Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 2, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 2, 1938
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Seabiscuit Beats War Admiral for Title 61 US. No. I Horse Seabiscuit Sets New Track Record at Pimlico, 1 Minute 56 3/5th Seconds for 1 3/16ths Miles BALTIMORE, Md.~(/P)—Scabiscuit left the great War Admiral struggling far behind with n record-smashing performance In their long-awaited mnlch race at Pimlico Tuesday. The one-time selling plater, carrying ®the red and while sliks of Charles S. Amendment 28 Is Opposed by City Council of Hope Pass Resolution Condemning Proposed Measure as Unfair GRASS FIRE ORDER $85 Is Appropriated Burn Grass Under Supervision to The city council Tuesday night went on record opposing proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 28, terming it as "grossly unfair and unjust to the 500,000 Arkansas citizens living in incorporated cities and towns of the state." The resolution condemning the proposed measure follows: 'Whereas, proposed Amendment No. 28 to the Constitution—popularly known as the "Refunding Amendment"—would permanently prevent cities and towns in Arkansas from obtaining a share of the gasoline tax receipts which their own streets have been earning for 17 years; and "Whereas, Amendment No. 28 is, therefore, grossly unfair and unjust to the 500,000 Arkansas citizens living in incorporated cities and towns: "Now, Therefore, Be It Resolved, That We, the City Council of Hope lircby denounce proposed Amendment No. 28 ns contrary to the best interests of the motor vehicle owners and citizens of Hope and recommend to the citizens of Hope that they vote against this proposed Amendment No. 28 at the polls on November 8, 1938." Firemen to Burn Grass Fire Chief J. K. Sale appeared before the council and asked nn appropriation of $85 to be used in burning grass in the city limits. He pointed out that during the past month the fire department answered 26 alarms of which 22 were for grass fires. The council granted the request Residents of Hope are urged not to Howard oC San Francisco, matched the Admiral's famed early speed with more speed, stuck to his rival like a leech mid-way of the backstretch .-"id then pulled away with a final drive that sent him under the wire three lengths in front with a new track record for a mile and three-sixteenths. The Biscuit, held at slightly more Hum 2-to-l as the crowd of 40,000 sent the odds on Samuel D. Riddle's star tumbling to l-to-4, ran the distance in 1:50 3-5. The time clipped one-fifth second off the mark created by Pom- poon last spring after Seabiscuit himself had set a new record of 1:57 2-5 last fall. In the mulucls, Seabiscuit paid ?6.40 fur ?2. Second Largest Winner In less than two minutes, Seabiscuit settled a year-old argument, won $15,000 and went into second place among the world's leading money winning horses. The triumph boosted the Biscuit's earnings to $340,480, only $30,000 short of Sun Beau's world mark of $370,744, and gave him a record of 32 wins, 12 seconds and 13 thirds, in 84 starts during four years of racing from coast to coast. His greatest successes have been since Howard took him out of the Wheatley stable for $8,000 late in 1936 after he had met with little success. For War Admiral, the defeat meant the loss of a chance to again be acclaimed the horse of the year as he was in 1937, when he nosed out Sca,blscuit in a nation-wide pole of sport writers. It was only the second time in two years that the four-year-old son ol Man o' War has been beaten. It will not mean the end of the Admiral's racing career. Trainer George Conway, offering no excuses, said he would ship the Riddle star to Narra- .gansetl park for the Rhode Islam handicap on November 12. Presen plans for the Biscuit call for him to go after the Riggs at Pimlico Saturday. Race Only in Backstretch • The majority of the crowd came expecting U> see a real horse race all the way with Charley Kurtsingcr sending War Admiral away in front and George Wolf trying to catch him with Seabis- cuit in the final drive. But actually was only a duel for three-eighths of a mile. That was on the backstretch when the Atlmiral moved up and took a head advantage . For a few strides it looked as if War Admiral was go- i>ig to jpull away but the son of Hard Star J WEATHER. Arkansas — Cloudjj, probably showers in northwest portwn Wednesday night and Thursday, and in central portion Thursday. VOLUME 40—NUMBER 17 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2,1938 PRICE 5c COPY JAPS SEEK ALL ASIA ft ft ft ft ft . ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Chicks Will Work Out Here Thursday Night I • •> O " Blytheville Team to Arrive Day in Advance of Game Upstate Team Reported in Good' Shape for Hope Game BANQUEfTHURSDAY Bobcat Squad to Be Guests of Y. B. M. A. at Annual Gridiron Dinner burn grass, but to telephone 757 and the grass will be burned under supervision of the fire department. Grass will be burned frdrri residential yards in the order they are received bXv.oalJing 757, Mr-.jSqle.jSald, This action is taken to prevent fire hazards and also to prevent added expense of the department in answering alarms. Waive License Fee The council granted a request of Cecil Weaver to waive the city license fee on a tent show that the American Legion post will sponsor here November 14-19. The council referred to the Board of Public Affairs the proposal for construction of an electric light line extending from West Sixteenth street on the Spring Hill road. The council favored the proposal and recommended its approval by the Board of Public Affairs. Graveling IN Delayed A discussion was heard on the proposed graveling of dirt streets in Hope with the aid of WPA. The matter, however, was delayed until the street committee could ascertain just how much aid that could be obtained from the WPA. Police Chief Clarence Baker filed his report for October which showed 27 arrests with a total cash collection from fines of $204,50. The report showed eight persons had laid out fines in jail or did street work in the amount of $80. Cash from trash hauling was reported us $91. Tack lived up to his name and refused to give ground. Coming to the mile post, Kurls'mgor sensed the Admiral was weakening and* went to the whip, one of the few times in the colt's career that it was nepesspry..tq,.usc.-a, .persuaded* But the Admiral didn't have it. Without once raising hit bat, Woolf hand-rode Sea- biscuit into a length advantage and with every stride he widened the margin until at the finish he had his rival badly mcaten. By J. P. FRIEND Courier-News Sports Editor BLYTEVILLE, Ark—The Blytheville High School football team wil IpLVe hero early Thursclby morni.it and will arrive in Hope that afternoon The squad will be sent through a limbering up drill under the lights of the Hope stadium Thursday night. Eight members of the Blyihcvillc Chickasaws who played a prominen part in the 20-0 defeat of the Hope Bobcats here last year will be missing when the two teams renew their conference rivalry Friday night. James (Bab) Roberts, the dcvasling left end who was a pain in the neck to the Bobcat backs all evening, and scored three of the .four touchdowns on end-around plays; Lloyd (Toar) Wise, 250 pound tackle; James Burton, 205-pound guard; LeRoy Brown, 195 Page to Tie Up Pay in Unemployment Dispute LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)-Declaring telegrams from federal officials failed to specify whom the government recognizes as Arkansas unemployment compensation director, Stale Treasurer Earl Page said Wednesday he would release no additional administration funds un? til this point is cleared up. f 15,955 Bales Ginned, Against 23,095 in '37 There were 15,955 bales of cotton ginned in Heinpslead county from the current crop prior to October 18, com- parcd with 23,095 bales to the same date last year, according to W. H. Etlcr, county gin reporter for the Department of Commerce. U. S. Spending Pulls Up Construction Average WASHINGTON—(/P)-Public Works officials estimated Wednesday that their I'/i-billion-dollar building program would bring public construction next year up to the average 1923-1933 level. Hamilton and Pal May Plead Guilty That Is Their Indicated Plea in Bradley Bank Robbery Case FORT SMITH, Ark.— (IF) -Floyd Hamilton and Ted Walters, Texas gunmen, indicated Wednesday that they wished to plead guilty to a federal indictment charging them with the $606.15 robbbery of the Bank of Bradley last June 7, and with transporting stolen cars across state lines in the ensuing flight froPml officers, according to Assistant United States Attorney Duke Frederick. Hamilton and Walters will be i raigned before Federal Judge Hearlsill Ragon Thursday, Frederick said. » ».». Offers to Leave Stationat "Spa" But Hot Springs Protestants Dispute Col. Barton's Authority Loans to farmers from production credit associations were reported at a five-year high of $183,000,000 at the midpoint of 1938 finacing season. Some of the following statements are true, and some false. Which are which? 1. A pai>aver is made in a bakery- 2. The U. S. Treasury will pay full value for only 3/5 of a torn bill 3. There are more American citizens living in England than in France. 4. New York has the highest birth rate of any state in the nation. 5. Andrew Johnson, who became President of the United States, was the son of a porter. Answers oil Classified Page WASHINGTON— OT—T. H. Bartot f El Dorado, Ark., head of Radio Intorprises, Inc., offered Tuesday to abandon a proposal to move radio sta- ion KTHS from Hot Springs to Little Annual Gridiron Dinner Capital-Hotel Thursday The Hope High School football squad will be guests-of the Young Business Men's association at its annual gridiron dinner Thursday night at 7:30 o'clock at Capital hotel. The public is invited. Members are especially urged to attend. W S. Atkins, newly-elected president of the association, will be the principal speaker. The Bobcats squad has been drilling on defensive formations this weclc in an effort to slop the Chicks here Friday night. Joe Eason, fullback, has returned to the squad. Norman Green, tackle, is the only ailing meWbor. Illness kept him from practice Monday and Tuesday. Labor Rally Here Set for Monday Deputy Commissioner Malcom' Is to Discuss Wage & Hour Law W. F. Hutchcns, local representative of the American Federation of Labor announced Wednesday that the mass labor meeting scheduled at Hope city hall Friday night had boon postpone( until Holiday night, November 7. The postponement was made to prevent a conflict with the Hope High School football game against Blytheville here Friday night. Hutchcns said that Harry Malcom deputy labor commissioner of Little Rock, would be the principal speaker on Monday night's program and woul< give detailed information about-the new federal wage & hour law and thi social security compensation. Other labor officials have also indicated their intentions to attend the open meeting, Hutchens said. Willard Anderson, local labor repr rescntative, announced that Frank Kiger, international vice-president of the .United Grick and Clay Workers' of America, had opened negotiations with the Hope Brick Works for a labor contract. ' '•* Anderson also reported that Homer Eatman of the Coopers International Union had arrived in Hope to investigate a reported disagreement' at the Hope Heading company plant. Democratic Senate Nominees Hard-Pressed in "Grain Belt" Hot Springs business leaders, atlend- ng a Communications Commission learing on a requested transfer of <THS's license to Radio Enterprises, expressed surprise at the suggestion but questioned Barton's authority to waive a contract providing the station's removal. Lawyers for the city of Hot Springs told Commission Examiner George Hill 1936 contract under which Barton agreed to buy the station from a former Board of Governors of the Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce for $75,000 was contingent, first, upon the commission's approval of the assignment of the station's license to him, and second, upon its approval of moving the station to Little Rocn. The removal provision was a principal point qf court battles in Arkansas by the present board of governors of the chamber in seeking to repudiate the sale contract. The city's lawyers contended Tuesday that to approve the transfer ol the license without approving the moving of the station would leave the chamber with a worthless contract The hearing came up on applicatioi of the chamber for assignment of the license to Barton's company. The commerce body was not represented Tuesday. The present board of governors pound fullback; Alfred (Slick) Meredith, one of the state's leading blockers; Homer Bcsharse, right halfback; Calvin Moody, guard, and Hildrcd Bunch, end received their sheepskins last year. Ciipt. Miislcy Heads List Left from that initial eleven arc; Captain Russell Moslcy, rated one of the best backs in the state, thrice all- state and recipient of All-Southern distinction in 1937, and brother to Alabama's Herky Mosley; (Wild Bill) Godwin, 205 pounds of brawn, extending over six foot-two frame; and Alvin Justice, 200 pound right tackle. Don Warringlon, all-state end, was injured at the time and did not even break into the lineup as a substitute. Stripped of these outstanding stars, all of which arc playing freshman football at various colleges, Head Coach Joe Dilcly, Nashville, Ark., boy and his first lieutenant, Mitchell Best, McCrory product, have had to pick this year's eleven from last year's reserve list, aided by the return o wo second stringers in 1936. Starling Young, who played second iddle to Warrington two seasons ago, •ecnrolled and was promptly given ho task of filling Robert's No. ll's Joe Bartholomew, a reserve guard the same year and who weighs 225 pounds was entrusted to Wise's old left tackle 3ost. P. T. Haney and Everett Cruig icphew of the famous Pete Craig o; All-American fame who later pcr- iormed with Tennessee, and a brother to Ouachita's "Chuffy" Craig, took over the guards after one year's apprenticeship. Backfield New With the exception of Mosley thi entire backfield is composed of boy not quite good enough for first cal in 1937. John Paulk, who tips th< beam at 19S, was a tackle candidali last year, though ineligible. Becausi of his blocking ability the tribal Bi Chief gave him a chance at Meredith' former job and the big boy has com through. Murray Thompson, sub righ halfback, was switched to the fullbac hple to put his 175 pounds into actioi Hugh Harbert, Mosley's chief undei logging Damage Suits Dismissed Action Against 6 East Arkansas Planters to Be Dropped JONESBORO, Ark.—(/P)— Attorney Denver Dudley announced Wednes- ay that suits seeking $90,000 damages iled against six Crittendcn county lantcrs in connection with the alleged ogging of three persons would be dis- lissed in federal court here Novem- Jer 14. The suits were filed in federal court >y Miss Willie Sue Bladen, Memphis ocial worker; J. M. Reese; and Eliza Sfolden, aged negro woman now de- eased, against Boss DuLancy, Ear -herry, Ernest Richards, Tommy Thompson, Percy Magness and L. L Jarham. The three asked damages for $30,000 lach for floggings alleged to have been idministcrccl to them during the 1935 sharecropper disturbances in cast Arkansas. (Continued on Page Three) study and a triple threater, was move over to right. But Harberl's scriou leg injury in the Pine Bluff game, plu malaria, put him in the hospital an Sonny Lloyd, a Papoose gradual got his chance and made good. Despit his mere 150 pounds, Lloyd is an c.\ pert blockcr and a glutton for punish mcnt as evidenced by the fact that h (Continued on Three) MINDr MANNERS xf. M. b* U.* PM, OC Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then check against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is it good manners to rattle a theater program during the performance? 2. When you are in the audience listening to a great artist is it important that you express your appreciation with applause? 3. Should you continually make apologies? 4. Should you gesture constantly while talking? 5. Should you talk when jou have food in your mouth? What would you do if— An out-of-town friend wins a special honor or recognition— (a) Brag to your friends about knowing him? (b) Wire or write him at once a not of congratulation? (c) When you see him remember to mention his honor? Answers 1. No. 2. Yes. 3. No. 4,' Nl>. It shows lack of poise. 5. No. Best "What Would You,Do" so- lution—(b). It would be thoughtful too, r to write tp his mother if you know her well. (Copyright 1938, NEA Service, Inc.) G.O.P. Confident of" Fall Victories in Kansas and Iowa And in East, Democrats Must Sweep Big Cities If They Win GRAIN PRICES LOW McGill, Kansas, Author of Farm Bill, But Wishes He Wasn't By RODNEY DUTCHER NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—In the most populous states Republican candidates usually are strongest in rural districts and Democratic candidates in the biggest cities. That has been increasingly true since President Roosevelt began aiming his appeal at the "lower one-third," the workers and the relief families, and the phenomenon seems even more accentuated than ever in senatorial contests this year wl)en prices of farm, products are at low levels despite sev- »ral years of New Deal farm programs. In New York state Republican can- ddates usually*do well outside New York City. They "come down to the Bronx," as District Attorney Dewey will, with 'majorities running into hundreds of thousands of votes, only to be beaten—at least hi recent election years—by overwhelming New York City Democratic majorities. In Ohio Senator Bulkly must depend on Cleveland for a big majority if he is to beat Robert Taft, who will clean up in the rest of the state. The Democratic ticket in Pennsylvania seems sure of defeat if it can't carry Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. Former Senator Barbour will win in New Jersey if Mayor .Hague doesn't provide a huge Democratic majority in Jersey City. And in Illinois Republicans presumably will "come up to Cook County," meaning Chicago, with a big downstate margin. Big Fight in California In Illinois Congressman Scott Lucas, conservative Democrat backed in the primary by Governor Horner, is widely expected to beat'State Senator Richard J. Lyons unless he is knifed by Chicago's Kelly-Nash machine. Lyons is a good campaigner, however, has been hitting on all fronts and is strong downstate. In California, where the "ham and eggs" pension plan espoused by Democratic candidates looms large as an issue, liberals and labor groups support Sheridan Downey, who beat McAdoo in the primaries and now faces Republican Philip Bancroft. Bancroft capitalizes on anti-C. I. O. sentiment in the state and is backed vigorously by Herbert Hoover. "Ham and Eggs" may elect Downey or defeat him. Although the administration backed Senator Ryan Duffy in Wisconsin after the LaFollette organization re- 'used to accept him, most prophets think Duffy will be beaten by elderly ,ieut.-Gov. Herman Ekern, Progressive, or Alexander Wiley, Republican. Duffy vigorously defends the New Deal. But there's no great Democratic voting strength in Wisconsin. Former Senator Lester J. Dickinson of Iowa was beaten by only 36,000 in .936 and whaling away at the New Deal like the good Hoover pal he is, loping to beat Senator Guy Gillette rle has a good chance, Republcans say, aut isn't one of their best bets. Many Republicans like Gillette because he opposed the Court plan. Secretary Wallace recently went to the state to praise Gillette and lambaste Dickinson. Senator McGill of Kansas is co-author of the present farm bill and probably wishes he wasn't Kansas is s die-hard Republican state, McGill isn' a strong candidate and wheat price are very low. The victor is likely to be forme Governor Clyde M. Reed, political foe of Alf Landon and National Chairmai John Hamilton. Democrats insist Senator Brown o New Hampshire is "in," but Republi cans think his opponent, Congressmai Charles W. Tobey, former governo 'Wisconsin: Ekcrn, Progressive against Duffy, Democrat, and Wiley, Republican. conomic Bloc of Japs, Manchoukuo and All of China Notice Formally Given to All the Powers.of Western World " NO SPANISH THREAT Chamberlain Reassures ' 'British—Czedhs Concede to Hungary ^ . TOKYO, Japan.-<jip>-^Tapan bluntly announced to the world Wednesday night that she intends to create a po- j_ litical and economic bloc consisting o£ v '"-~ the Japanese empire, Manchoukuo and, China in carrying out her "immutable policy" for Asiatic reconstruction after the Chinese war. This formal government declaration. left a loophole for possible peace'with the present government of China, "if it were to come forward and join in the establishment of the new order." The statement expressed gratitude to those nations "which are in sympathy with us"—presumably Germany and Italy, Japan's allies in an anticommunist pact; Other Western powers were not Ynehtioned. fk f '$ In California, Philip Bancroft wag-cs a hot fight ... . . . with Sheridan Downey for the V. S. senatorship. (Continued on Page Three) Illinois: ,yons, Rep. against Dem. low a: Gil« lette, Dem. J j against Dickinson, Rep,' Indiana: Wills. Rco. against Van Nuys. Dem- Kansas: Mo Gill, Dem. against Rep. Reed The Spanish War LONDON, Eng.—(£>)—Prime Minister Chamberlain declared'Wednesday that the Spanish war is "no longer a men- ' aco-to.;the 'peace-of Europe,", and" dt^> manded that parliament approve the conclusion of his friendship pact with • Premier Mussolini. Battle Off Coast CROMER, Norfolk, Eng.— (fP) —An unidentified cruiser Wednesday en[aged in a violent gun battle with the Spanish freighter Carthagena withur sight of watchers on the Norfolk coast. Czech Area to Hungary VIENNA, Austria.— (f?) —Hungarian quarters said Wednesday that mediation by \ German Foreign .Minister Joachim von Ribbertrop and Italian Foreign Minister Count Galeazzo Ciano had given. Hungary all the Czechoslovak cities and towns she^ demanded except Bratislava and Neutra, Schools to Close ' Thursday, Friday Faculty to Attend Annual Meeting of State Education Association Public schools of Hope will be closed Thursday and Friday of this week to permit the schol faculties to attend the annual meeting of the Arkansas Education association at Little Rock. Idaho: Clark, Dem. against Calla. ban, Rep,- Colors dot c£, Eep. against Adams, Dem. Farm Purchase Act to Stand Unchanged in '39 LITTLE ROCK.— (/P) —Dr. W. W. Alexander, national administration for the Farm Security Administration iFSAi, said Wednesday he thought the government would propose no material changes next year in the farm tenancy land purchase program instituted under the Bankhead-Jones act A Thought Dress is as we may, feather it, daub it with gold, huzza it, and sing swaggering songs about it, what is war, nine times out of ten, but murder in uniform?—Douglas Jerrold. Legion Meeting to Be Held Thursday Night The American Legion post of Hernia- stead county will hold its monthly meeting at S p. in. Thursday at Hope city hall. All ex-service men are re quested to be present. The annual membership drive wil be discussed, Cecil Weaver, Logic] commander, announced. Coti ton NEW ORLEANS.- UP) — Decembc cotton opened Wednesday at 8.65 an closed at 8.G6. Spot cotton closed steady and im changed, middling 8.74. State to Resume Liquor Exporting technical Objection Removed by Federal Officers Wednesday WASHINGTON. -(/P)- The Alcohol Administration authorized seven Ark- nsas exporters to resume Wednesday interstate wholesale shipments which vere halted two weeks ago by federal fficers. Officials sai dthe exporters operat- d under Arkansas permits and federal treasury lax stamps, but were unaware that Alcohol Administration sennits were necessary until officers stepped in. Most of the seven— J. I, Brown, Fort Smith; Parker Brothel's, DeQueen; Woods, Gillett and Fort Smith; G. G. Whitmore, West Memphis; J. F. Cole, Sulphur Springs and West Memphis; Paul Burton, Inc., Siloam Springs — operate retail stores which, were not affected by the original closing order. L. & A. Seeks Authority to Sell $350,000 Note WASHINGTON— (JP)— The Louisiana & Arkansas Railway asked the Reconstruction Finance Corporation for permission Wednesday to issue and sell a $350,000 promissory note. The proceeds would be used to partially finance the tnftintenance and improvement of existing trackage,

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