowl gathered by U. S. Biological Survey employes' are put in pens and released in one lo three days..- i Ouachita Beaten by Teachers 2-0 Safety on Muddy Field Is All That Breaks Up Close Battle AHKADELPHIA, Ark. - The drench cd and mud-coated line of Arkansas State Teachers College football team of Conway, blocked the forty-eighth kick of the football game in the third quarter, converted it into a safety and defeated the stubborn Ouchita College Tigers of Arkadclphia, 2 to 0, here Friday. There were 65 kicks during the game, which must be some kind of a record. The game was a spectacular symphony of spills and thrills that had the soaked fans clutching each other by the throat as they stood on the pneumonia-infested lumber of Ouchita .stadium. Early in the fourth period Coach Bill Walton's Tigers sloshed to the Teachers' one-yard line only to lose Ibe ball on downs. Another blocked punt llhey couldn't get 'cm all away in the mire) set the .slatfe for Ouchila's only but scary threat. One more inundated yard at that particular point and the Woodsons would have been blacked out after a three-yard rule. Kicking and playing for a break, of course, was Ihc orthodox procedure under the conditions, but IB kicks, minus kick-offs and punt after safety is .something to write about. If upwards of •!() pa.sscs on a dry field can he callfd "ra/./.lc-da/./le," then tili kicks certainly can be phrased "boolle woodle.' Kick No. 47 was kicked out of bounds by Ihc Teachers' J, V. Hooper to the Ouchila six when the third (niai'trr wa.s six minutes old Frank Reed backed into Ihe Tiger goal for the fatal I'orty-cighlh. It wa.s blocked by the entire Teacher wall. Gazing through fog Jim Garner or Leon Russel. or both, slapped the ball as it rose tiom Reed's instep. The crafty Reed Pope Seeks Peace for Labor, Capita! Encyclical Addressed to U. S. Bishops on 150th Catholic Anniversary VVATICAN CITY, Rome, Italy—M') —Pope Pius in a .special encyclical Saturday appealed for application of the "Christian spirit" toward a solution of the conflict between capital and labor in Ihc United Slates. His encyclical wa.s addressed lo the bishops of Ihc United States on the 150th anniversary of the founding of the Catholic hierarchy in that country. The pontiff said a solution of this social ((question "bring great remaining would-be recovered it and was (he base of (Continued on Page Three) CRANIUM CRACKERS Armistice Day Test The Armislcie wa.s signed Nov. 11, 1918 and Ihc bloody first World War came to an eud.'Some of the following statemenls about thai conflict are true, others are false: 1. Total debt.s owed the United Status as a result of the first World war, are now about' $13.000.000.000. 'i. About 250,000 American soldier were killed or mortally wounded on Ihe battlefields. :!. Germany and the other central powers suffered greater casualties than did the allies. •I. The United States lost about X7."> men at .sea during the war. 5. France, Italy, and Finland have been punctual in meeting the payments on (heir war debts lo Die United States. Answers oil 1'ugo J3ear pyramid* on the Ouchita goal for a safety. Then the kicking wa.s resumed. (Icndrix, Henderson Tie CON WAY - Hendrix and Henilcr-son Slate Teachers colleges played to a 'i-to-7 tie in their second game of Ihe .season at Young Memorial stadium here Friday. The Reddies heal Ihe Warriors, 13 to (i, in their first meeting at Arkadclphia in September. The Methodists played their best game of the season and only a tough break kept, them from winning, 7 to Ii. The Reddies fumbled on their first try for extra point after they bad scored in the. 1 second quarter and the right .•idc of the Hendrix line swarmed on Ihe ball a.s it rolled away from Bunco. A Hendrix backfield man. without a chance to gel in on Ihe play wa.s ruled offside, however, and Bunce made good on his second chance at conversion. Hendrix scored in the first, quarter on a 38-yurd pass from Bobbie Weeks lo Frank Smith, end, Lewis Norman added the extra point with a placement. Aubrey scored Henderson's touchdown from the one-inch line at the .'nd uf an 85-yard iruuvb. honor lo the American people." Death Penalty for Marine's Slayer Lloyd Raybwn, Escaped Texas Convict, Is Found Guilty LITTLE HOCK — Lloyd Leon Ray- liurn. escaped Texas convict, was found guilty of the murder of Sgt. Fosse, United States marine Corps, October (i, by a First Division Circuit Conn pury, which deliberated one hour ami ,'!5 minutes Friday night. The verdict carried the death penalty. .Sri-grant Fos.sc was .slain a.s he attempted to prevent a robbery by Raybun at Tanner's Snayy Service lunchroom, l<)0!i West Markham street, early in the morning of October G. 'Ihe jury verdict was 'guilty as charg cd in the information," which automatically carried the death penalty. It was returned at 10:45 p. m.: less than four minutes after the jurors had relurncil lo the court room to ask Judge Fulk for additional instructions. The ca.se went to the jury •H 0:05 p. m., following the closing argument of Prosecuting Attorney Pat Mchaffy. The jury was pulled by Jiulgo Kulk and each juror reported he concurred in the verdict. Judge Fulk thanked (hem for (heir service. He allowed the defense 20 clay.s in which lo file a motion for a new trial. He Stays On Job For a Long Time LOU1SV1LLK, K.V.--I/IV-A fledging attorney just out of law .school had no rebuttal when Deputy County Clerk Harry Russell told him some papers he wanted to file weren't drawn properly. ''They've been drawn that way by others," contended the young barrister. "Nol for the past fifty years," Russell retorted. And the deputy clerk should know. He's been handling those documents more than fifty ycttrf. Workers Ready to Begin Red Cross Drive On Monday 1,100 Memberships Will Be Sought In Three- Day Campaign PLANS ARE COMPLETE Business, Residential and. Rural Workers Are Announced Hope and Hempstcad county Red Cross Roll Call workers, organized under Mrs. J. G. Martindale, chairman, will launch a city and countywide campaign Monday to obtain 1.100 memberships in three days. That is the county's quota. In charge of the business area will be Clicd Hall as chairman. Mr. Hall has divided the downtown district with Roy Anderson captain of a team of workers who will canvass the west side of Main street. Syd McMath will be in charge of the drive as captain of workers on the casl side of Main street. The rcsi- Icntial area has been divided into Ward.s with a chairman for each ward. A house-to-house canvass will be made. John Guthric heads a group of workers who will canvass the industrial plants of Hope. Attorney Roycc Weiscnbcrger is chairman of the rural district. He has appointed workers in each township. Plans arc complete. Here are the solicitors: Business District Chcd Hall, chairman; Roy Anderson, captain of the workers on Ibe wesl side of Main and his workers: Charles Harrell, Mrs. H. M. Olscn, N. T. Jewell, Nation Wylic, Stephen Bauer, L. A. Keith, Lyman Armstrong, T. S. Cornelius. Syd McMath, captain of workers on'thc'cast side-o'f 'Malri- street and hi.s- crew: A. E. Stoncquist, Lawson Glover, Frank Douglas, Lester Hobbs, Wyble .Wimberly, Ladd Miller. Residential Chairman Ward One — Mrs. Lloyd Spencer and Mrs. J. C. Broyles. Under Mrs. Spencer will be: Mrs. Cecil Weaver, Mrs. Claude Hamilton, Mrs. Max Cox, Mrs. E. M. McWilliams, Mrs. Fonzic Moses. Under Mrs. Broyles will be. Mrs, Finle.v Ward. Mrs. George'Ncwburn, Mrs. C. P. Tollcson, Mrs. A. B. Spraggins; Mrs. E. P Young, Mrs| Thomas Kinscr, Mrs. Pat Casey, Mrs W. J. Jones, Mrs. W. Q. Warren, Mrs. Tom McLarty, Mrs R. V. Herndon, Mrs. Bob Franklin, Mrs, Mack Duf- fic, Mrs. John Vesey, Mrs. J. E. Cassidy; Mrs. La mar Cox, Mrs. Hary Whilworth, Mrs. Robert Wilson. Ward Two—Mrs. Steve Atkins, chair man. Workers include: Mrs. T. S. Cornelius, Mrs. Charles Harrell, Mrs. Jesse Brown, Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks, Miss Frances Snydcr. Ward Three—Mrs. A. j. Neighbours, chairman. Her workers: Mrs, C. C. McNeil, Mrs. A. T. Jewell, Mrs. Comer Boyctt, Mrs. W. R. Muldrow, Mrs. Chester Lester, Mrs. T. R. Billingsley. Mrs. Lula Green, Mrs. Evan Wray, Mrs. T. S. McDavill. Ward Four — Mrs. Jack Atkins, chairman. Her workers: Mrs. Ray Luck. Mrs. Buford Poe, Mrs. Louis Crane, Mrs. Calvin Cassidy, Mrs. Elmer Franklin, Mrs. A. B. Patton. Mrs. Harold Portcrficld, Mrs. McRac Cox. Industrial Area—John Guthric, chair man. He has appointed captains in the following industrial concerns: Guy E. Bayse—Bruncr-lvury Handle Co. Mr, Gunler—of Gunler Lumber Co. B. L. Kaufman—Temple Cotlon Oil Co. Ernest. O'Neal— Arkansas Machine Specialty Co. George Meehan— Hope Heading Co. C. E. Cassidy— Cox-Cassicly Foundry & Machine Co. A. W. Stubbcman— Home lee Co. C. O. Thomas— Hope Water and Light plant. Helen Bowdcn— Hope city ball and WPA office. Grady Beard-Hope Basket. Co. Earl O'Neal-Hope Brick Works. The Ilurul District • Koyi-e Weiscnbcrger, as chairman •if the campaign in rural Hempstcad county, will seek to obtain 415 memberships. Mr. Weisenbergc announced chairmans in each township as follows. Spring Hill— Dudley Huckabee -and Robert Turner of SpringHill. Bodcaw— Luther Rider of Palmosj Mrs. John Wallace, Mr. Jameson. i Hois'D'are— Mrs. Ruth Seymour of Fulton. Ruth Hawthorne, J. L. Lei- blong, Mrs. Flyod Raley at McNab. Saline-Mrs. Danny Hamilton of' Columbus. Hugh Bri.stow, M. H. Pebbles of Saratoga. O/.an-Mrs. T. Y. Williams of Washington and Mrs. Wilbur Jones of O/an, Van Hayes of Washington, Eli(Continued on Page Three) A Thought Dearly beluver, avenge not yourselves, but rather give place unto wrath, for it is written, Vengeance is mine; I will repay, saith the Lord-Humans 12:19. VICTIMS ' Roll Call Bad Weather Is Aid to Fugitives Posse Handicapped in Its Chase of Sparkman Bandits LITTLE ROCK - Handicapped by a drizzling rain and colder weather, a lired and weary posse of possibly 100 officers and cilizcns Friday continued their search of a dense woods in Grant county for the three men who Thursday robbed a Sparkman bank of more than ?3,000. Late in the afternoon the posscmen received information the trio had appeared at a farm house near The), south of Poyen, and asked for food. The request was refused. The men, visibly weakened, walked south toward Lcola. The informant said the three remained on the highway for a short distance and once more plunged into Ihc densely wooded country. The automobile used in the robbery, which was abandoned in Ihe Francois creek bottoms, several miles south of Poycn, was identified as one stolen at Magnolia last Tuesday. The license tags it, hore also were stolen at Magnolia. Officers learned the trio purchased amunition at a Carthage store Tuesday. The shells wore for pistols anil a shotgun. The men insisted on heavy buckshot loads for Ihc shotgun. —^ • ••- .. Must Have Thrills, Kb? MILWAUKEE —(/I'.i— Reggie Coldagelli, halfback, and Ray Busier, tackle of the Marquotte university football team, spent the summer with the daredevil drivers of Jimmy Lynch's "Death Dodgers.' 1 Chinese natives have the .superstitious belief thai when they die they drink all the water they have used while alive. Correction Owing lit ;> lypugru{t\iivul emir one item was omitted from yesterday's published list of articles to be enclosed in the cornerstone of the new Hempstead county courthouse when the Masons dedicate the building November 29. The correct list follows- 1. A Holy Bible. 2. A copy of the Masonic Monitor, .'i. A history of Whilfield Lodge 2H'.I (Hope.; 4. A special Courthouse Edition of Hope Star to be issued Tuesday, November 28. .5. A copy of (he 1'JJG Centennial Edition of Hope- Star, containing (ho history of Hempstcad county ,onc of the five original counties of Arkansas. G. The membership roll of Masonic lodges hi Hompstead county. V. A collection of seeds from the big watermelons, for which Hempstead county is famous. Rider, Austin and Baker Urge Support in RedjCross Campaign On Armistic Day not only do we celebrate the end oi the end of the First Great World War, but also we launch in the United States the Annual Red Cross Roll Call. It has been a privilege to serve as a Member of the ...Directors of the Hempstead County Chapter of the Amer- - ican Red Cross during the past three years. All our Roll Call workers are volunteers and are-serving without compensation. This noble spirit on their part is in keeping with the high aims of the Red Cross. Since I have been County Judge, I have seen the Red Cross extending aid in a number; of severe disasters in this County. At Fulton during the great flood, it did a wonderful job. Its workers were ready to aid and did aid the people of Spring Hill and Bodcaw Townships that were injured and whose homes were blown away. The same was true at Ozan during the past year when a tornado destroyed several homes there. Most of this disaster relief has gone to the rural people and i want, to appeal to our rural citizens to join hands with iht> workers in your own community' and help make this Roll Call the most successful in our history. Frank Rider, County Judge J feel sure that every Hempstead County teacher is completely in sympathy with the spirit of tlie American Red Cross and that each teacher endorses whole heartedly the great humanitarian program it endorses. At the beginning of this year's Annual Roll Call, I want to commend it to you all our teachers and school people throughout Hempstead County. I hope that every teacher will find it possible to enroll as a member. I trust that they wfll give the Roll Call all possible publicity through the schools and will willingly do their bit in any way possible to make this Roll Call successful. ., E. E. Austin, County School Examiner Tlu-\ Red Cross in recent years has taken forward steps in reducing fatalities on our highways, it ha,--, always stood reaily to aid those left destitute by disasters. It has helped the people of Hempstead County in such instances readily and willingly many times in the past, 1 stron-rlv recommend to our citizens that they all join hands Vo aid the volunteer workers engaging in this year's Roll Call. C. E. Baker, Sheriff & Collector Cigarette Sets Bed on Fire at Hotel Barlow A cigarette guest, who f dropped in bed by asleep set fire lo room in Hotel Barlow about 11 o'clock Friday night, resulting in a call to the fire department. But the fire was quickly extinguished. The bed and carpel in (hi- room were badly damaged the lass being estimated at. about $200 by Proprietor John D. Barlow. Clouds do not burst during cloudbursts; i-aidrops held up by air current.': suddenll fall when Ihe currents WUUlxV!!. He Forgot to Re- Member Something DOANOKE, Va. —t.T'— A Roanoke attorney doubts very seriously that Ihe information he gave a young man will ever be of any practical value. Awakened from a sound sleep at 11 p. m. by the telephone, the attorney was asked the qualifications for becoming President of the United Stales. lie explained politely and after hanging up the phone thought of one thing he had omitted to say—tact. Niagra Falls nearly March 29. 1881. ran dry on Dictator Revisits Munich to Lay a Wreath on Tomb Seven Die in Explosion of Which Hitler Was Intended Victim HOLLAND AL ARMED Demands Explanation of Border Invasion by \ German Party MUNICH, Germany — (/Pf— Adolf Hitler attended funeral rites Saturday for six men and one woman who were killed in a bombing of which he was the .intended victim, and then went to the site of the blast—the beer '• hall where his unsuccessful 1923 putsch started. Hitler placed a wreath on the caskets of the seven victims after arriving in Munich unannounced, presumably by plane. After his beer hall visit Hitler called at a hospital to visit the 63 persons who were injured. Swiss Called Out BERNE, Switzerland—(£>)—The Swiss government Saturday empowered General Henri Guisan to call all able- bodied men to the colors whenever he decides the defense of the nation, requires it. The federal council's action followed Friday's order calling an, unstated number of troops to duty. Germans Over France PARIS, France—(fl 1 )—Military sources said German reconnaissance planes swarmed over northern ; France Saturday, many of them flying over Belgium. Paris was placed on the alert by a 70-minute,..ajt.raid. JHESTJUIJ^- • % ', 5* -i.'. (The alarm, coming on the'TfifriSay"^ of war, was the sixth for Paris.) Roosevelt' Speaks WASHINGTON - tfP) _ President Roosevelt asserted Saturday the world needed a "new and better peace" than that at the end of tlie last World war —a peace that would cause men to "lay down the weapons of hatred" and forego "purposeless ambitions" which have created fear. The chief executive set forth his peace aims in an address to the cadets of Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Va. He spoke from the White House by long-distance telephone. Dutch Ask Explanation AMSTERDAM, Holland — (/P) — An authorized statement Friday night said The Netherlands would ask Germany to investigate Thursday night's fatal border incident which it referred to as a "serious crime." The statement was made public as the United States consulate advised Saturday to leave The Netherlands, which like Belgium was taking precautionary measures against invasion. Officials said a group crossed the frontier from Germany near the Ven- loo border station, killed one man, wounded another and took tlie victims and several companions in a Netherlands automobile back to Germany. Tlie tense feeling in The Netherlands was increased by the fact that no official explanation has been made lo hit the mystery concerning the strange incident. Immediately after the shooting, Netherlands army leaves were cancelled and guards put around public buildings. The government tightened restrictions on news transmission as a result of recent dispatches on military preparations. Foreign correspondents were" warned they must confine their dispatches on defenses to details published in Netherlands newspapers. The United States consulate said Americans would be told that "now is a good time to get wives and dispensable American members of their staffs out of the country." There are about 1,000 Americans in Ihe Netherlands. It was understood that if there should be any German attack the Belgian border would be closed. •J,! Chicago Becomes Vienna For Him G'HAMA, Neb.—(/P)—Things aren't so bad in America and you can take Dr. Waller Schiller's word for it. He is a voluntary exile and, he explained, "there's nothing I had in Vienna that 1 can't have here. "In Vienna we had a trio that met every two weeks to play chamber music. I played the violin, a Vienna surgeon played the piano and we had u cellist. "In Chicago we also have a trio—and we have a better cellist, Cook county brain surgeon. Both the Vienna sur. geon and I are in that trio." Dr. Schiller, who came here for the Midwest Clinical society, is now on the Cook county hospital staff.

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