Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 10, 1937
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Page 5
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THE Bobcats to Battle Crimson Cyclone Team~Here Fridav PlflVPr AWflrrlfinOQ l' lll ' llllt « lllll ' lll '' llll ' l '''«»ii«'i»iiiiii«niuiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiijiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiB n <•fit ~~~ — -• • ' .. ffi ___* * Player Award Goes to DuckyMedwick St. Louis Card Outfieldei Voted Most Valuable in National NEW YORK.- (/!>) -The Baseball's Writers' Association selected Ducky Medwick Tuesday as the most valuable player in the National League for 1937 Although they "split (lie ballot" and gave Gnbby Jiartnett of the Cubs more first-place nominations, the committee of eight writers—one from each city in the league--more than made up for it in Medwick votes for .second and third place. He \voi\ the award, and the accompanying Sporting News trophy, by two point.s, 70 to G!), for Gabby. Carl Hubbcll, recipient of the ward last year, wound up in third place with 52 points. Surprise of the balloting was the high total cast for Jim Turner and Lou Fette of the Boston Bees who were fourth and fifth, respectively, with 300 and 211 points. Nlcd.srm's Hecord Medwick baited ..(00 most of the season, then wound up with .374 after a late .season .slump. He was the league champion in runs, 111; hits, 237; runs hatted in. 154; doubles. 57, and lied with Me! Oil of the Giants for the home-run crown. 31. His six-year batlin); average is just, under the .350 mark. He has always ben at or near the top in slugging and timely hitting, and annually, prior to this year, threatened the balling championship. In his one World Series 19;i4. he hit .379. Native and resident of Carteret. N. J., Medwick wil be 26 November 24. With each of the eight .voting ox perls casting a ballot for 10 choices in the order lie wanted them selected, Medwick drew two first-place nominations; Harlnolt three. Each was selected twice on a second-place ballot. But Medwick collected four Ihird- placc mentions, while the rest of Hartnett's votes were .strung out. one each for third, fourth and sixth. STAR DUST § By LEONARD ELLIS 5 TllltltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIII'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllltlllfll KINDS LEAGUE CltANGEI) ••-• Dana X. Bible, whose Texas Uni ver.sity Longhom team last Saturday knocked off Baylor for Bible's firs Southwest Conference win of tin season, has found that the league ha changed since he left Texas A. & M. t< go to Nebraska in 1929. In a dispatch from Austin, Bible renarks: "To begin with, the pass is usec nore extensively, but we do not consider that nn exclusive development t is being used more extensively 'Verywhero. "The outstanding change is in Ihe inture of Ihe inlra-conference compe- ilion. A decade ago Ihe University of Texas and Texas A. and M. were about he only members to be counted con- Istenl conlenders. S. M. U. arid Baylor hinied in occasionally with oulsland- ng teams, but T. C. U., Rice, and Ar- .ansas had not won a championship. Now it is impossible to predict in eptember the learns Unit will finish i the first division. Rice, T. C. U.. and \rkniuuis most certainly are not weak istors any longer. The Longhonis nd the Aggies find it difficult to keep ace with tlie.se upstarts. "Prior to 1930. Rice had defeated exns only twice. Since 1930, Texas as defeated Rice only twice. "Teams from his section now rate national consideration annually. Ten years ago their fame was almost entirely local." start in this year's campaign. We get this information from Coach Foy Hammons. "Reese played the best gnmc of his entire career at Blytheville Inst week. He stopped them cold on the righl side of the line and frequently went through to throw the Blytheville ball- carriers for losses," Hammons said. We also are informed thnl Conch Joe Dildy of the Chicks went to Noble Masters after the game, patted him en the back and sold: "Son you can play on my team any time you get ready." Edward Aslin. Bobcat left halfback, suffered a severe shoulder injury early n the Blytheville game, bul kepi jl lo himself. The injury was nol discovered until the final whistle. Aslin justnined n "knocked clown" shoulder .hat will probably keep him,out of the Russellville game. That's the spirit hat makes this game of football groat -men who can take hard knocks and hen ask for more, ***** Here are some football freaks: Manning Smith, Centenary college {Uiirtcrbiiek, lost his pants when play- ng against Texas A. & M. Smith •hnrgcd from Ihe 3-yard line. An Ag- 'ie tackier grabbed his pants at the vaistlinc. They came off, but Smith Sol Ihe touchdown.—By Curtis Parker. Centenary. Porker Football Card Announced University to Play Santa Clara at San-Francisco Next Season FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.—Olio open date and two tentative games are listed on the University of Arkansas football schedule for 1938, announced Tuesday us follows: September 2-1, open. October 1, Texas Christian University at Fort Worth. October K, Baylor at Fayelleville. October 15. Texas University at Little Rock (tentative). October 22, Santa Clara at San Francisco. Octolx-r 20, Texas A. & M. at College Station. November 5. Rice at Fayetteville (homecoming). November 12, Southern Methodist University at Dallas. November HI, Mississippi University at Memphis (tentative). November 2. r >, Tulsa University at Tulsa. The University of Arkansas Razorbacks will be playing their eighth contest of !he season when (hey KO up against Ole Miss at Memphis Saturday afternoon. To date Ihe Razorbacks have won — "" four games, tied one and lost Iwo. To Cl ' e 'sbtan review the record, the Porkers wor from Central Oklahoma Teachers a Fayetteville in Ihe season's opener lied Texas Christian the following Saturday and then dropped their firs- In a game between Lombardy col- ego and Loyola university in New Orleans, a Lombardy ballcarrier was ompletely stopped. But, as he lay iat on his back on the ground, ho ux-w the ball into Ihe air. A team- nale caught it and run for ,1 touchdown. — By Mm-chmont Schwartz, Tokio Mr. and Mrs. Dock Stunton visited relatives at Saratoga .Sunday. Mrs. George Tommy returned to her home at Nashville 'Sunday from a few days visit with her daughter Mrs. A. M. Mt-Liirty and Mr. McLarty. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Higgins and baby of Hot Springs visited their par- ent.s here Sunday. Neal Matthews of Hope was bore on business Saturday. Travis McLiiiighlin of Nashville was a business visitor here Monday. Woodrow Hutsun of this place and Miss Huberts of Bellon were man-ice Saturday. Miss Lillian Holt left Thursday foi Sulphur Springs, Texas lo visit hui sister Mrs. Henry Edminaton. Mrs. Vernon Harris and son, Ralph of Nikshville vistied relalives here the last week-end. H. R. Holt WILS in Nashville Sun- llayne Hutchin.sun of (be Ml. I'leas- ant community w.is ;i business vis- ilof here Thursday. W. W Goodwin uf Ml. Pleasant v.u.s a business visitor here Saturday. conference game fo Baylor al Wacc the following week. The Razorbacks then marked up Ihrco consecutive conference wins bj defeating University of Texas at Austin, Southern Methodist nt Fort Smith and then toppled Texas A. & M. in a homecoming contest at Fayetteville Incidentally, the Razorbacks only two defeats were administered in the Tinal seconds of play. The Porkers, leading throughout the Baylor and Rice games, lost in the lasl 35 seconds of each game. Following Ihe Ole Miss game, the Razorbacks play George Washington at Little Rock November 20, and then close the season Thanksgiving doy with the University of Tulsa at Tulsa, Okla. Rice and Baylor, il appears, will figbt it out for the conference crown. Among those considered for Coach Mervin Perry's job at Hot Springs, writes Roy Bosson, arc: Wayne "Red" Swain. Manuel "Tiny" Godwin, Tom Murphy, "Bo" Sherman, Charles Wilkin, Lowell Manning and a couple of others. Wilkin, former Hope coach, lias a peaceful job and it is highly doubtful that he would accept Ihe job even if il was offered him, Bosson writes. Hugh Reese, lasl year's captain of the Bobcat team and the best wing- mmi we saw all lust season. U selling back in old-lime form after a slow Wcslaco (Tex.) junior high defeated Raymondville (Tex.) high, 56-0, in 1935. At one time, when the ball was on Weslaco's 15-yard line, Halfback , Torres ran 85 yards to cross Ruymond- ville's goal. The play was called back. Mattnr ran 85 yards on the next piny. Wuslneo was offside. Halfback Porter next carried the ball 85 yards. Touchdown was allowed. Probably the oddest play in Oklahoma o r Oklahoma A. & M> history occurred in the 1904 game between them. Oklahoma won 75-0, and scored one touchdown in a creek. An Conference Plan Hit by^Woodson State Teachers Coach Say! Proposed Unit Is Impracticable CONWAY. Ark.-M>)-Coach Worren B. Woodson of Arkansas Stale Teachers declared impracticable Tuesday a proposed eight-state athletic conference of colleges for teachers. The Echo, State Teachers student publication, proposed formation of such a league to include colleges in Arkansas. Louisiana, Mississippi, Tcrt- icssce, Kentucky, Missouri, Oklahoma and Texas. "It won't work—it's to impracticable" isserted oodson. He joined Coach Solon Sudduth of Henderson State Teachers in the belief that such a conference would work financial hardship on widely sparaled schools. Such nn organization, said Woodson, also would mean his Teachers would have to quit playing Arkansas Tech which he considers stronger than any team suggested for membership in the conference. Colonel H. L. McAlister, president of the State Teacher College also asserted the conference proposal had no merit punted, but wind blew the ball buck into Collonwood creek. Both teams dove in. A Sooner halfback got the ball, touched it down on the bank. It counted in lliosc days. Notre Dame played Southern California in the lastgame of a Knule Rocknc football team. Marshall Duf- I'ielcl, Trojan punter, got a bad pass from center. The Notre Dame line rushed in. Duffield, facing the stands, punted sideways. The ball went 60 yards for a touchback.—By Pal Hanley, Boston University. Now that Rheims cathedral has been •estored and Germany has signed a lew treaty guaranteeing Belgium's icutralily, Europe is right back where t was in 1914—except, of course, for he 8,000,000 dead who haven't yet been nought back to life. I have no purpose but lo entertain r.ysolf. I have no desire to convert nyune.—H. L. Mencken, writer. Yerger Team at Camden Thursday Tigers Are Ready for Stiff Battle and Expect Victory The Yerger High School Tigers will play the Camden High School football team in Camden Thursday night ut 8 o'clock. In view of the bad start with which he Tigers opened the season, they lave taken a complete inventory of every possible mistake made in previous engagements and are ready to bring bock from Camden nothing less than victory. In Texas last week they told me business had never been more pros- porous, and I think that's true generally throughout the .whole country. —Secretary Ickes. Women are of tremendous importance to a man's life.—Warner Baxter, movie actor. I hope these photographs do not op- pear. We'll never be received in polite society again.—Duke of Windsor after inspecting a German coal mine. His whereabouts are a secret. Las I would like to be known as tin year unbelievers sealed up severa groundhog holes, and we found ; polecat in one of them.—William G House!, Pennsylvania groundhog expert. One has to get awny from Hollywood to get new ideas.—Grace Moore, movie ,lar visiting Now York. The best and only profitable financial transaction I ever completed was lo marry my husband.—Mrs. E. T Slotesbury, wife of the financier. Sasse Resigns at Missisippi State 111 Health Is Given as the Cause for His Resignation STATE COLLEGE, Miss.-(/p(—Col. Ralph Sasse resigned as head coach of Mississippi Slate College Tuesday. G. D. Humphreys, university president, said Susse resigned on orders of his physician, Dr. J. W. Eckford, who asked that the'colonel relinquish his duties immediately. The resignation will not lake effect until the present season ends. Sasse, confined to bod at his home, was reported loo ill to make a statement. Before coming here in January, 1935, ho coached the United Stales military team at Wesl Point for three seasons. The Army made its groalesl three-year record under him. 'His Mississippi Stale teams have won 18 games, lost eight and tied two. Pitt Panthers Replace California as National Leaderof Football Teams Baylor, Nebraska and Ohio State Drop From Among 1 First 10 of Nation's Leaders After Battles Last Saturday Winning Plays of 1937 Simple Power Play Pays Dividends For Bowl Bound Golden Bears Whenever 1 am asked why 1 yo into the Art-lie I .say lo find out how I t-an prevent fluctuations in Ihe price of women's .-stockinjj.s. Sir Hubert Wilkin.s, explorer explaining his polar achievements. Logs, Blocks and Bolts We arc hi the market tor White Oak, Ovemip, Burr Oak, Bed Oali and Sweet (ium Logs. Round Swcti Gum ajid Black Gum Ulurks, Oak, A^i m*J J'ine Bolts. For Prices mid Specifications A|»ply to Hope Heading Company WONE Z« BLOCK/NO, IS 6 CALIPOF?WA ~ro fteSe BOWL.. B£ARS SCORED OA/ SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WITH THIS CUTBACK PlAV AND USEO IT EFF£CTiVEl-y AGAINST U.C.L.A.... £077*/?/ Blevins Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beeno of Tucson, Ariz., are visiting relalives in Blovins. Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Hodnelt of Hope, wore business visitors in Blevins. Saturday afternoon. A. B. Stewart and Sid Peachey both of Prcscott, were in Blevins Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Will Cummings is spending this week in Prcscott visiting her brother Robert Peachey and her father George l-'eachey. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brooks, Mrs. Dan Honea, Edgar Bonds and Ira Brooks lefl Wednesday for Arizona to visit relatives and friends. Harlon Honea and J. A. Wade were shopping in Fresco!t Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Bonds were week end gue--Us of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Osborn in Hope-. Wallace White- left Tuesday of last veek for ll, o CCC camp in Wuldron, \rk. Mrs. Mabel Tulleli of Hope was Ihe vcek-eml gur.sl of Mr. and Mrs. Mar- I ion Ward ;m<l Miss Mario Ward. | Mr. and Mrs. UoU. Taylor and John , jA. Wado spent Wednesday in Nash- 1 iville visit ing Mr. and Mrs. John 'lol-' lett. ^ Mrs. Johnny Wade and daughter t\'H Jane, spout llinrsday with Mr. :md Mrs. A. B. Su-wuri of Pruscult Mr. and Mrs. 'lY,n J. Sic-wan visiied lelative.s in PIVM.-OU Sunday afternoon. Harvey Bonds ..p..,,! Friday in Hope attending lo business. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Carter of Shrevcport were week-end guests of Air. aiul Mrs. Chas. E. Brooks and Mr. and Mrs. Ade Carter. Miss Cliarlmo Stewart of Litllo Hock i* spending !lu> week-end in Blevins with bur parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Stewart. NEW YORK.-f/r 1 )—Pittsburgh's Panthers will be protecting a new honor when they meet Nebraska Saturday in a major intersectional duel. For the expected crowd of 70,000 will see, in it, 'the team that has displaced California as national leader in the latest Associated Press ranking poll. The combination of the unbeaten, once-tied Panthers' drubbing of Notre Dame and California's tie with Wash- ingston lifted Jock Sutherland's team out in front by 509>/-> points to 449. Pitt won 31% of the 55 first-place votes in this week's survey. The half- vole came from a ballot on which the first-place award was split between Pitt and Fordham, the team which deadlocked the Rose Bowl champions and, on the strength of its own rout of Purdue, moved from tenth to fourth place in Die balloting. • Between California, which was tops for three weeks, and Fordham is Alabama, which drew 13 firsts to the coast team's nine but did not win as much general support. As a result the southerners skidded out of the runner-up position. The 50 per cent proportion that finds two eastern elevens in this week's top four is carried out through the resi of the first ten. Dartmouth and Yale, fifth and sixth, and Villanova, ninth, are the other sectional representatives to gain the experts' backing. The tabulation, with points on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis and first- place votes in brackets: Fist ten- Points 1. Pittsburgh (31%) „: 5091/4 2. California (9) ; 449 3. Alabama (13) -...442 4. Fordham (1%) _ S87'/4 5. Dartmouth 253 6- Yale , .'....'.'.215 7. Santa Clara 166 8. Duke 159 9. Villanova i 62 10. Minnesota 61 Second ten: 11. Nebraska, 55; 1 Louisiana State, 52; 13. Baylor, 4 14. Auburn 30; 15. Rice 29; 16. Colo raclo University 23; 17. Indiana 1 18. Notre Dame 12; 19. Holy Cross 7; 20. Arkansas, G. 'Also-ran: Army 2, Washington Ohio State, Montana and Lafayette 1 each. Last week's "first tenners" wh dropped out were Baylor, Nebrask and Ohio State. Taking their place are Minnesota, unbeaten, once-tiec Duke, and Villanova. Russellville Has Lost Only 1 Tilt Games With Goodlaiitf, . Okla., and Dallas Are Scheduled Coach Foy Mammons will serffl his Eobcat football team to the practice field Wednesday afternoon for the first time this week in preparation for 'he homecoming conference game here Friday night against the Russeliville High School Cyclones. For the past two days the team has been kept inside because of rain. Blackboard sessions were held In the high school gymnasium in which Coach Hammons explained new formations to be used in the Russellville tilt. The Crimson Cyclones Use a short punt formation offense and resort quite frequently to the aerial game. The team, coached by the veteran Wallace Bailey, has been defeated but once this year, dropping an early- season battle to Forrest City in the, closing minutes of play. The Russellville team has bowled over Ozark, Paris, DeQueen, Clarksville, El Dorado, Benton, and Beebe by impressive scores. The Cyclones boast about the best fullback in the state in J. Keeton, 175-pound hard- running back. Salmon, quarterback, is a fast stepper and very elusive. The two other backs are Batson, 180-pound right half,' and Parker, 160-pound left half. The Russellville team has two large tackles in Minor 197, and Gilbert, 185. Staggs and D. Prangle are starters at guard positions and each weighs 175 pounds. Thompson at center weighs 180. Coach Foy Hammons said he expected all his men to be in shape with' the exception of Aslin and Bright. It is doubtful whether either will see action. Bright is suffering with an ankle injury and Aslin sustained, an injury to his shoulder in the Blytheville game. Tickets will go on sale Friday morning at Hope Confectionery and Jacks Newsstand. The homecoming queen and her maids of honor will be announced as soon as they are selected by the student body. Hammons announced Wednesday that he had signed contracts to bring the Goodland, Okla., team here for a game November 19, and S't. Joseph High School of Dallas here Thanksgiving day. The Dallas game will be played in the afternoon, starting at 2:30 o'clock. Season tickets will be good, the coach said, It costs the United States govern nent an average of $80.55 per capita in deporting aliens. NOTHING TO SPARE Bob the Baker MINNEAPOLIS—Bob Weld, Minnesota guard, is noted for his cakes and pies. The Gophers' star lineman learned the knack of baking while working in the experimental laboratory of a largt Minneapolis milling company. IHatsik Learned Fast PITTSBURGH - George Matsik. Duquesne's great halfback, never played a game of high school football. BUY NOW! Only a limited number of copies of Hope Star's ?1,700 Centennial Edition remain. It's your last opportunity to purchase Hie only complete authentic history of 20 Southwest Arkansas towns. You owe it to yourself and your children to preserve one or more of these copies. No reservations are being made. First come — first served. The Centennial edition contains 48 pages in six sections with 69 large phplographs of historic sites. Bound copies are 50 cents each. Unbound copies are 25 cents—add six cents if mailed. Have your winter Suit dry cleaned in our i modern plant—pressed by experts — delivered prompt!}'. PHONE 385 HALL BROS, Cleaners & Hatters Jack McCarthy and Andy Puplis, right, tried ineffectually to block the forward pass that resulted in Minnesota's touchdown against Notre Dame. The ball was snapped to Wilbur Moore, who tossed a short lateral to Marty Christiansen, who in turn threw a longer lateral to Harold Van Every. The latter heaved the pigskin to Capt, Ray King who is shown taking it on the opposite side of the field witb nothing to spare. A missed point after touchdown decided a titanic battle in favor of Notre Dame, 7-6. The Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Penn., qt...._ , 25c The New Sterling Oil, qt 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Hope-Gpon Day & Monts Sugar Cure For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure is a formula that cures meat quickly, costs no more than the old salt method and is much less trouble. Making all cuts tasty anS delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color makes a more ready sale for those who butcher for market. Electrically Mixed Printed Directions With Each Purchase MONTS SEED STORE 110 East Second FOB SALE Choice Building tots oa New Improved street to high school. Easy Terms, Day Phone 15S and Night 194-W See A. C. gRWIN

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