Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 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 24, 1937
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\ __Wcdtiesclny^Npvemhci' 24, 1937 STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS THE Texas Aggies and Longhorns Are Ready for 43rd Meetm STAR DUST By LEONARD ELMS IIIMIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIICIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIitlltlllllllllltlllllllllllllllllll! rut TUP, FINAL GAME Football's stirring 1937 campaign of thrills and amazing upsets comes to a rearing close on most fronts Thanksgiving Day with ancient find legendary foes practically dying for their dear old almu iiuiters. Thanksgiving Day bottles usually mean more to the combatants and their rooters than any other . Here in Hope, it will be> solace for nine wet-eyed seniors and regulars making their last .stand before friends and relatives in the holiday game between the Hope High School team and £,!. Joseph High School of Dallas. TPXIIS. For color and bciuity and Die fact that its fini.sh for nine regulars of the HO|M- team, no other buttle moans quite so much us this one. Interest and enthusiasm are close to their hearts. One must to have played this game of football to know how badly a young man feels once he realizes that hi.s high school football career hns come to an end. From end to end the Bobcat line, all seniors, will be performing tholr last time for the Red and White of Hope High School. In the bnckfield will lie two other regulars battling clown the home stretch In their final prep grid t,'ame. Ending their careers arc Hugh Reese. 1'Yeemnn Stone, Woodrow Pnr- pons. Robert Jewell, Captain G. V. Keith. Grody Quimby, Percy Ramsey, Vaseo Bright and Edward Aslin, all regulars. It will also be the end for John WiUon. reserve tackle and a valuable man. Wilson is u senior. Win. lose or draw, its been a great yeason for every member of the team and Coach Koy Hammons who is rounding out 20 years as an athletic coach. We have an idea the game means much to Hammons. He has been close to several members of the team four years, leaching them how to win and i.t the same time sportsmanship and lair play which is most valuable in any line of duty. To the team and Coach Haminon.s we salute you. Good luck! They Ought toTje It to a String CHICAGO—Since 11133 Jack Manders has cost the Chicago Bears J300 worth of footballs. While trying for field goals and extra points, the former Minnesota star, has kicked 35 halls over the north wall of Wrigley Stadium; Neighborhood kid.s camp outside the park every time (he Bears play and wait for the pigskin to come miling over. Is Rated as Strongest in U.S. Grid Team Will Likely Be Press Choice for Rose Bowl Game Pigskin Parade Is Drawing to Close Thanksgiving Day and Saturday Contests Are Scheduled NEW YORK-(/l J )-Tho end of the football parade drnws near the reviewing stand this week. Thanksgiving |,| Day and Saturday Raines pretty well mark the end of nation-wide competition. The Big TCI; and the Big Three, among others, already have called it quits for the season, so that the number of games to be played shows a i marked drop from past week-ends. But there is no proportional decrease the country. j n t|, ( , number of inter-scclionnl con- Thirty-sr-vcn of the 48 ballots named I (es( s. There will be twelve major bat- Pitl as No. 1 team. Another split top j u es involving teams from every part ranking between the Panthers and j O f || lc country. Fordham. the team that held Pitt to Five are on lop for Thursday, with ! NEW YORK—W)—Whether or not they KO bnck to the Rose Bowl, the Pittsburgh Pimthors are likely to wind up us 193? national champion. 1 ! in the Associated Press ranking poll. They are likely to do so. that is, provided they dispose of Duke, their final opponent, at Durham. N. C., on Saturday. For Pittsburgh Tuesday ranks at (lie top again on the weekly ratings made by sports exports all over NO PROPHET-ALL LOSS » scoreless tie. California's unbeaten and Rose Bowl \ hound Bears continued in second place. Yale was displaced by Notre Dame in the first ten, while Minnesota, Dartmouth and Villnnova moved up. The tabulation of point.s in the .sixth weekly poll, on a 10-!l-8-7-G-r)-4-:)-2-l basis: California Will Play in Rose Bowl Fordham, Alabama, Pitt Are Considered as Opponents SAN FRANCISCO —(iT 1 )— Football's big push in the far West, all over but the final exultant .shouts, found University of California on the Coast Conference throne Sunday, pondering the selection of a suitable opponent for the Rose Bowl classic on New Year's day. The "who's who" of Eastern gridirons (no team west of the Mississippi river Ls expected to get the invitation) indicated Fordham's Rams, the Uni- versily of Alabama and Pittsburgh's Panthers would be considered. California's graduate manager Kenneth Priestley, who will have the responsibility of picking the Eastern team said only: "We hope to oppose an <;utstanding team, one which has both ncntlemif and athletic standards comparable to those of California." Some considered this an inferential slap at Pittsburgh and Alabama. Others did not. In some quarters unbeaten Fordham was reported to be under closest consideration. The Bears clinched the championship and the January 1 football plum, which incidentally carries with it a financial inducement of importance, by walloping their oldest rivals, Stanford, 13 to 0, Saturday. Undefeated and lied once, California chalked up six conference victories in addition to triumphs over St. Mary's, the California Aggies and the College of the Pacific. Fordham defeated St. Mary'.s C to I) Saturday. In the opening game of the season, Sept. 25, California crushed St. Mary's ,'!0 to 7. Coach Leonard "Stub" Allison, in hi.s third year, put California in the championship class. His IS36 eleven, practically the same' as this year's, finished well down in the standings with four victories and three defeats. i Robbins Considering I Several Pro Offers LITTLE ROCK-W—Reports that Jack Robbim of the University of Arkansas aerial circus would join the Little Rock high physical education staff next season brought a denial Tuesday from officials of the school. Robbins concludes hi.s gridiron career at Arkansas this week. He said'he was considering football offers from the New York Giants. Washington Redskins and Philadelphia Eagles of the National League and a baseball contract offered him by the St. Louis Cardinal.*!. . Fist ten— Points 1. Pittsburgh 37 firsts. I tie first) 468'^ 2. California (10 first) 425 S. Fordham (1 tie for first) 335'& 4. Alabama 320 5. Minnesota 202 fi. Rartmouth 18(1 7. Villanove 141 8. Santa Clara 120 9. Notre Dame 101 10. Louisiana State 100 Second ten: 11. Nebraska, 70; 12. Vanderbilt 27; 13. University of Washington 20; 14. Yale and Texas Christian tied. 1C each; 1C. Colorado University 14; 17. Holy Cross 12; 18. Duke and North Carolina lied, II each; 20. Tulsa, 8. Also-ran: Ohio State, Harvard and Baylor, 7 each; Stanford and Rice, 3 each; Auburn 2; Detroil 1. Only California, Minnesota and Dartmouth, of ihe first ten. have completed their schedules. For this week's game, the rankings indicate Pittsburgh has a pronounced edge over Duke which, oddly, is tied for 18th with its conqueror, North Carolina. Alabama as the favorite over the mid-west involved in four. Detroit will meet Duquesne. Drake, and Creighton of the Missouri Valley Conference will square off against Miami and Texas Tech, respectively, and North Dakota will tackle Montana. At Washington D. C., Catholic U. will be host to South Carolina. Saturday's intersection!!) card lists six games, headed by the clashes between unbeaten Pittsburgh and Duke, Columbia and Stanford, and Notre Dame and Southern California. Backing up the headliners will be San Francisco's duel with Michigan State, Centenary's game with Oklahoma A. and M., and UCLA's meeting with Missouri. On Sunday undefeated Villanova will play Loyola at Los Angeles. Results 'of last week showed the southwest turning in the best performance, four victories and a tie in five games. Far western representatives. St. Mary'.s, UCLA and Loyola, were charged with their sector's first defeats as they bowed to Fordham, SMU and Baylor. Vanderbilt, though the Commodores jumped six notches to 12th place; and the following additional choices: Fordham over unranked New York University, Villanova over Loyola of Los Angeles, Santa Clara over Gonzaga, and Louisiana State over Tulnne. Pocahontas, of John Smith fame, died on hoard a ship at Grave.send, England. A Complete Line —of— Vardley's Old English Lavender Toiletries— Himd Street Perfume "XMAS -SETS" See Our Window JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The lU-xall Store flume 63 Delivery FEASTS Oti RICE,,, Old Rivals Meet in Turkey Day Battles Conference Schedule Is Headed by Tiger- Wild- ^y ORBN ARNOLD, Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc. I,, • • iiti^ , - - ifi (Continued from Page Two) CANT OK « cat Clash • LITTLE ROCK—(/I 1 )—Rivalries dat- | ing back through the years take the i play Thanksgiving day in high school j ' football's grand finale of 1938. was born in Mississippi but moved to Hempstead county when a child. All these 55 years they have lived near Blevins and are one of Blevins oldest couples and their home is one of the landmarks of the community. They are the parents of eight children, nil of whom are living. Three daughters, Mrs. Geo. W. Malfield of El Dorado; Mrs. Perry W. Sage of Rosboro; Mrs. Marlon H. Honea of Blevins. Five soixs. J. A. Wade Jr., of El Dorado; W. Troy Wade of Dallas, Texas; Winston U. Wade, E Lester Wade and A. H. Blevins. E. M. Bonds returned home Sunday Central Arkansas features the Little I fl ' om " ten day visit with his H O II K II T HAIIKY—hero, r.x- plorrr. 11 J<! I, 1 S ,S ,*4 I, A .V !•;— lirrolnc, Harry'* iinriiu-r. IIOMOY HICK til It I Indian) nirmU^r of llnrry'N inirtj. n.M)b:s .IOM;S—iiium^n nu-iu- t*T Harry'* fifirty. ••> * * YowK'riliij'i Snf<> Iiiu-k In <>nriifi, llnh IN (hi* renter uf a oontliol lM'tnvt-ti two women. Mfllxxn rf- ;iH/<*N fur (lie IIml (Imp (hnr Hob mrmiK ninvi* Hum u men- lilinliu'XN partner (o her. CHAPTER VII 7ACHARY "HADES" JONES was working over near the .stream bed, now dry and usually so, which lay at the foot of the great clill'. Ik- was cutting .sapling poles—long slender ones—will-, which to make ladders. He stopped swinging his axe to rest when Mary Melissa came through the bushes toward him. "You aren't expected to do this paternally, "I ain't flggered it out; What's ealin' you, woman?" Holli- yet, but don't you worry none. I'd see him roast on coals before I'd let any Indian make a fool of him." The ckl man picked up Jus ax, resumed swinging. He had the skill of long experience. And he had many a labor-saving trick stored away. Holliman was for lashing the cross bars or steps to the ladders with small rope, after setting them into notches. Hades made a stronger ladder in half that time by healing an iron rod and burning holes through the Uprights, then inserting his short steps therein. Mary Melissa was able to help him with the heating, and she trimmed the step ends with a hatchet. "In two days we'll have ladders all the way up," Bob predicted. hard labor, Uncle Hades," .she be- | "Who will place them?" 'Lissa gan. "Wasn't Mr. Holliman hired i asked. for this? " I "Hollimnn and I. There are "Ami never shirked no work !enough safe footings, mostly. We'll yet, Miss M'ltsry. Think I'm git- chisel a few. I'm anxious to start un old, do ye'; ' excavation up there, Miss Lane. "No! Oh no! Sometimes I think You must be next one un. It's— The Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Pcim., ijt. 25c The New Sterling Oil, <j(. ... 30c Tol,E-Te* OH Co, 3rd, Hoj« ~6pcu Pay & Ni«e Have your winter Suit dry cleaned in our modem plant—pressed by experts — delivered promptly. PHONE 385 HALL BROS, Cleaner* ft Hattsri you are younger than I. But—" Thu old man was eyeing her closely, kindly. "Somethin's on yore mind. You been crytn'." You must be next one up. It'.sit's inarvelous!" He titifgled with enthusiasm, Mary Melissa saw. Honey Bee Girl kept to herself man was also matter-of-fact. "I know more about thee Indian caves." Honey Bee's speech hnd its brogue. "Thee while man, in thee big cities, they pay for what I know." "That so? How's that?" "I can show yon many fine jar. Many big ollas, pots and things. In cave. Not broke. Worth many dollars. Some with thee horse design. You know?" Holliman knew. Most outdoors- men do, in the Southwest. An ancient pot, from some prehistoric ruin, is likely to be worth $100 or more as a museum piece. A horse design used in ornamenting water jars and grain storage jcrs would more likely be worth $1000. Horses were not native to 'Ms continent. They were brought- here by the first Spaniards. Horse patterns painted on walls of prehistoric ruins probably are due tc Spanish invasion, as -jt Canyon ds> Chelly or Canyon del Muerto Arizona,' far to the north Defiance Castle. But horse patterns I Rock-Ncirth Little Rock battle. With | only ono defeat this your, the Capital •city Tigers are doped to win but North Little Rock's improved showing has gained .some backing for the Wildcats. Camden entertains El Dorado in South Arkansas' big encounter. Cam- dt'ii is rated to take the tussle over a Panther tciim that has played in-and- out football all year. Pine Bluff, winner of the Arkansas championship in the league's first year of operation, takes on Oklahoma City in nil in tor-sectional game on its home field. Hot Springs entertains Nashville, Russollville engages Clnrksvillo and Fiirdyco tackles Bonton. Undefeated Blytheville risks its record against Forrest City. Hope plays Si. Joseph's of Dallas, while on the stale's southwestern border Toxarkana, Ark., and Texarkana, Texas, tangle in their annual, turkey day affair that always draws a crowd , , ter, Mrs. Melvm White and family of Tucson. Ariz. Mrs. Carrie Bonds left Monday for Shreveporl to visit her daughters, Mrs. Wiliam Tenny and Mrs. James Piirnell. Ozan Mr. and Mrs. John Barrow and Shirley Robins attended the University-George Washington football game in Little Rock, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hutley and little daughter, Betty Ray, of Nashville, visited relatives in Ozan. Sunday. Billio Joe Nelson and Jackie Leewood, Jr., lefl Sunday, wilh Mr. and Mrs. Tom Nelson, of Mineral Springs, for a Iwo weeks visit with Paul Nelson and family of Trinidad, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cox, of Fulton, were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Green, Sunday. John L. Stinson and Miss Emma Stinson, of Ashdown, were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. E. Haselman. Jack Goodlell. a member of Alton CCCcamp spent the week-end with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Good- lelt. Miss Eathcl Roberlson spent Ihe week-end with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Jones and Mrs. Chlora Citty attended the New theater in Hope. Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. John Hartsfield and several of their children visited Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Smith. Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Myrtle Robins returned to Camden, Sunday, where she will be with her son, Dr. R. B. Robins. Robert Cook and Virgil Cook were visitors to Camden, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hudson spent Sunday with Mrs. Hudson's parents, Now There's Another Hero Blevins Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beene left Monday for their home in Tucson. Ariz., after spending the past two \\eeks in Blevins, visiting relatives. A. B. Wcatlierington and A. H. Wade spent Monday in Little Rock attending a conference of the Farm Bureau members. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown and daugh- on still earlier relics, especially on l £ rs - Mis; > Kathleen Brown and Mrs, pottery pieces, might indicate de- L ' " " scent from or communication vvith Kenneth O. Kelum and son. Billy, f Hope, were Sunday guests of rel- wailed patiently for her to talk "Uncle Hades, what do you think of—of the cook? The girl?" "Why she's a godd—'scuse, ma'am—she's a danged redskin squaw ain't she?" Uncle Hades 1 maniR;r suggested that such a classification was sufficient to damn her irrevocably, forever and ever, 'Lissa nodded.. "I mean—is she—is she all i She sat down on a rock, and he f ? r th ^_, two busy days - That is ' she said little, but she observed much. She had been rebuffed by Bob, who hadn't perceived her purpose, but she was by no means admitting defeat. She knew some pale'face tricks as well as Indian wiles, and she meant to use them. The very decorous manner in which Mary Melissa ,^,'iow sought to gain Bob's personal approval did not escape Honey Bee's notice. Why should a white girl, miles from civilization, spend half an hour on her personal toilet each morning, and again before each evening meal? What mattered it, on a rough outdoor expedition, if one's hair were not curled and set exactly right? Or if one's rouge were not applied perfectly, and one's clothes meticulously dainty and clean? Honey Bee Girl, however, came from a race whose dominant characteristic is patience. * * * E watched her chance to catch Scott Holliman alone, at some distance from the camp. She came quickly to the point, as usual in ier conversations. "You want to make money," she suggested, scowling, but not look- ng directly in his eyes. "Why—yeah Don't Oh I'll tell you, conflden- ttalry, Uncle Hades. She is throw> ing herself at Dr. Barry! I think she imagines he's in love with her," Hades chewed on his tobacco for a few seconds. "1 seen that already," he stated calmly. "I been liggerin' wiyit to do about it." ''You have seen it?" Mary Me^ lissa was surprised. "You did?" "Yes'm. Everybody has, I reckon, except Bob hisself. Blind young squirt. Not that he ain't right to me, ma'am, but—looky here, Miss M'lissy, ain't choo sort of took to him yoreself?" His jaw stopped working as he ceered at her intently, fjer blush was answer enough. The old man IscWed in friendly laughter. "Honey," he patted her shoulder Mrs. Flora Cotton Slater and Miss Asia. Each such piece would tend al i\' os '" Bll -'vins. to strengthen the theory that „%,-', America was populated first 3 y i ±£h''^ K !±^ fe^T, *«*" Asiatics, hence each 'iuch piece was of high value. Holliman knew that. "Jars with horses on 'em? Whole jars?" Honey Bee nodded. "All right, I'll bite. What you want?" "You make thee love, tvy marry thee white woman?" "Kunh?" Holliman was shocked with surprise. "You make thee love, Miss Lane. Keep her away from Bawb. I show you thee cave with horse jars." It was sort of fantastic, funny even, this strange proposition. But Holliman got the point. He pushed his floppy 10-gaHon hat back on his head and grinned, but he told Honey Bee it was a bargain. "You do it—without me. You know?" Honey Bee scowled at liim, in her peculiar manner. She looked a little vicious then, for all lier wild beauty. Holliman sobered. "Yeah, I see. I get paid for nuking love and keeping my mouth shut, while yew take Barry. It's a deal. It oughtn't to be sucb mean job, nohow." (To Re nesday guests of Mrs. Johnny Wade. Mrs. Mayme Harris uml Mrs. J. C. W.vatt Jr., left for their home in Houston Saturday after visiting relatives in Blt-vins for the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs Lyal Bruce and son. Bobby, of Delight were week end guests of J. J. Bruce and Miss Lola Bruce. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Brooks returned home Sunday from Tucson and Ajo. Ariz., where they visited their three .sans, Edwin, Holloman and Alvord and their families for the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Simon Sutton and son ul Hope, were Sunday guests of Mr. .ind Mrs. Leu Tedford. Mrs. E.» L. Honea and son diaries, returned home Sunday from a It) day visit with relatives in Arizona. Mrs. Johnny Wade and Miss Eva Jane Wade were Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo W. Hunt at Prescott. Lige Stephens is spending this week m Little Hock. Rev, M. D. Williams of Gunioji preached at Murlbrook Presbyterian ihnrch Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sweeney Coptland atid son, Jim of Hope, were Sunday tiuests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brown. On November 19, 1937, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wade of Blevins, celebrated their 55th wedding anniversary. Mrs. Wade is u native of Kempstfad county and lias Uv.ud here all her life. Mr. Wade Clear Weather Is Forecast for Tilt Both Teams Primed Southwest Classic 0,000 Expected foi< 3 COLLEGE STATION. Snow melted rapidly Tuesday night around Kyle field stadium and pros« peels for chilly, but clear, weather loomed for the forty-third meeting here Thanksgiving Day of Texas A. zind M. and the University of Texas, the Southwesl's oldest grid foes. Out of the running for the Southwest Conference title, the Aggies and Longhorns, nevertheless, were eJtpect- . ed to draw nearly 30,000 customers, a record throng for the current sedson. Only bed-ridden Jim Turner, gang'' lang Aggie center who fought a case of influenza, was on the hospital list as botli teams prepared to move into ll:eir traditional classic top condition. Not since 1923, when a Texas lineman pounced on a fumbled punt across the goal line for a touchdown, has a L6ng- horn team defeated the Aggies on their sacred Kyle field soil. Two ties have, been played, in 1821 and 1933, in their£ 42 meetings here, while the Aggies • have emerged victorious nine flfllea 'If the Aggies, the pre-season Southwest Conference favorite, whip the Steers, they will finish with a .500 percentage, while Texas, winner of only? one game, can climb into a tie wjth the Aggies with a victory. Both are submerged deep in the second division. Thousands of ex-students of both schools were expected here Wednesday for the Aggie Frosh-Texas Shorthorn game, to be followed at nightfall by the traditional bondfire on the Aggie drill field. There "Uncle Charley" Moran, once coach of the Aggies, will give a last minute "fight talk." The Longhorns were due to arrive here Thursday morning from Austin. Throughout the past 10 days Coach D. X, Bible has drilled his crew of expert punters on lofting the ball out, of hounds. Dick Todcl, the Aggies' great safety man. is one of the most feared punt-returners in the game. The Aggies went through their final hard drill- Tuesday after, spending Monday indoors studying.plays as snow piled up on the ground outside. of Mineral Springs. Several families in the Ozan community have been killing hogs dur-,, ing these cold November days. Among those who have been busy with the preparing of the home meats for winter use are Ed May and Miller Stuart. The Rev. S. A. Whitlow conducted regular preaching services at the Ozan Baptist church Sunday morning and night. JACK and SECK SHORT ORDERS Chili Mac—Hot Pork Sandwiches j 216 South Walnut /Vey?/JV CftfOLlNA'S FOR ALL-AME.RICA £ND- HANDY ANDY WAS SO &QQO OH IH FQQDHAIA 6AMZ THAT A6 THE FIFTH MM IN TUB ARE ACCLA/MM6 //Ml He /s ALSO OF TH£ SOWS FINEST IHDI%I£ SINCE ALL-AMERICA WAS MAMSp OV COTTON OWNERS E. C. Brown Cotton Company wlucli firm has served this community for thirty years has liecn duly Bonded to handle GOVERNMENT LOANS. Immediately upon receipt from you at this office of the Warehouse receipts and samples, we will class the cotton and have check available immediately. Information will be gladly furnished upon request. E. C. BROWN PHONE 240 GENERAL Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 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 and delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color makes a more ready sale for thuse who butcher for market. Electrically Mixed Printed Directions With Each Purchase MONTS SEED STORE ltd East Second 1

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