Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 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, November 5, 1938
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Railroads Cancel Pay Cut, and Look to U.S. for Financial Aid Roads Withdra\y Their Demand After Adverse Report of President's Fact-Finding Commission CHICAGO—(/IV-The nation's major railroads cancelled nn order for n 15 per cent wage cut for approximately 930,000 employes Friday in the hope their action would expedite government aid. The decision forestalled a strike and cleared Iho wiiy for drafting legislation to help the carriers, -(•) Withdrawal of the pay reduction notice was recommended last Saturday by President Roosevelt's Facl-Finding Board. "J. J. Pclley, president of the Association of American Railroads, and George M. Harrison, chairman of the Railway Labor Executives Association, conferred with Mr. Roosevelt Monday. They announced then he had promised to supixjrl u legislative program to aid the rail lines and had expressed confidence an informal committee of six, representing labor and management, could present one to congress. Pelley informed President Roosevelt by telegram that "the railroads are taking this action not because they agree with the conclusions reached by the Fact-Finding Board, but because they recognized the gravity of the situation and because they hope that out of all concerned, a sounder and more equitable transportation policy." New Eligibility Rules Adopted by State Association Players Changing Districts Must Stay Out for One Year BAR OTHER STATES Player Ineligible by Other State's Ruling Ineligible Here LITTLE ROCK—The Governing Board of the Arkansas Alhletic Association revamped the system for deciding the state junior and senior high school basket ball championships and made drastic changes in the eligibility regulations at a meeting nl West Side Junior High School Friday. The new basket ball plan calls for two tournaments in each district. One will be for schools with an enrollment of more than 175 students and the second for schools with smaller enrollment. The meets will be held at the same lime, bul nol at the same place. The winning team of each district will be eligible to enter a suite tournament. Schools in the Class B division may enter a district tournament of the Class A, or schools with the higher enrollment, bul schools with the larger enrollment may not participate in u Class B tournament. Winners of the two stale tournaments may meet for the state championship. Both state and district tournaments are to be run off on a single elimination basis. No learn will be permitted to play more than two games each day, and those games must be at least one session apart. The same rules will apply to invilationn] tournaments. The board voted down proposals to limit the number of games a team may pluy each week. Eligibility Changes Another change which was regarded as important will make a student ineligible for inter-school competition after attending a four-year high school eight semesters or a three-year high school ;:ix .semesters. Attendance of 15 .Joyc o» i\t:y si»ra(.vto;ws!ull be •regarded as a semester under the rule. This rule will become effective September 1, 1940. Players moving from one dislricl to another for any reason will be ineligible for one year. The board added the notation that "there will be no exceptions to this rule." The proposal caused much discussion. Coaches ol small schools especially in the plantation districts,'contended that most of their players moved from one district to another almost every season, and if those boys were declared ineligible, it would rob their schools of football teams, and those boys of a chance to play. Proponents of Ihe proposal said it, and the semester rule, would eliminate 115 per cent of the eligibility squabbles. J. L. Pratt, superintendent of Malvern schools, said it would do more to clean up Arkansas athletic conditions than any other move that could be made. Suggesting that bis school "is unable to buy our athletes, we have to grow them, and we are in favor of other schools having to do the same thing." Jiimcs Abraham of Lonokc said unless a boy was a better athlete than his father was a farmer, the family probably would nol have lo move around each year. If a player, ineligible in anolhor state moves lo Arkansas, he will be ineligible here, under a new rule. It was adopted because it was said lhal many players from Texas had moved into Arkansas to participate in ath- lelics. Texas has a 1'J-yeur age limit foi high school uthleles. Sunday Games Disproved The group rejected u proposal to prohibit Sunday football, but adopted resolution disapproving of Sunday games. Member schools hereafter will no 1 be permitted to play football games earlier than the Friday following till, formal opening of .school. A proposal to reduce the age limit for high school participation from 21 years to 20, was rejected. Z. M. Go/a of Arkudelphia, was elected president for a third consecutive lime. Mr. Goza will be chairman of the Executive Committee. Ben Williams, of Ashdown wiis re-elected on ihe Executive Committee. Other members arc James Abraham, Lonokc, and R. H. Moore, Joncsboro. i Hope Star WEATHER. Arkansas—Increasing cloudiness, probably rain, in northwest Saturday night a»d Sunday, and in northeast and central Sunday; colder Sunday. VOLUME 40—NUMBER 20 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 5,1938 PRICE 6c COPY NEW ATTACK AT SEA ft- ft Blytheville Defeats Visitors Put Over ft ft ft ft ft ' ' ft ft Hope Afier Hard Battle Pilkintbn to Head Seal Drive Here Hope Attorney to Serve as] County Chairman of ' Campaign Jnmes II. Pilkinlon. Hope attorney, will be Hcnipstead county chairman for the 1938 Christmas Seal campaign, according to the announcement made this week by Homer Adkins, State Chairman of the Arkansas Tuberculosis Asociation. The sale of .Christmas officially Thanksgiving tinuo until Chrisi the 32nd animal Seals. Accompanyin an intensive educatloi direct public atlentionij of tuberculosis, an.d.lVJt ods of combating thefi "I know that the ^ campaign can count.prji cd co-operation of the.^ stead county," said W work of preventing pomoting good hcaltl possible by Ihe doil Seals, is so well Jena can count on a generp' In this campaign-Hi is joining with 1;500; lions and 1,200 similai the^ United Slates,...j (he National Tuberc in Ihe cmapaign to Plague, which amjui lives in this counry. Local committees, to seal campaign will be,' few days. Four Touchdowns for 24-0 Victory Three of Four 'Blytheville Scores Made on Three Plays iAME HARD FOUGHT fill open A-- con'- '.iU be istmas ill be 1938 in a FOOT SCO ichers Collcgi Ouachita 14, Ark Hendrix 13, Delta (Cleveland, Miss.) 6. Arkansas State 27," M. G. High Sch Lillle Rock 39, Fordyce Norlh Lillle Rock 8, Pine Bluff 0. Hot Springs 38, Camderi G. Stuttgart 20, Warren 13. Russellville 7, El Dorado 7 (tie). Boebe 10, Brinkley 13. Augusta 14, Lonoku fi. Oak Grove (La.) 1, Hamburg 0 (for feit.) Dei'iv.'otl 7, Eudora 0. Charleston 33, Menu 12. Piggott 25, Kcnnctt (Mo.) 13. Texarkana 4(i, Magazine 0. Gurdon 47, Bcnrdon 0. Balcsville 32, Searcy G. Texarkana Catholic High 12, Steph ens 0. Sheridan 30, England (i. Jonesboro 37, Marianna G. Helena 32, Wynne 0. Blytheville 24, Hope 0. Forrest Cily 19. Clarksville 0. Forl Smith 20, Muskogc-c- (Okla.) G. Paragould 34, Prcscolt G. DoQueen 38, Murfrccsboro 0. Morrillon 30, Atkins 0. Rogers G, Fayclloville G (lie). Kiirle 18, Clarendon 0. Walnut Ridge 40, Malvern 0. Helena 32, big The Moon's Eclipse on Nov. 7 Some of the following stulcmcnts are Irtie. and some false. Which are which? 1. A spell is a kind of fish. 2. Swine have measles. 3. Georgia is known as Ihe turpentine stale. 4. There are more women than men in New York stale. 5. More than 100,000 persons are confined in prisons in the United Stales. Answers uu Classified Page A Thought Love God, and He will dwell with you. Obey God, and He will reveal to you the truth of His deepest teachings.—Robertson. Mosley, a Great Back; Fulkerson Is Defensive Star of Game \ 150,000 Votes Is Total Forecast in General Election Referendum Issues Less Inspiring Than Campaign Personalities ONLY HALF VOTING Comptroler Expects Half of Listed 337,000 to Go to Polls Rescue Sailor as Lifeboat Drill- Becomes Reality By LEONARD ELLIS The Hope High School football team ilnycil its best game of the year here 'riday night but went down to defeat, 4 to 0, before a driving, hard-running 31ytheville team that packed a 10- mind weight advantage. The B o b c 111 s fought savagely hroughout the game—but made three ni-stakcs—all of which resulted in Jlylheville touchdowns. Don't get us wrong. We are not rying to alibi the defeat. Blylhcville vas the best team Friday night and >roved it before approximately 2,500 ans. We arc merely trying to point >ut that it was a belter game than the icore indicates. Take three plays out >f the game—and it would have been i to 0. But that's football. The Chickasaws put over a touchdown in each of the four charters, the !irst coming in five minutes after the opening kickoff—the hard way. The First Score Blytheville received to start, Jimmy Taylor's kick sailing to Russ Mosley on the five. He returned to his 30, was tiit hard and dropped the ball. David olcman recovered for Hope. Coleman then went around his right end Cor six. Eason plunged for three, Witli a yard to go for a first down, the Bobcats drew a 15-yard penalty on the next play. On fourth down, Parsons was smothered and the Chicks took the ball. Starling Young on an end-around, broke loose and carried the ball to Hope's 40. Ford hit the line for one. Hope drew a five-yard penalty on the next play. Thompson dropped back and shot a pass to Russ Mosley who was brought down on the 11-yard line. Young swung wide on an end around play and went across standing up for Ihe first score of the ga'mlc. Ford's attempted pass for c'xtra point failed to finqj its mark. Blythcville's second marker came about the middle of the second period. With the ball deep in their own territory, Young, on another end around play, broke loose for the longest run of the night, an 85-yard sprint foi touchdown. Warrington's attcmptcc kick for extra point was wide. About five minutes after the seconc half opened, Russ Mosley took Parsons' punt on the 50-yard line anc made a spectacular clash through the entire Bobcat team to score. Warrington's attempted kick was blocked. Blythcville's fourth touchdown was the result of a long pass. It came early in the final period. Parsons punted to Mosley who was brough down on the 50-yard line. Ford wen off his left tackle for 15 yards, placing the ball on the 35. Mosley moved it to the 25 in two attempts. The Chicks drew a five-yari penalty on the next play. With the ball on the 30, Thompson, a left-handed LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—Arkansas voters, with principally issues instead of personalities before them, will turn out approximately 150,000 strong at next Tuesday's election. Stale Comptroller J. O. Goff, whose department keeps records of qualified voters, made this estimate Saturday, adding that with fair weather the total might rise as high as 175,000. Approximately 337,000 qualified voters are listed, Goff said, but lack of local contests for office will keep nearly half lhal number away from thje polls. Death was cheated by Coincidence in dramatic fashion during a recent trip of the S. S Borinquen from Puerto Rico to New York. When the dread cry "Man overboard!" sounded on the ship, -it at first seemed just part of the game being played—a routine lifeboat drill. But the fact that a life was really at stake was quickly realized when seamen spotted one of their mates thrashing about in the sea. By the happy coincidence of the boat drill, everything was in readiness for a quick rescue. In the unusual photo above' the sailor is seen in circle at left, while at right the rescue crew goes into action. 4 ' (Continued on Page Three) Mother Earth, whose swains and sweethearts cherish the light of the moon as un accompaniment to sighs and simpers, will cast her shadow over the moon In the late afternoon hours ol! November 7. The eclipse, effected by the earth's coming between Hie suji an'cl the moon, will begin at 4:45 p. ui. eastern, standard lime. The diagram above shows the time of the mooiVs entrance and departure from the shadow of the earth. Beginning of the eclipse will be partly visible at Washington and Us final stage will b.e visible throughout North America, except Uic extreme western and part;. '\ "oach Thomson's Contract Renewed Xazorback Football Men-' tor Is Given a Three/ Year Extension FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.—Tho Uni- ersity of Arkansas Board of Trustees xtcnded the contract of Head Football 2oach Fred C. Thomson another three cars at a meeting in the office of 'resident John C. Full-all Friday night. The board will meet again Satur- ay to adjust details concerning an Implication for a PWA loan for a vomen's dormitory. Location of Xhe •reposed building and amortization of lie loan required \vcre also discussed. The board accepted a 5160,000 WPA roject calling for landscaping of the ew football stadium and surrounding rounds, and eventual landscaping of he entire campus. The university's art of the project will amount to approximately ?13,500, Secretary T. C. -prison said. Yerger Grid Team in Fourth Victory jocals Score Three Markers to Win From Texarkana, 20-0 The Yerger High School Tigers won their fourth straight victory here Frilay afternoon by defeating the Washington High Lions of Texarkana, 20 xj'O. The local negro team has been undefeated I his soiuum and have been scored in only once. • Outstanding in Hope's victory over Texarkana was the playing of Pink -arrigan, Pondexter and Grady. C. 3haw also played a good game for the Tjgars. Texarkana Flier Is Located, Safe 'Feel Like Spanking Him,' Says Worried- But Relieved Father LITTLE ROCK—W. H. Proctor, 26- year-old Texarkana aviator, who has been an object of a wide search since he took offf from Adams Field here in his Aeronca plane Monday, October 24, en route to St. Louis, Mo., was located in Joliet, 111., Friday night and is scheduled 'to return to his home Saturday. O. H. Proctor, the youth's father, who instituted the search for his son several days ago, said that he had been notified by members of his family that his son had telegraphed from Joliet that he would return homo. The elder Proctor left for Texarkana immediately on receipt of the message. Mr. Proctor said no reason was given by his son for his failure to notify his parents of his whereabouts. Until Charles L. Spear of Lillle Rock, a conductor for the Missouri Pacific Lines, reported seeing young Proctor at Popular Bluff, Mo., Little Rock aviator had flown over the territory between Little Rock and Pocahontas searching for the small yellow plane. The aviator's father said: "I feel like spanking him, but I am mightily relieved that he is safe." Mr. Proctor said thai his son had been flying approximately eight months and that his present flight was the most ambitious of his career. Courthouse to Be on Tuesday Ballot Citizens Must Vote for Both Construction and Tax When Hempstead county voters go to the polls Tuesday, November 8, to vote for a new courthouse the question will be presented in two places on the ballot, Mayor Albert Graves, told Hope Rotary club Friday noon at Hotel Barlow. The first statement will read, "For or Against Construction," and the second one, "For or Against Building Tax," Tiie citizen wishing to vote for the courthouse must cast his ballot favorably on both questions, Mr. Graves explained. Massachusetts to Get Rich Estate Bay State Apparently .. Winner in. Conflict--With 3 Others WASHINGTON—{£>)— Massachusetts went to the front Saturday in the race of four tax-hungry states which claimed Sol. Edward H. R. Green as their own when he died and left a 36-million-dollar estate. A special master recommended to the supreme court that the Bay State be decreed as Green's legal domicile— giving it the right to collect a $4,947,000 levy, if the court concurs. Spanish Loyalist Ship Is Seized and Taken to Germany Insurgents Strike Second .Time in North Sea .Waters CRUISER APPEARS Rebel Warship Captures 5 'Merchantman and Im- prisons Its Crew By the Associated Press The second attack within a week by. a Spanish insurgent warship on a Spanish government merchantman in' the North sea was reported 'authorita-.' tively Saturday. The government freighter Rio Miera' was said to have been captured in the. North sea by the insurgent auxiliary; cruiser Ciudad de Alicante and taken to Port Emden, Germany, .with its government crew imprisoned. Last Wednesday the Spanish insurgent auxiliary cruiser Nadir bombarded and sank the Spanish government freighter Cantabria. Hungarian troops marched across the Danube river to start occupying another slice of dismembered Czechb-> Slovakia, while Japan pressed her economic campaign in China over foreign protests, and the civil war armies: in Spain fought a major battle. The Hungarian, army of occupation entered the first zone of 4,875 square miles of Czechoslovakia awarded to Hungary at Vienna Wednesday by German and Italian arbitrators. A An article in a recent issue of a national magizine advocates the use of safety belts for motorists. Pine Bluff Goes Down Before North Little Rock, Score 8-O Hot Springs Trojans Hit Stride to Run Over Camden's Panthers, 36 to 6—Prescott Loses to Paragould Jessie Clarice Brown Wins $2 Theme Award The Hope Fire Department announced Saturday that Jessie Clarice Brown ] uid won the $2 award for the best theme umong grade school students on 'Why I Should Be Interested In Fire Prevention Week." The contest was conducted among students of all the grade schools. School teachers narrowed the list down !o six land then the fire department judged the final winner. Receiving honorable mention for themes were Mabel Ward, Thelma Roach. Matilda McFaddin, Morjoric Alice Rollins and Carroll Hyatt. Death Yalley Proves Attractive to Tourists LOS ANGELES.-1/P)— There arc at leasl 58,320 persons for whohm the dry, scorching wastes of Death Valley hold no terrors. That is the number of por- sons who visited the spot in the last year, according to the records of Superintendent T. R. Goodwin. Now a national park, Death Valley has been improved with good roads and dependable water supply, and num'erous hotels have been established. Travel in the last five years has increased 550 per cent. MIND Tour MANNERS T. U. B««. U.-S. Pit, OS. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then check against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is it better for a switchboard operator to say, "He's out" or "I'm sorry, he's not in"? 2. When you telephone a man on business, should you resent his secrelary's asking, "Who is this, please?" 3. Should a secretary expect her employer to introduce her to his visitors? 4. If a caller comes while a secretary is taking dictation, should she leave immediately—or wait for her employer to dismiss her? 5. How should a secretary speak of her employer's wife, when giv- m ghim a telephone message? What would you do if— A receptionisl asks your business with a member of the firm— (a) Say, "It is about a personal matter"? (b) Say "Never mind. Just let me see him"? (c) Tell her why you wish to see him? Answers 1. The latter. 2. No. And if you say who it is when you ask for him, you'll save time. 3. No. 4. Wait for him to say, "I'll ring if I need you, Miss Jones." 5. "Mrs. Brown telephoned." Best "What Would You Do" so- lution—(c). (Copyright 1938, NBA Service, Inc.) PINE BLUFF, Ark.—Held on even terms and scoreless during the first half, the North Little Rock Wildcats threw Iho slale high school conference into a topsy-turvy condition by defeating the heretofore undefeated Pine Bluff Zebras, 8 to 0, in a sensational game before a crowd estimated at 7,000 here Friday ngiht. The North Little Rock delegation went completely daffy over the first Wildcat victory over a Zebra football team in history. Taking the play away from the tricky Zebras after scoring a safety in the third quarter, the Wildcats went wilder than the North Side Ridco in smashing down for a touchdown in the last period. The Zebras fought savagely against odds lhat were too much. The Cowans verc not to be denied in this one. North Little Rock's safely followed in unsuccessful Wildcat threat a min- ile before Ihe finish of the third per- od. Zawislak's 41-yard pass to Stin;on placed the ball deep in Pine Bluff crritory. Dale Duckworth made nine, nd the North Sidcrs again tried the ir but Ray Hutson intercepted Zawis- ;ik's next shot. Unable to gain against the Wildcat inc that surged harder as the battle jrogresscd, the Zebras were forced to <ifk. Ray Hutson, brilliant twin broth- T nf the equally brilliant Rob Hutson, incd up for the booting job. It was clocked by Buddy Fewell. The ball Doundcd in the Pine Bluff end zone for on automatic safety. Trojans Take Camdcn HOT SPRINGS.—After spotting the visitors a touchdown on the eighth play of the game, Hot Springs High School Trojans found their stride anc went on to defeat Camden, 38 to G here Friday night. Trivinoff, speedy Camden halfback stole the show in the first quarter. Ii five plays he made 45 yards of Cam^ ilon's liS-yarcl march to the goal. The Trojans did not score until th< second quarter. AJI intercepted pass and penalties twice stopped scoring threats on the Camden 10-yard line Taking Ihe ball on the Camden 38 yard line, Hunter tossed to Blair, whi passed 35 yards over the goal line ti Godwin. Blair passed to Godwin for he conversion, putting Hot Springs ahead, 7 to 6. In the third quarter tfie Trojans got he ball on Camden's 26, and Demby passed to Rich for the marker. Demby also converted. In the last qurter the Trojans took charge on Camdens 34. Blair passed to Demby, who carried the ball to the live-yard line, and took it over on he second play. Blair, on a 25-yard run, look the ball to Camden's one-yard line, and Rich went over. The Trojans scored their next touchdown when Godwin intercepted a pass in the Camden 23 and, with an open !ield, easily scored. Blair made the last Trojan touch- :lown. Blair, who played with Camden last year, starred against his former leam- nales Friday night. Rich, halfback; Brawner, end; Demby, fullback and rodwin, end, also played well. For Camden, Trivonoff, L. and G. Smith and Langley were outstanding. Hot Springs made 17 first downs to 10 for Camden. The Trojans tried 14 masses, completing five for 108 yards, vith Iwo intercepted. Camden tried 23, completed six for 5G yards, wuh three intercepted. Paragould Takes Prescott PARAGOULD, Ark—The Paragould 3ulldogs scored a 34-to-6 victory over Prescotl's Curly Wolves here Friday night. On Ihe first play of the second period, Ray Rust intercepted a Prescott pass and ran 72 yards for a touchdown Jack Dunham kicked the extra point Dunham went around left end for 4S yards for the second marker and kicked the extra point. Dunham kicked o'. and then covered the ball behind Prcs- cott's goal line after Halsell had fumbled it, for a touchdown. Dunhan kicked the extra point. Halsell ran 18 yards for Prescott'- touchdown near the end of the firs half. Paragould scored again as C. D S'mith ran 18 yards in the third periot and Prescott was off side, making tin extra point try good. Dunham passei 30 yards to Hplden who ran 25 yard for the final touchdown. Cennamer to Get Parole in 6 Months Cotton ••SI 1 Roosevelt Pleads for Liberal Vote President Denounces Op- . p osition on Eve of General Election HYDE PARK, N, Y.-(/P)-President Roosevelt Friday night urged the American people to elect next Tuesday candidates "known for their experience and their liberalism." The prescient, speaking from the library of his home hre, also appealed for elec- ion of candidates "without regard to < •ace, color or creed." His 3,000-word address, broadcast over three national radio chains, re- iected the "negative purposes proposed :>y old-line Republicans and Communists alike—for they are people whose only purpose is to survive against any other Fascist threat than heir own." The presdent urged the re-election of Gov. Herbert H. Lehman in his home state of New York and others on the late ticket, mentioning Senator Robert F. Wagner, candidate for re-elec- :ion, and Representative James M. Mead, candidate fo the short senatorial term, by na'm'e. He also praised the record of Gov. Frank Murphy of Michigan in handing Michigan strikes, saying he had substituted negotiation for risk of iloodshed. Murphy is opposed for reelection by former Gov. Frank D. ritzgcrald, Republican. Without mentioning Lehman's Republican opponenent, District Attorney Thomas E. Dewey, by name, Mr. Roosevelt said pointedly: 'We need more active law enforce- nent, not only against the lords of the mderworld, but also against the lords of the overworld," OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. —(/P) — overnor E. W. Marland announced ate Tuesday he would issue a six- nonth parole to Phil Kennamer, 23- year-old convicted socialite slayer, :on of Federal Judge Franklin E. iennamer. Mat-land's clemency board recommended the parole to enable Kennamer to accompany his mother, dangerously ill, on a trip to Arizona. He has served two years and eight months of a 25-year manslaughter sentence for the slaying of John Gorrell, Jr., in November 1934. The state lunacy commission declared Kennamer sane after an examination Tuesday. NEW ORLEANS —(/Pi— December cotton opened Saturday at 8.55 and closed at 8.57. Spot cotton closed steady and unchanged, middling 8.68,

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