Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 13, 1937
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Monday, September 13, 1937 HOPE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS THE SPO1 Porkers to Be On Spot This Season Every_ Southwest Team to ~ Pointing for Arkansas vj .• FAYETTEV1LLE, Ark.—W)—Pass- f:f minded Arkansas University goes on ;,t the spot this year. •i Six Saturday afternoons in a row ,f the rangy Rax.orbacks, defending their ) Southwest conference title with a bril- '•^ liant bevy of backs, must face league ;' teams who will be "pointing" for ! them. "Our offense will be there," Coach ; . Thomson admits, "but six conference i * i games in succession, beginning October J 2 with Texas Christian's Horned Frogs, ;i the only club that beat us last year, ;?, isn't exactly my idea of ..something to S look forward lo." <| Coach Thomson, despite tho presence fe of long-legged Jack Robbins, one of '? • the nation's best pass flingers, and i the veteran ends, Jim Bunion and Ray ; : Hamilton, bus .something there. Never lias a conference champion :. repeated in the following year, but now the experts are overlooking that l > old jinx and figuring the Porkers as » "in" again—unless Texas A. and M. '1 bags the flag. ,\ "The more I think of our seven ''-'. graduates from last season's cham_ .-' pionship squad—the more I wonder if our replacements will stand up," • mused Thomsen. quite a muser as well as a moaner. "Only three of thai group ; failed to start every game last season." To further complicate things, Thomson argues, Lloyd Woodeil. the sensational sophomore center of '36, has rc- ported with a bad ankle injured in a Softball game several weeks ago. Ben• ton and Hamilton, all hands agr>"e, should be two of the finest starting wingmon in the nation. But only one ' oilier veteran, Nathan Gordon, is ..',' available. i •; 1 Three giant sophomore tackles of last season, Ed Lalnnm, Ramlell. Slallings and Lunday Corpbcll, all lettermen, erase worries over starters for those posts. Stocky George Gilmorc, whom Razorback partisans believe is an all• conference possibility, and B. A. Owen, chubby placu-kicKing star who boots : them from any angle, .should draw down the guard assignments but again there is only one capable and tried rosoi've—Drew Martin, reliable on tho defense. ''Deciding on a fullback will be the ..': : ' only hard task facing our coaching : staff in rounding out a fine backfield," Thomsen said. Two. not ju.st one, passers will be I abailable all the lime, for Dwisiht Sloan, a bounding halfback who was pushing Robbins [or tho sports pugo glpry at the tafl end of the '36 season will bo in there as a regular and not as Robbins' understudy. "If Arkansas' opponents know which one is going to pass next, they probably will know more than I do," Thomson quipped. Quarterback Ralph Rawlings, a .speedster who ju.st. miraed leading conference scorers last year, and Lloyd Montgomery, a biij halfback who almost took the Arkansas rax.zlc-daz/lc too seriously and was a trifle too daring, will bo .seen often in the Hog backfield. Tlie big question mark is whether Marion Fletcher, who packs the six.e and build of a great fullback but fell ju.st short of expectations in '36, can come through. Capable sophomores, Thomson hopes, will push Fletcher hard enough to make him it the stride expected of im. Wants to I'lay Posiofflce WASHINGTON — Buddy Myor, Washington second baseman, hopes to become postmaster in his little Mississippi home town some day. Horatio to Play Byrdjigh Team Contest Will Be Played This Friday Night at Shreveport On Friday of this week the Horntio Lions football team will journey to Ehreveport, La., where triey will meet the strong Byrcl High School team, according to announcement made Friday night by Coach Charles Varnell after conferring with Byrd High officials who were in Hope to witness the Hope- Horatio contest. AnoUiLT Golfing Herpf MINNEAPOLIS.—Pally Berg's 15- ycnr-old brother, Herman, Jr., is going to make a name for him.sclf in the jfulf world, ton. The Atlantic City auditorium contains the largest pipe organ in the world. Hitler Book Leaves Vienna Entirely Cold VIENNA.— (IP) — Relchsfuehrer Hitler's book, "Mein Kampf," put on open sale here for the first time since the Nazi party was declared illegal, isn't having the success in Austria that people hoped, or feared, it would. For one thing, the Germans expected that a cheap edition, which even the poorest could buy, would be permitted. It wasn't. Again, no advertising is allowed in its behalf. The Linzer Volksblatl declared that "Mein Kampf" would not be the dangerous propaganda Austrian officials for four years feared it would be. The newspaper said people could now realize the book had been written so long ago that much of it didn't apply now, and that they could find plenty of things in it that were not true. Two Jewish booksellers told The Associated Press they were stocking the book. One regarded it as stock in trade. The other feared that if he did not carry it Nazis might break his show windows. No Longer Shiftless NEW YORK—The New York Giants, for the first time in 13 years, will use a shift this season. • TA M SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Teams W. L. Pet. Litllo Rock 07 55 .638 Memphis 88 64 .579 Atlanta 84 66 .560 New Orleans .,.84 66. .560 Nashville 80 73 .533 Birmingham 75 76 .497 Chattanooga 56 95 .371 Knoxville 42 111 .275 Sunday's Results Little Rock 7, Atlanta 4. Birmingham 1-3, Knoxville 0-5. Memphis 4-2, Chatlanooga 2-0. Now Orleans 3-7, Nashville 5-1. (Final games). NATIONAL LEAGUE Teams W. L. Pot New York 79 51 .608 Chicago 79 54 .594 Pittsburgh 71 62 .533 St. Louis 70 63 .526 Boston 66 67 .598 Brooklyn 57 74 .435 Philadelphia 54 78 .410 Cincinnati 51 78 .396 Sunday's Results Chicago 5-2, Pittsburgh 0-4. New York 3-4, Boston 1-6. Philadelphia 4-5, Brooklyn 3-9. Cincinnati 10-0, St. Louis 7-2. AMERICAN LEAGUE Teams New York Detroit Chicago Boston Cleveland Washington Philadelphia St. Louis W. 88 79 .. 76 .. 71 .. 71 .. 63 ... 42 .. 39 L, 43 54 59 60 61 70 88 8-1 Pet .672 .594 .563 .542 .538 .474 .323 .293 Sunday's Results Cleveland 6-6, St. Louis 3-1. Detriot 4, Chicago 0. Boston 13, Philadelphia 6. Washington 2.1, New York 1-2. TWO CHAIRS FOR HIM! Spend Day With a Typical Gridder at Typical College Training Camp t /. ' ' ' Aml JoU " 8icKal ' cm>> ol LarUsvillc - 1>a - Sid Luekman, halfback, of Brooklyn; Art Radvilas, end, of Stouehton Mass ' ( ba " a " d f ° r thC bC - nCm «•** «"""^'"- s ** «* Columbi The life of a typical college foot- hull player lit training cump is told in the following story. "Soi-i-y, but you two fellows liave my seat 1 .". hr. By RICHARD McCANN •*» NEA Service Sports Writer Joe woke up as soon as he hit the floor. "Come on, lunkhead," said Charley, towering over him, 'it's after 7. . . ." Joe got up groaning. Why did Charley think it was so much fun to roll a guy out of bed—especially a guy with a bum knee? But they've been waking guys up like this in football training camps for years and there's nothing you can do about it, Joe thought resignedly, reaching for his khaki shorts, the camp's accepted morning, noon, and dinner attire. Have to hustle . . . after 7 o'clock . . . just gotla shave today—it's been two weeks now . . . it's hell shaving, too ... a man't can get rid of two weeks' growth with cold water . . . the school oughta heat it even though nobody but the players were in the dormitories. The two-lap jog around the track wasn't so bad. You get used to it after doing it for a week. Joe was hardly breathing heavily when he got lo Ihe refectory. He grunted good mornings as he elbowed his way lo his place at a table with seven other hungry hombres and promptly drove right through the center of a bowl of what-is-it-Lou? He look down his share of the skyscraper of thick, half-burned, unbuffered toast, gulped a glass of milk, stuffed some mushy, scrambled eggs into his gullet, tackled a new skyscraper of toast. No Talking at Meals, Might Go Hungry. Nobody talked during the meal. You can't talk when your mouth's full, and you can't stop when you're hungry. The other fellows might beat you lo that last piece of toast. Joe munched on his last mouthful as he limped over to the gym to rassle into last year's uniform. The new outfits, he heard, will have all blue jers- ics. That'll be better. Dolly never could see his number after the first quarter. Joe was the last out on the field. They weren't going to do any scrimmaging but he had to have that knee taped up with yards and yards of adhesive. . . . "Can't take any chances even though you're only trying to block a couple of sacks of sand," Coach always said. "We've lost lots of men for the whole season just because Ihey didn't fit themselves out right for Iraining." When Joe got out to the field the boys were done with those crazy calisthenics and were all at work. Over in the far corner, the line coach had his crew huffing and shoving against a contraption that looked like a stunted starting stall for race horses. Gives them leg drive . . . and they sure need it, thought Joe, from the way they opened holes last year. The backs were off to another side, taking passes from a bored center, faking end runs, then cutting back real sharp and running head-on into what looked like padded barroom doors. Keep Eyes OJH n w Crack Skull They burst through these doors, sidestepped a heavy stuffed canvas bag, BUY NOWj_ Only a limited number of copies of Hope Star's ?1,700 Centennial Edition remain. It's your last opportunity to purchase, the only complete authentic history of 20 Southwest Arkansas towns. You owe it to yourself and your children lo preserve one or more of &&& copies. No reservations are being made. First come — first served. The Centennial edition contains 48 pages in six sections with 69 large photographs of historic sites. Bound copies are 50 cents each. Unbound copies are 25 cents—add six cents if mailed. Tills photograph might prove reports that Nick Pistolas, Columbia University lineman from Washington, D. C., has been standing his teammates on their heads with his sensational playing during practice. That's Pistolas diving between a fellow Lions' Ices. ; and did a broken field hop-skip-ancl- jump for a few yards. 'It's supposed to teach them to keep their eyes open when they crack the line. If you close your eyes running, into those doors head clown you'll run smackdab into the canvas sack on the other side. . . . "You just gotta keep your eyes open," the Old Man was saying. "If you hit that line with your peepers shut tight you won't see those little openings that crop up here and here." Some of tho boys were working on the tackling dummy.' Bedraggled and tattered, it looked like a condemned scarecrow as it swung from the scaffold suspended by a pulley and weight arrangement. You have to hit the danged thing hard and true to bring it down to the sand pit with you. The ends were running down under punts in the center of Hie field. The O'ld Man is a stickler on timing those punts. Can't have a kicker gel off a panicky punt wilh Ihe ends hardly under way. Gotta count onc-lwo- three-four-let 'er boom so the buys can cheek a charging foe and still Set down there in time to nail the safety in his tracks. The sun was just getting hot when the Old Man said it was time for lunch . . . they trudged back to the nyin. 'slipped out of tho sweaty, heavy suits. put on the uniform shorts, and ambled down to the refectory. Soup, a chunk of roast beef, a baked potato, a pile of sandy spinach, some fruit, and more milk. Joe was drowsy \v"ien he got up and he wont out by the gymnasium and lay down on the lawn in the shade and was snoozing off when it was time to go out on the field again. They spent most of the time in the hot sun in dummy scrimmage against a wooden scaffold from which suspended heavy bays like so may opposing linemen. They use this to work out formations that they employ later in scrimmage. The inter-squad scrimmage was rough—as rough as a regular game, and tougher 'cause you weren't quite ready for that sort of stuff. But it felt kind of good, at that, to smash into something human instead of bumping up against those dam' bags, and hopping back and forth through those auto tires, and running through those tiresome formations. A couple of the fellows had scratches and here and there was a dark-blue eye at supper. Some of the boys glared lit one another. Hot sun, hot scrimmage, hot tempers. But the hut dinner cooled things . . . juicy .steaks', more baked potatoes, big L'rec-n peas, a chocolate pudding, and DREAMING OF VICTORY fcV SL v x.. (. ' 'S Z6w •""•«*. " -.._*. v 4fc. v*£. ^ * """""•"•—•" •"' ——*— Glenn S. W.unci, veteisn coach of Temple UnnciMtv, lakes a nap with a football as a pillow as his Owls limber up in practice at Oak Lane Day School, near Philadelphia. "Pop's" dvcummg of a suc- , cessful season, no doubt. hot tea . . . how can a man hold a grudge when his stomach is full? Joe was tired enough to go to bee Izzy, the scatback, wanted a game o table tennis so they played for a while Some of the boys were playing cards— for pennies, some were reading hair- raising pulp magazines, a couple were writing home, and one fellow wai studying. Izzy_ was running Joe ragged at the table tennis, Joe's knee ached, so he went on to bed. ]lt was 8:30 . . . and three weeks before the opening game. Lion Oil to Have Big Ad Campaign More Than 150 Newspapers Are Included on Fall Schedule Southern League Season Is Closed New Orleans, Atlanta Tied for Third Place, Will Meet Monday MEMPHIS, Tenn. — (IP)— The 1937 eason of the Southern Association nded Sunday with the Little Rock Travelers on top with 97 victorias and 5 losses. The Memphis Chicks, in first place iart of the season, landed in second ilace nine games behind the cham- lions. New Orleans and Atlanta fin- shed deadlocked for third with 84 wins nd 66 setbacks, three games behind he second placers. Nashville headed the second di- 'ision with 80 wins and 73 reverses, ollowed by Birmingham, Chattanooga, nd Knoxville, the only club which las failed to win a Southern cham- >ionship. Playoff Monday Judge John D. Martin, president of he league, announced that Atlanta ind New Orleans will play Monday it the Crackers' park to determine heir places in the Shaughnessy play- iff. The winner will meet Memphis •md the loser will play Little Rock Tuesday and Wednesday at the grounds of the first and second plac. crs. Since three victories out of five ames are required for finalists, play will be resumed Friday at New Or- eans and Atlanta. If extra games are needed, they will be played next Sunday and Monday. Martin to Little Rock Judge Martin, who will attend the Shaughnessy opener at Little Rock and the second game at Memphis, said regular rules will be in force for the playoff. Eligibility rules for players remain the same. The Dixie series with the playoff winner of the Texas League will be played on a basis of four victories o*ut of seven games. Webb Turner Will FightJL Powell Texarkana Youth to Battle Patmos Slugger ill Four Rounds Milton Powell of Patmos takes on a new opponent in the feature event of the all-fight program Tuesday night at the 'South Walnut street arena when he meets Webb Turner of near Texar* kana in four rounds. Turner witnessed the last Povirell-' Cargile fight and since then has been training for a bout with Powell, according to Promoter Bert Mauldin, Powell has appeared in seven fights here this year, three of which resulted; in draws with Tootsie Cargile. Powell won over John Powell of .Guernsey, was held to a draw by Charles Gosnell of Nashville, and then won over Htigh Carson and Dean Parsons of Hope. 'Pinkie Carrigan, hard-hitting local negro welterweight who scored his fifth consecutive knockout on last week's card, returns Tuesday night to meet George Murphy, Spring Hill ne- gro, in the four-round semi-final; Buddy Legans, Spring Hill heavyweight who defeated Edumnd Davis on last week's card, meets D. K. Carson of Hope in the three-round feature preliminary. The two remaining preliminaries will be announced Tuesday afternoori. Pcbs Pini;:Ii Strong CHATTANOOGA, Tenn—<#>)—Memphis robbed Little Rock's new champions of a Southern Association record Sunday. The Chicks, whom Doc Prothro managed to the 1930 championship, defeated Chattanooga twice to reduce Little Rock's final margin to nine games. Manager Prothro's Travelers made a last-minute stab at cracking the record for the biggest lead by coming from behind to beat-Atlanta. A double victory for Chattanooga would have left the new champs 11 games ahead of Memphis. Birmingham's record of a lOVa game margin over Little Rock was established in 1931. The Travelers' nine-game edge is the third largest in history of the 37-year- old Southern Circuit. New Orleans beat Montgomery by 10 games in 1905 and Nashville finished nine in from of New Orleans in 191G. More than 150 newspapers in Arkansas, Alabama, Tennessee and Mississippi are being used by the Lion Oil Refining Company in its fall advertising campaign, one of the largest in the history of the company, according to announcement from the general offices at El Dorado, Ark., where the refining plant is located. The new campaign, which starls Sep- temper 16, will feature Lion Knix- Knox gasoline and Lion Naturalube Motor Oil, Lion's newest product which was introduced to the public in an extensive campaign several months ago. alter R. Haun, advertising manager, was high in his praise of newspaper advertising which was used as the primary advertising medium when the new oil was frisl placed on the market. Marketing Expands The Lion Oil Refining Company has carried on an energetic expansion of its marketing facilities over that section of the South it serves. Since the first of the year bulk plans and service .stations have been palved in several of the metropolitan areas in the mid- soutli, including Jackson and Vicksburg, Mississippi and Nashville, Tenn. In addition to bulk plants and retail outlets in metropolitan areas, many gaps have been filled by placing bulk plants in smaller communities in many sections of Arkansas, Mississippi, Tennessee and Alabama, according to A. F. Reed, vice president and head of the .vales division and F. M. Rider, manager of station sales. Now Production Sources The production operations and manufacturing facilities of the Lion Gil Refining Companay have likewise shown a rapid growth this year. With production from tile new-found Shuler field, near El Dorado, and the acquisition of the producing properties of the E. L. Smith Oil Company in East Texas, Lion's source of crude oil has been greatly increased. In recent months the daily crude throughout capacity of the refinery has been increased TiU per cent. Sales Territory Added In addition to the territory seived by the tank car sales division with asphalt ami light oils, which includes the Southeast. Southwest. Central and Middle-western states, Lion has increased its tank car shipments of refined lubricating oils until now Lion Naturalube is sold in every section of the United Slates exeept the New England stales, where freight rates are prohibitive. In discussing the growth of the Lion Oil Refining Company. Col. T. H. Barton, president, said: "It is gratifying to know that in the period of seven years, Lion has won a place at the top in sales throughout Arkansas and thai part of the South where Lion products are sold. The .steadily increasing sale of Lion products indicates the willingness of people in Arkansas and throughout the South to accept products made at home. It is conceivable, as this spirit prevails, Arkansas and the South will soon enjoy an era of prospeiity unequalled in the history of our country." Ozan Mrs. Clifton Citty left Wednesday for a visit with her family in San Antonio, Texas. Miss Lena May Robertson left Ozan Sunday for Conway, Ark., where she will enroll as a freshman in Arkansas State Teachers College. She graduated from the Hope High School in the spring and has been serving as saleslady in the Geo. W. Robison store in •Hope for the past few months. Imon Norwood has relumed to Hen derson State Teachers College at Ark adelphia where he is a senior. Jimmy D. Hampton left last week for Fort Worth, Texas, where he is entering Texas Centinary University. G. S. Smith has been ill for the past few days. J. P. Webb, who was stricken suddenly Friday night, with adhesions, was rushed to the Josephine hospital where an operation was performed. He is reported to be improving. Mr. and Mrs. John Barrow left Sun day for Dallas where they will visit the mercantile markets until Wednesday. Mrs. Myrtle Robins is spending a few days in Ozan. Mrs. Robins is making her home with her son, Dr. R. B. Robins, of Cnmden. Rheta Jean McConnon, of Nashville, was a week-end visitor of Mary Club Council to Meet at Patmos Special Feature? Arranged for Women's Meeting Thursday Special features .on the. third quarterly council meeting of home demonstration clubs at the Patmos school, Thursday, September 16, will be a pantomime by the Ozan-St. Raul club entitled "When Pa," which will portray the days when Pa and Pa alone was ruler of the household. The Allen Home Demonstration club will give a little playlet called, "The Farmer's Wife" which portrays the rural home maker in the various roles she plays, as a housewife, a home maker, and mother. Hopewell club wlil netertain the group with a skit called "The Ailing Club Member." An operation will be performed .taking out the undesirable traits of a club member. Mrs. O. A. McKnight of the Bright jStar club will give a reading, ".Down With the Men," and Miss Evelyn Harrison of the same club will read "Way Down South in Arkansas." This is a special study of facial expressions. Other numbers will be given by club members who attend Camp Pike. Miss Melva Bullington, home demonstration agent, will explain our Home- Made-Homes campaign which is to be conducted in Hempstead county. Club president will give their reports during the business session. The meeting will begin at 10 a. m. The Hinton Home Demonstration club is the hostess club. Lunch will be served picnic style. Naoma Goodlett. Mrs. Leon Hines entertained the immediate group of the St. Paul Sunday school with a party and a ball game at her home Saturday afternoon. A large number of people from O'zan attended the air show at Hope Sunday afternoon. Clinton Eubanks has moved to Ozan to make his home with W. H. Citty. Price Citly and family of Texarkana were Friday and Saturday guests of Mrs. F. P. Citty. E. E. Murphy and Mrs. Irma Rye, of Texarkana, spent Saturday night and Sunday with relatives in Ozan. Several from Washington attended the Sunday morning services at the Ozan Baptist church. Mary Sue Rye, who has been ill, is able to be in school now. Walter Baber spent the week-nd with home folks. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Jones have purchased a new Oldsmobile car. Want Money for Their Run Helen Stephens of Fulton, Mo., left, world champion woman spr er, and Betty Robinson of Chicago, present holder of three- v., records, have tired of running down the Road to Glory and i turned professional. They will appear in movie shorts and i the country this winter.

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