Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 17, 1938
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Hempstead County Fair September 20-24; Livestock Show; Household Arts and Agricultural Exhibits-$l,000 in Cash Prizes. Declining Sales Tax to Force | Cut in Welfare Benefits Also JfOrder 10 % Reduction in County Quotas, and Amount || of State Grants Is Slashed -j| LITTLE ROCK—A 10 per cent reduction in the county quotas and i\ rcduc- '•* tion on the amount of grants to clients of the Slate Dcparlmenl of Public [« Welfare will be made effective with the Oclobcr payments early next monlh, :| Miss Qusslc Haynie, welfare commissioner, announced Friday. f "Peace or War" I Air As England's I Cabinet Convenes ' Germany Assigns Physic;; ians to War Duty, an Ominous Hint CZECHS FIGHT VOTE Oppose Sudeten Plebiscite, and French Back Their Stand BULLETIN LONDON.— (fi>)— French Premier Edouard Daladicr and Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet have been Invllcd to London to consult with the British cnblnct over the Czcchslovnvnk-Germnn crisis. The French ministers will arrive In Lrindon either Saturday night or Sunday by airplane, By the Associated Press The British cabinet heard Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain outline Adoll Hitler's peace terms Saturday in an emergency session held in an alarming peacc-or-war atmosphere. Germany, believed to have demanded annexation of Czechoslovakia's Sudeten arca < reportedly notified Jewish physicians whose licenses had been revoked which unit they must report to in case of war—a new indication of the urgency with which the Nazis regard the present crisis. The French government's support of Czechoslovakia was said to be stiffening. Czechoslovakia itself took precautions against possible disorders stemming from the liquidation of the Sudeten party as Ernest Kundl, deputy party lender, urged his followers to wail the outcome of British-German negotiations. Efforts to forestall a European war centered in the British cabinet meeting. WEATHER. Star Saturday night and Sunday; slightly cooler in northwest portion Sunday afternoon. VOLUME 39—NUMBER 293 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 17,1938 PRICE 5c COPY Czccks Oppose Vote PRAGUE.-(/P)-A Czechoslovak cabinet member Friday night warned that Czechoslovakia would not agree to any plebiscite to determine what shall be done with the republic's Sudcntcn German minority. The statement was made by Minister of Railways Rudolf Bcchync, who declared "a plebiscite would be a short cut to war." Bechync on past occasions has acted as premier in the absence of Premier Milan Hodza. His decision officially gave notice that Czechoslovakia would not permit dismemberment of her terrilory, de- spile any agreement for settlement of the Czechoslovak-'Sudeten dispute which might be reached by other European powers, such as England and Germany. Talk of a plebiscite to settle the Su- deten minority issue was spurred after Hitler at Nurnbcrg demanded "self- determination" for neighboring Germans talk thai increased after Prime Minister Chamberlain's sudden visit to Hitler. Bcchyne's statement, given in a The reduclion was nllribuled to a sharp decline in public welfare fund revenues which arc derived from 25 per cent of Ihc sales tax, and from taxes on domestic and imported wines and wine permits, pool tables, horse and greyhound racing, slot machines and advertising awards. Miss Haynie said salaries of |>er- .sonncl in the county public welfare department "arc so inadequate" no plan has been made to reduce them but that il would be necessary lo reduce salaries in the slate deportment as well as administrative costs. The new state quota for the aged, dependent children and the blind will be 22_794. A total of 22,931 persons received old age assistance benefits, aid to dependent children and aid lo the blind as of August 20. Before that the quota for the state was 25,335. Average payments lo old age assistance cases amount to $8.99 per case at present while aid lo dependcnl children is $10.65 per case and aid lo blind is $9.13 per case. 50 I'cr Cent Decrease "There has been a sharp decline in thp sales tax, and also, due to the Icg- islalion enacted by the extraordinary session of the General Assembly of 1938, the public welfare fund was deprived of a large percentage of revenue from the liquor tax." Miss Moynic said. "In order that you may know the cxlcnl of Ihc decrease in revenue, Ihere was a decline of 50 per cent in rcceipls lo the public welfare fund in May, 1938, as compared with May, 1937. "Monthly, it has been expected thai Uiere would be an increase in Ihc revenue, but this has not materialized, therefore, it is necessary that a reduc- lion bo made in the cxpendilure for paymcnl of public assislancc and general relief grants, as well as a reduc- lion in Ihe adminislrativc cosls in order that tlie expenditures will conform with the available revenue. "In view of this economic situation, it is necessary to reduce the number of recipients and the amount of the grant to each recipient. It will bo necessary for all county quotas to be reduced 10 per cent. "If the case load in the county is greater than the quota no new or reopened cases will be added until the case load has been reduced lo conform with the quota. U will be permissible, however to reinstate Irans- fcrrcd and other suspended cases even when the county is above its quota. Impossible to Determine "Inasmuch as U will be impossible at this date to determine the revenue thai will be available to make the payments for administralivc cosls and payments lo recipients for the October pay roll, I am not in a position to advise you at this time the amount of reduction thai will be necessary. WINS THRILLER Peacemakers Seek Ballots, Not Bullets JField Goal Gives sfcX GERMANY in Final Period 28-Yard Kick by Fullback Daniels Turning" Point in Exciting Battle TAYLOR REAL HERO Bobcat Center Scores Touchdown, Proves to Be Sensation on Defense 16 Tennis Players | College Is Ousted . for Tourney HereL bylenant Union Deadline for Southwest Arkansas Play Is 3 p. m. Sunday Jack Pritchetl, tournament chairman, announced Saturday that 16 entries had been received for Ihc Soulh- Due lo this condition, in all probabil- wcs t Arkansas tennis tournament. !i,.i1 :ilt .. _l_i ;__ii. • newspaper interview, followed swiftly upon Ihe government's action in dissolving the Sudeten-German party, the Sudeten slorm-lroopcrs 1 organization and issuance of a warrant for Sude- ten Leader Konrad Hcnlein on charges of treason. Wouldn't Stand for Vote "A plebiscite would be a short cut to war, Inasmuch as if there were a plebiscite, no government would exist in FVaguc," he said. "And any Czechoslovak government which would permit a plebiscite to lake place would fall immediately because it would awaken opposition of a determined people which would rather die than permit its homeland to be dismembered. "In addition, a plebiscite would not alter tilings; if nothing worse happened it would mean that millions of Germans living in the plebiscite district would be obliged to move inlo the interior of the Czechoslovak republic. Then we would have a new minorities problem and the basis for a new pretense to bring pressure on Czechoslovakia which would lead to destruction of their land. "In this country there will be no plebiscite and no international police. We have established order and we also maintain it. U is well lo sec that we arc in a position to carry out our pror- gram for the trcatmenl of all nation- alises of our republic with complete justice." Refuses to Go Easy The government's firm steps against the Sudeten organizations were taken despite thai several foreign legations ity Ihcrc will be a delay in Ihe issuance of Ihe checks! As soon as I am able to secure Ihis informalion, I will advise you. Also, there will be mailed with each recipient's assistance check a Ictler of explanation as to why tlie reduction is being made. "Due to the fact thai the salaries of the personnel in the county public welfare departments, which were appropriated by the legislature, are so inadequate, no plan has been made for it rcduclion; however, if il is al all possible, I would appreciate your limiting the administrative expenses of your offices, particularly with reference to mileage, stamps, etc. In the offices of the slate department, however, it will be necessary to reduce salaries and to reduce to a minimum all administrative costs." .- Of the 16 all but two arc from oul of lown. Quite a number of last minute entries are expected from Hope. Tlie deadline is 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon at which lime the tournament bracket will be drawn up. All players arc urged to turn in their entry blanks lo Jack Pritchell as soon as possible. Annual Antioch Sing Is to Be Held Sunday Sunday, September 18, is the annual singing day at Antioch, three miles east of Emmet. The public is invited to come and bring your song books and lunch baskets and spend the day. Sharecropper- G r oup Charges Plot to Commonwealth Head MEMPHIS, Term.—(/?)-The Southern Tenant Fanners Union Saturday severed all relations with Commonwealth college of Mcna, Ark., and, removed Claude C. Williams, director of the college, from the union's executive council. Executive Secretary H. L. Mitchell announced that this action was taken "following the discovery of a document outlining plans for the 'capture' of the Southern Tenant Farmers Union for the Communist party." "Williams, according lo Ihc document," said the union's announcement "is a member of the Communist party, and was lo leacd the movement lo take over the sharecroppers organization." Smackover Whips Camden 7-O; Clarksville Runs Over Ozark Pine Bluff Takes McGehee by Big Score; Blytheville, DeQueen, Jonesboro and Prescott Are Winners CAMDEN, Ark.—The Smackover High School Buckaroos bowled over the Camden Panthers, 7 to 0, Friday night to spoil the opening of the new $60,000 stadium and give Camden its first opening game setback in many years. SniHckuvor scored in the first quarter when a Pan tor fumbled and Bourne recovered on the 12-yard line. Estes, one of the leading ball carriers of the game, plunged over. C. Thomas kicked goal. More than 3,000 fans saw Ihe gamc.\!>— —— • • —- Tlie Panthers rallied briefly in the | - (Continued on Page Three) An outstanding news story of 1932 concerned the felo-de-be ol the Swedish "match king," in a city which numbers among its belter known thoroughfares the Avenue President Wilson. The news story concerned the- what of what man, in what cityV on Classified PURO third quarter but Smackover held for downs on the 18-yard line. That was the closesl thai Camden came lo scoring. Scoll of Smackover crossed Ihc goal in the third quarter, but an off- Bidc penalty nullified the run. Scott was the chief ground gainer for Smackover and Langlcy for Camden. Each team scored 18 first downs. Odell and Bourne played best in the line for Smackover, while McGuire and Taylor stood out in the Camden line. Clarksville Wins Easily CLARKEV1LLE — Clarksville High Panthers defeated Ozark, 44 to 0, here Friday night, scoring two touchdowns in the first period, being held scoreless in the second and rallying in the last half to score 31 points. Fullback Frank Delmonego scored tlie first touchdown from the five-yard line aflci 1 he and Bock had taken the ball from Iheir own 48. Dclmoiicgo wcnl over in the same j>criod from the one-yard line in a drive which started when End Yarbrougli intercepted Owen's pass on the Ozark 21. Fumbles by Clarksville marred Ihc second quarlcjr, and Oiark threatened ^nce, taking the ball to tlie 15. Quarterback McAnally went over from the 10-yard line in the third and Delmonego passed to Yarbrougli for the other score in tlie period. Delmoiiego passed again to Yarbrough for ;i score in the fourth from the 12-yard line. Delmonego went over from the 30 where McAnally had intercepted an Oxark pass. Late in the fourth Delmonego intercepted a pass on his own 40 and ran the distance for the final score. William H. Jewell Is 4th Ranking U.A. Frosh FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.—William H. Jewell of Hope was among the 11 top- ranking freshmen at the University of Arkansas in the 1938 American Council on Education psychological examination. He ranked fourth in the class. Dark-shaded on the map above in its menace to European peace, is the fringe on the north,'west, and south borders of Czechoslovakia. In thai area Ihc populalion is largely of German blood. II is in this darkened region that a plebiscite is being sought. Czech consent is asked by peacemakers to a proposal that if the people of these areas vote to detach themselves from the rest of the country and join the ' German-Austrian : iJwples, that-they be 1 allowed to do so peacefully." This plan is complicated by the fact that there are patchy areas far in the interior of Czechoslovakia which also arc largely German. Taking their name from the Sudetic Mountains of the north border, these "Sudeten Germans" are the minority problem, failure to solve which will almost surely involve Europe in war. The map itself shows this racial conflict, for notice that the names on it are Czech names, yet almost every town has also a German name: Eger, where conflict between Sudetens and Czech authorities has already taken place, is shown as Cheb above. Aussig, another turbulent area, is shown as Usti. Pilscn is Plzcn, Prague is Praha, Karlsbad is Karlovy Vary, Marienbad is Marianske Lazne, Brunn is Brno, Pressburg is Bralislava' and so on. ' Bloodshed and violence has already swept this border area as Su- detens paraded, demonstrated, and staged disorderly scenes. Czech police who tried to put down the rioting were attacked, and Czech troops began to be brought up. Thus an "incident" is in Ihe making which Hitler might readily use as justification to invade Czechoslovakia to protect residents of German blood, Then the darkened border areas would also be the area in which tlie first victims of the war would die, though the real military defense lines after the border forts were crushed, lie along Ihrec lines crossing the country at Prague and Ihen successively farther east. Cotton NEW ORLEANS—(fl 1 )—October col- ton opened Saturday at 7.91 and clos- lower. middling 7.78. Spot cotton closed steady eight points lower, inddling 7.78. FOOTBALL SCORES' Earthquake Hits Center of State Little Rock, .Dardanelle, Memphis, Hit at 9:30 p m. Friday LITTLE ROCK—An earth tremor of deep intensity thai lasted for aboul half a minute shook houses and other .structures in all sections of Little Rock perceptibly shortly after 9:30 Friday night but apparently caused no damage. The quake seemed to be centered east of Little Rock since numerous re- , , ., .,, , ports were received in Memphis and m . B , stc . r : antl thero wlU bc four 01 ' morc Training Course for Scouts Here All Men Interested in Scout Work Urged to Attend Course Men will be boys. That is the thoughl behind Ihc Scoutcrs Training course, which opens Monday night, September 19, at 7:30 p. m. al Ihc high school gymnasium. The men will assume Ihc roles of Boy Scouts. Joe Clements, executive of the Cadclo area, will be the Scout- Copyrignl Hand Mew ally Roosevelt Flays 'Tear-Mongers" Constitution "Needs Interpreters as Great as Its Farmers" WASHINGTON. - W) - President Roosevelt criticized Saturday "professional fear-mongers of 1938." Speaking by radio from the oval diplomatic room at the White House in connection with the constitution observance at Poughkeepsie, N. Y., the chief executive asserted that the "pa- jxons of ghosts and hobgoblins" of the nation's early history would have little to learn from present-day "fear-mongers." Roosevelt declared that to become a "workable instrument of government" the constitution needed men in every succeeding generation" to administer it who were "as great as the men who wrote it." The president's only reference to world affairs was: "It is with deep personal disappointment that /I find the affairs of the world such that I cannot be with my neighbors in Poughkeepsie today." Hard Pressed DE QUEEN, Ark.—The Do Queen Leopards were hard pressed to win their opening football game 1 frou Waldron high Bulldogs here Fridaj night by a score of 13 to 0. Twice the visitors stemmed drives by tlie Leopards which seemed sure of touchdowns in the first period stopping them on their five yard line and holding for downs. Fumbles were costly for both teams in the first half. The Leopards scored near the end of the second quarter when Cole, Leopard quarterback, advanced the bull 42 yards on three plays to put it on Ihe one yard line from where Jones fullback scored. In tlic third period De Queen advanced the bull to Waldron's one- yard line and Cole carried it over after which he place kicked for the extra point. The Leopards registered 11! first downs to six for the visitors. Cole, Jones, and Fen ton in the bai-k- field, and Baker, Turner and Crady iji the line, showed up well for the Leopards. Rawh'ngs, Dunn and Whitmore, Backs, and Shisenhunt, in the line, were mainstays of the Bulldog (Continued on Page Throe) High School "FayeUcvillc 26; Gentry 0. Hope 9; Hayncsvillc, La. 7. Forrest City 0; Humes Hi, Memphis 0. Texarkana, Texas 49; Talco 0. Dicrks 20; Valient, O'kla. 0. Horatio 18; Glenwood 6. Blythcville 73; Piggoll 0. Magnolia 18; Bossier City, La. 12. Helena 40; Friars Point. Miss. 0. Gainesville, Tex. 26; Hot Springs 7 Fort Smith 38; Van Burcn 0. Russellville 70; Dardanelle 0. Rogers 26; Huntsvillc 0. Si loam Springs 19; Watts, Okla. 0. El Dorado 24; Warren 0. North Little Rock 52; Bruiklcy 0. Smackover 7; Camden 0. Fordycc 13; Monticello 0. Bcnton 31; Beebe 12. Little Rock 37; Malvcrn 6. De Queen 13; Waldron (I. Catholic Hi (Little Rock) 6; viille 0. Clarksville 44; Ozark 0. Paris 2-i; Charleston 0. Joncsboro 19; Wynne 7. Fine Bluff 39; McGehee 0. '•Stuttgart 33; Newport 0. Searcy 31; Heber Springs 0. Pri'KCOlt 25; Stephens (}. in eastern Arkansas towns ayd cities A report from Dardanellc was the only one received from western Arkansas. i The seismograph at St. John's seminary, the one instrument of its kind in Arkansas, has been disconnected since June 15 and no reading was available, the Rev. Joseph A. Murray, seismologist at the institution, reported. The Arkansas Gazelle was swamped with calls from all sections of the city for several hours after the shock. Most of them were from the eastern and southern sections of the city. Those who were upstairs in Iwo-story houses said thai Ihc sense of insecurity and movement was pronounced. Several reported that portions of the ceiling and walls at which they happened lo be looking al the time of Ihc shock moved perceptibly. The sense of dizziness and lack of equilibrium which are commonly described as sensations occurring during earthquakes were uniformly described by those who reported the earthquake. Dogs, cats and other pets sensed the shock and were disturbed over the unusual conditions, several persons reported. — — • ---- »»-«• -Rougel de Lisle, French royalist, wrote the "Marseillaise," only to hear it as the batlle hymn of the opposing revolutionist arnxy. patrols. The Scoutcrs Training School will hold its first session Monday night and will meet each Monday night for the nexl four weeks. Those completing the course will have finished the requirements of len- dcrfool scouts and second-class scouts. Every man in Hempstead county interested in boy scouts is urged to be present. Scout Executive Joe Clements says that these Scoutcrs Training Schools have been great successes all over the country because Ihc men enjoy playing the same games thai Ihc boys play, licing the same kind of knots, learning how to build the fires. In other words, for two hours each Monday night, grown men become boys again. The preliminary organization has been made, and the following have been assigned to Ihc respective patrols shown: Owl Patrol—Jake Sales, patrol leader; Royce Weiscnberger, assistant. Hound Dog Patrol—Rev. V. A. Hammond, patrol leader; JimmJe Jones, assistant. Wildcat Patrol—A. W. Stubbeman, palrol leader; Fred Cook, W. E. Waller and E. P. Young, assistants. Skunk Patrol—Rufus Herndon, patrol leader; Ed McFaddin, George W. Ware, and Joe Floyd, assistants. A Thought Religion is the best armor in the world, but tlie worst cloak,—John Newton, Presiding Elder Is M. E. Preacher Rev. J. D. Baker to Take Local Pulpit 7:45 Sunday Night Rev. J. D. Baker, presiding elder of the Prescotl district, will preach at First Mcthodisl church Siuiday at tlie evening service at 7:45 o'clock. The public is invited to hear the Rev. Mr. Baker at this hour. Following the service, Ihe very im- porlanl fourth quarterly conference of the year will be held, al which reports by Ihe pastor, board of Christian education, board of stewards and the church school will be made. The stewards, trustees, members of the board of Christian education, church school superintendents and assistants will he clecled al Ihis time. All tlie officials of the church arc urged to attend this service. A 28-yard, field, goal, in the last « nine minutes of play enabled the Hope High School football .team to defeat the powerful Haynesville Golden T3ornado team, 9 1 to 7, Friday night at Haynesville in the opening grid game , of the season for 'both teams. The kick was by Daniels, 180-pound blond fullback, who sent the ball through the middle of the uprights to give Hope the lead for the first .time in the ball game. From then on, nine minutes to play', it was Roy Taylor's sensational defensive play at center that kept Hope out in t front. With Haynesville desperate-.-in an effort to overcome the two-point lead, the Golden Tornado swept down the field twice within the shadow of Hope's goal. The first march in those last nine minutes was to the 15-yard marker where Taylor broke through the Une to throw the 'Haynesville ball carriers for losses at crucial moments. Hope stemmed the first drive and punted o'ut. ..''.. Haynesville came back down the field to the 10-yard line. Again it was Taylor whp,slashed! through the line" to ; halt'the'Tornado team with inches to go for a first down. Hope held and . Daniels got off his best punt of the night which sent the ball back beyond midfield. , The Bobcats continued to fight arid gained possession as the exciting battle came to an end. The First Quarter Haynesville received, attempted a series of power plays without' much success. Both teams were unable to gain terrilory consistently, however Haynesville appeared to have the edge. (Near the end of the opening quarter came the first score of the game. Gladney White, big Haynesville tackle, broke through to block Samuel's punt. The'ball rolled over the goal where a Haynesville player fell on it for touchdown. It was the first real "break" of the game. Haynesville kicked for extra point. The Second Quarter Hope soon had possession of the ball and executed a lateral pass for touchdown. Eason took Samuel's pass for 15 yards, lateraled to Fulkerson who ran five and then tossed it to Roy Taylor who got into ah open field and ran 35 yards for Hope's first touchdown. No one was near Taylor as he raced over the goal line. An attempted pass from Samuels to Eason failed. Ihe half ended with Haynesville leading, 7 to 6. Haynesville outplayed Hope in the first quarter. The teams were about even on first downs in the second quarter. Tlie Third Quarter Hope received to start the second half but was unable to advance the ball. The Haynesville offense clicked better than at any time previously, the Tornado team making several first downs on wide end runs and spinner plays. These plays came inconsistent and were not in dangerous territory. About the middle of the third quarter Tommy SamusK Hope quarter- i Sff. <* f Frankie Barr Injured In Automobile Wreck Each branch of a banyan tree develops roots which grow downward to the ground, like stalactities. These • Frankie Barr of Hope was slightly injured Friday night when his car struck a bridge en route from Haynesville lo Hope. Barr sustained minor laccralions aboul Ihc face. Several olhers riding with Barr escaped. After striking the bridge, the car swerved on the gravel road but did not turn over. The accident occurred aboul four miles north of Hayncsville near a curve in the road. Barr and his companions were returning to Hope following the Hopc- Haynesville football game. Water is laken inlo a tree or plant through the roots, and the excess rools become new slems and, in time, • passes oul through tiny openings ii: form into large trunks. Eventually, tlie leaves, after it has left within what once was a single tree becomes j the tree products necessary for the a forest of trunks. | devclopement of new cells. back, and one of guards got rough. the Haynesville Both were disqualified and ordered from the field. Bundy replaced Samuels in the Hope backfield. Haynesville attempted several passes in this period, but the work of Dean Parsons and Taylor broke it up. The Fourth Quarter Hope recovered a fumble on tha Haynesville 20 soon after the final period started, but losl the ball on downs. Haynesvillo tried three line plays and on the fourth down Fulkerson, Hope end, blocked a punt. At this pojnt Hope had its second opportunity to score in the fourth period. A running play gained three yards and then two passes failed. On fourth down, Daniels backed up and witli Eason holding Ihe ball, kicked it squarely through tlie goal posts for tlVree points lo pul Hope in the lead 9 to 7. From then on it was a pitched battle which saw Haynesville drive to the 15- yard line, halted there by Dean Parsons and Taylor. Again Haynsevillc drove to Hope's 10 and on a fourth down with inches to go, Taylor dashed through lo throw the ball carrier for a loss. H was the last scoring threat by cither team. The game soon ended with Hope in possession on Hayncs- (Cnntinued on Page Three}

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