Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 1, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 1, 1937
Page 5
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_ Wednos(1 ay, December1 HOPE STAR, ARKANSAS THE Two Southern Players Named /*( 4 * **** « * »«« I If / * * « *•% I * ^(^.g. ft _ BJ ,,.., Second and Third Teams Position F.nd Trufyto flunrd (ttinrd tucklu End (ttinrter llnlflwck Fullback Second Tw»m Soucluik, Pitt Franco, Fordham Moruiky, Alabonm HorwiR. California Sliviiwki, Wfishini^l Miitisi, Pitt Ring. Minnesota linckney. Duko Bottari, California Kilgrow, Alabartui, D;tvis, Indiann Third Team Swconoy, Notre Dame Wolff, Santa Clnra Hut'l7, Notre Dame WojciPehowiM, Fordlmm Twedcll, Minnesotji Shirley, Nebraska Jonltiii. Georgia Tech Kinnick, Iowa Chapman, Cnllfornin Ltiokinnn, Columbia Os man ski. Ifoly Cross Honorable Mention End*— Diehor, Dene?r: Renton, Arkansas; Boyd. Baylor; Warren, Alabama; Davis, Dartmouth; Stone, Stanford; Kcnderdine. Indiana; Daly, Manhattan; Zachnry, Purdue; Schwartz, California; Hr.msey, Texas Tech; Nance Mice; Daddio, Pitt; Ream, Ohio Stale; Kclker, Western Reserve. Tackh's-Sloll. California; Hale, Texas Christian; Schoenbaum and Pupliinoff. Ohio State; Hank, Indiana; Midler. Minnesota; Schleckman, Utah; Schrcyer and Woltman. Purdue; Toll, Princeton; Kevorkian. Harvard; Pl.-itt. Yule; Gutto, Louisiana Slate; &hcllogg, Notre Dame: Xagar. Stnnford; Grimstead. Washington Slate. fiiiards—Evans. California; Schrofdor, Michigan Stale; Mc-Namarn. Fenn; Hays, Tonnes-see: Siv«Il. Auburn; Kuhnrich, Notre Dame: Brewer. Illinois; Hoptowit. Washington State; Jones, Teras A, & M.; Heikkencn. Michigan; Sirtosky. Indiana; Le/ouski, Pitt; DuBois, Navy. Outers—Dougherty. Santa Clara; Wolfe, Ohio Stale;'Miller, Indiana; Aldrich, Texus Christian; Lumpkin. Georgia; Hill, Duke; McCarthy, Notre Dame; Moore. Colorado; Hensley, Pitt; McDonald. Illinois: Antloy, Auburn; Quigg. Lafayette. Quiirtcrlmcks—Meek, California; Heinneman. Texas Mines; McDonald, Ohio State; Vanzo. Northwestern; Pupil.s. Notre Dame; Brazell. Baylor; slohbins Arkansas; Little, North Carolina; Mayberry, Florida; Simmons. Geoi-Ria Tech: Hanm.-m. Georgia; Ferry, St. Marys;'Schindler, Southern California. lli'.lfhacUs-Tipton. Duke; Van Every, Minnesota; Riffle. Albright; Truiv.ivich, Rulficr?: Heap, Northwestern; Patterson, Baylor; Farkas, Detroit; Gray. Oregon Stale; Todd. Texas A. & M.; Wood, Tennessee; Wasylik. Ohio Stale; Shcimi'n, Chicago; Wolfe, Texas; Isbell, Piucluc; Schmitz, Wisconsin; Gmiiro. Minnesota Glickmim, Syracuse; Konemann, Georgia Tcchj Pingel, Michigan Slate; Smilanich, Arizona. Fiillliiu-k.s—Hutchinson, Dartmouth; Loin, Rice; Rabb, Ohio State; Cr'.ivcr Wiishinglon; Patrick Pitt; Falkenotein, St. Mary's; Andrews, Tulane; Rohm, Louisiana State: Stringham, Brigham Young; Munders. Drake; Renzo. Villnnova. Howard Jones' Job Said to Hinge on Result of S, CVTilt With U. C, L. A, Rice Rates as Slight Edge Over Southern Methodist in Battle for Southwest Championship at Dallas Saturday Ily HARRY GRAYSON NKA Service Sports Kditor The 19.')7 football season i.s on its last legs, but before it bows out of the picture completely it offers no less than eight choice meetings for December 4. which have all the earmarks of developing into veal ball games. Leading the parade of last-gasp gridiron gestures i.s the Southern California- U. C. L. A. contest in Los Angeles. They do say that the fur will fly when the.se two inter-city rivals tie into each other, and although the Trojans still are nursing the after effects of a brusing battle with Notre Dame, they rale a slight edge over the Uclans. It's doubtful that Amby Schindler will be ready for full lime action, but if ho i.s it'll make Howard Jones' problem just thai much simpler. And Bill Spaulding's just a liltlo more difficult. The alumni wolves havu been howling all year and a victory for either outfit will go a long way toward quieting the puck. Rn(e an Edge Wilh the action centered in the south and southwest we find Manhattan favored over Tulsii in an inlersectional affair. The Jaspers displayed some high-powered football earlier in the. season and if they regain u good share of their lost form they won't have taken the long train ride for nothing. {sail Frjuicisco will put up a great buttle but Texas A. & M. has too much balanced strength for the Dons to hold out very long. H should be the Ag- gies from start to finish on the coast. Florida rales my call over Kentucky in a likely-looking upset. It'll be a battle between star backs all the way through, with Kentucky's Bob Davis on one hand and the 'Gators' Walter Mayberry on the other. Duquesne probably will have trouble with, but should wind up defeating Mississippi State in another intcrsectional clash. Oregon travels southward for a game with Arizona and no doubt will bump pell-mell into a peck of trouble. The trouble in this case is spelled Bronko imilanich. Arizona halfback, who, it is said, is one of the finest ball-carriers in the country. Lain Loads the Way Rice, to my way of thinking, deserves a slight edge over Southern Methodist, if only for llie presence of Ihe phenomenal sophomore, Ernie Lain, in the Owl's backfield. In the only other game of any consequence, Tennessee lakes on Mississippi, and while it shapes up very close. I'm afraid the Volunteers' line is a bit too f.'ist, and Cheek Duncan and Babe Wood in die backfield are a bit too slick. But if you haven't yet discovered thai anything can happen in a football game this might be just the place where you'll learn. Kinard and Routt Crash NEA'S Team *- ' •} ••+.*Small School Stars Prove Their Worth With the Big Leaguers By HARRY ORAYSON Sports Kdltor, NKA Service All America linils 193Ts super-men of football—All-America! Here nrc ll.e groats who Saturday , nfter Saturday stood out above their fellows on college gridirons, who.se piny earned them llie game's highest honor—(ho name of All-Amcricn. These names for the foolhnll Ifiill of fame ore the choices of the men who really know the game, who see behind "grandstand pluys" mid "lucky breaks," who know not only who is foremost on the fields of battle, buy why. NEA's football .immortals were chosen by the nation's lending coaches, the men whoh nvc the best, npporlun- ! ity to see the athletes in action, the ;' most ability to select the really great ,' from the merely flashy. ' For All-America decorations in 1937. then. America's most famous drill- , mailers put their heads together, com- | pared experiences, records, personal knowledge available to no one else. and chose the most authentic All- America football teams. A surprisingly wide distribution of all-star talent appears in the final analysis, with thu east landing three positions, the midwest, south, and far j west two each, and the southwest and Rocky Mountain region one apiece. It perhaps i.s the first time since the late Walter Camp got out of the ivy- sprinkled Big Three that the usually all-powerful' Western Conference goes unrepresented on the first .string. But he Big Ten wasn't up t<> its customary standard thi.s autumn. Its prior record igain.st outside competition is something in the way of proof of this. Bears, I'M, Almost Land Three . N otcntn is awarded more than one place, although at least two. Pittsburgh and California, easily might have been given three each. Indicating how tough it is for a college football player to achieve the cherished goal of every one of them, is the absence from the first team of a member of the Ford- hum and Alabama creations, who as teams belong in the country's first five. But to get down to the All-America team of 1937. Byron White of Colorado, Marshall Goldberg of Pittsburgh, Clinton Frank of Yak', and George Ka- raniatie of Conxagu are the backs. The much-abused word, "sensational," may be employed in describing Whizzer White, the most widely publicized smoll-school player in the country, but rightfully so. Everybody who has been White say that he i.s the peer of or at least the equal of Earl (Dutch) Clark, the professional whose name is mentioned in the same breath with that of Jim Thorpe, with no apoligies, and who also came out of the Rocky Mountain Conference. America Grid The Best There Is Throughout the Land Marsball Goldberc Left Halfback FUisburfh Andrew Bershak Left End North Carolina George Karamatlc Fullback Gonzaga Byron White Quarterback Colorado Clinton Frank % Right Halfback : Yale Joseph Bcinor Right Tackle Noire Dame Charles Brock Center Nebraska Joseph Koutt Right Guard k Texas A. & M Yard Stockton Left Guard California John Wysockl Right End Villanova FnnJc Kinard Left Tackle Mississippi LSI!, Santa CliiM; *>>. m To Clash in New- _„, Day Grid Game dt New Orleans I NEW ORLEANS, - <*j -liuttfiM State university and the UJnlvef$Hy-a£i Santa Clara, opponents in the l "J&3?1 Sugar Bowl foptbal cassic, Were^icK 5 ^ ed Tuesday to meet again tHLrJtafr Year's Day. , - *-t>£\ The Sugar Bowl committee, fc>r thfr 1 . first time since the contest was injttt'* • gurated in 1935, made its annourjcemp&t" V^l before the Jtose Bowl oontestenis'Were J| selected. ' , „' ' ' Joseph Cousins, president of tne -M Mid-Winter Sports Assocation, which "^ sponsors .the gJBnie, said &e '' tee; was "happy jn the f}jSJ it 'has arran|e4 the whiter miw»c* t | tiwal postseason footbalj 8 t|^ioft;^| obtainpible." J]T, " -J\ t-SU, the rigtion's eighth fenjjjng* team in Uie Assooiated ¥?i|£8 ;«|gr§ ( Writers' jpoll, wa« runnei-s^lg ^Qp Jthe •„ Sputhwesterr) Conference Chi^rjbjoh- ship,' whjch it had held foe Q)^ fiast two years. Tfte Baton JteUge ."ftgers on.nine gajiies and." to?t flne/l«fii 7 Wo are born not immoral, not moral, but unmoral.—Dr. A. Sophie Rogers, Ohio Stale University psychologist. Many misunderstandings and quarrels in Hollywood have originated from .some untrue gossip note.—Tony Martin and Alice Faye, screen newlyweds. White, weighing 183 pounds and standing five feet ten, is the triple threat extraordinary. He was such a great ball carrier that he ran to touchdown after touchdown through complete teams. He was a superlative passer and kicker, and a brilliant field general. The Whiz/er is vastly more than a football |/l:iyer. He was elected to Phi EeUi Kappa and i.s a caudate for a Rhodes scholarship. Goldberg, one of four juniors in the first lineup, was the year's top back. Weighing 190 pounds and standing five feet eleven, the Jewish hill-billy of Elkins, West Va., was the hardest running back in the country. A master of the cutback, this phenomenal lil- year-old Panther also kicks and passes. Harry Sluhldrel.er, of Wisconsin, who Was one of the Four Horsemen of Notre Dame, considers him Die fastest boy on the second blue ibat he lias ever seen. Captain Frank earned his place as a Yale immortal by starring week in and week out. The Evanston lad lacked some of the savagery of Goldberg, but was a superlative ball carrier, passer and an inspirational' leader. " The west will marvel for a long time over George Karamatic, the fullback who came out of little Gonzaga College to startle the entire coast. Almost six teet tall and weighing 190 pounds he fairly breathes power and ability. Slip Madiyan, St. Mary's coach, runs out of superlatives when describing his actions. Nu Matter On Him According to the Gael Mentor, Ka- rumatie is so terrific he needs no in- j tcrl'erence. Once he gets under way l he'll stampede right out of the slad- I ium. In addition to that he's a tre- | meiidous punter. Frank Wysocki, Villanova junior, rales one end. Rangy, fast, and absolutely glue-fingered on the receiving end of a forward pass he definitely was the best offensive end in the east. Ami once he got his hands on the ball he'd swing off with all the dexterity of » halfback. ! Andy Bershak, greatest end in North | Carolina's history, is awarded a job ] at the other terminal. A senior, stand- I ing an even six feet and weighing 187. ! Bershuk is regarded as the best end ; the snuth has seen since Jerry Dali rymple of Tuliine. Although he is I noted chiefly as a defensive end, it was his pass receiving that led to the Tarheels' upset victory over Duke. Six foot, 200-pound Joe Bcinor, Notre Dame junior, came along with a rush in his second year of varsity play I" gain one tackle post. Pitt called him the best tackle the Panthers faced all year. Hollering Tore' Didn't Work Easy, Johii, Easy! Letvir.g such a. tiarrgw [ane on the fairway that U was iippogsiWe tg sjrjyf, this Immense gallery cr.usrd the tour-ball golf: iD9teh, at Flushing, L,, L, featuring John MPntagyg "end, pet>e Ruth, to end ci: tne ninth green when fren?ied spectators grabbed the HlU tor souvenirs. Montague was paired vv.ln Syiva Anrienberg, and Ruth with Babe Oidrikson, with the two ''Pates" winning unofficially, up. It was Montague's first public appearance. Frank (BruUci) Kinard. Mississippi senior, ukud his 210 pounds of biird- i.-acked muscle to real advantage in the Bulldogs' line. Possibly the In-st defensive lineman in Dixie, he was a virtual stone wall when the enemy 1 .-hiftud into gear. | Fast-moving Vaid Stockton uf C;ih- loniia. 1!IO pounds and one of the most nimble in tbut speedy Golden Bear forward wall, slips into a guard posl. When it came to pulling out of • tile line and running interference he ' had no peers. i From Oliliviun to Fume His running mate could be no other Hum Joe Hoiitl, Texas A. & M. 192- poundei. who rose lo his gi-cme.M heights this season after receiving considerable honor team mention last yui! us a junior. And as a freshman ttoult wasn't able to muke his numerals! The most bitter fight in the counti.\ for a first team berth bobbed up at the center position, and after the smoke of battle had cleared away, big Charley Brock of Nebraska, a 193- puund junior with the speed of a Inju- weigbt, came out of the brawl on top. A great linebacker, purlicularl\ good on puss defense. Brock pluv.-d sensational football all year. But it was only by tbe closest of margins ih,u he nosed out California's Bob Heiuu: and Fordham's Alex Wojciechomic/ We might go on to unveil the talenu of our brilliant second team, and possibly an equal good third team. It's hard tu tell where an All-America leaves off and a second choice begins. But it might easily be said lli.it every boy on our honor squad is an All- Americu in his own right. AlHech : Transfer Squad Announced Grid Greats Haye Left Russellville School, Dean Recalls There was very little mystery nbout John Montague's feelings when his club hit a crowding spectator on tlie sixth green at Fresh Meadow, Flushing, L. I. The match, in which Montague, paired With Sylva An.nenberg, played against Babe Ruth and Babe Didrht- ended when spectators grabbed tne balls for souvenirs. There is ^ star known only as "A C. plus 70 degrees ^7," that is composed of material so heavy that a small pinch of it, if dropped on a man, would crush him. ,-. Alabama Will Play in Rose Bowl Game Will Meet Golden Bears in Football Classic at Pasadena BERKELEY, Calif.-|^j~The University of Albania accepted Tuesday night .in invitation lo play the Golden Bears of California in the New Year's Duy Rose Bowl football classic at Pasadena. Kenneth Priestley, graduate manager of the University of California, announced negotiations hud been completed by telephone with Alabama officials. Alabama, which l.us played in Ihe Rose Bow) four times, finished Us season undefeated and untied. The California Bears, Pacific Co-ist Conference champions, are unbeaten but once-lied, by Washington. Priestley did not comment after announcing the selection of Alabama. He did not say whether invitations had been offered any other school. Fordham *nd Alabama had been considered about an even choice to receive the/ Rose. Bowl plum following the Pittsburgh team's decision Monday night not to play ajiy postseason games. It's the dullest, most boring, moat tradition-bound form of .so-caned entertainment that the overburdened debutante has to bear.—Elsa Maxwell, commenting on the average college prom. As far as Germany was concerned, I.e Brussels peace conference amount- RUSSELLVILLE, Ark. .- (if) ~ Dean G. R. TuiTentine of Arkansas tech Tuesday challenged Junior -colleges' of the nation to equal Tech's record of producing great grid players. Football glory bestowed upon Hayward Sanford, former Tech star, for kicking field goajs to give Alabama victories over Vanderfilt and Tiilane led Turrentine to name an "All-Tech transfer team." He has been a close follower of Tecl football, having been connected wit! the Russellville Junior College sine the "original Wonder Boys" first at traded statewide attention. Turrentine is a former gridster him self. He played end for Henderson 1905-08. Following graduation there he coached at Fordyce five years anc at Magnolia A. and M. seven years, His transfer team, composed entirely of former Tech players now making good on other gridirons, follow: Ends— Tipton Holt, George Washington, and Hayward Sanford, Alabama Tackles— Fred Groom, Southwestern Memphis, and Pete Powell, Navy. Guards— B. A. Owen, Arkansas, and Ross Woodford, Arkansas State Teachers. Center— Albert Washington. Quarterback— Raymond Burnett, AT, kansas State Teachers. Halfbacks— Ralph Rawlings, Arkansas, and Rex Wilson. Southwestern, Memphis. Fullback— Nathan and Ed Gordon, Arkansas; Lloyd Alford and Lowell Whitaker, Mississippi State; Lloyc} Moore, Ouachita; John A. Wyss, Louis-i LSU s thjrd cpnspcutive abpearanpe in ' the bowl. . , ~ Santa "Clara won al] of }*4,'ekht < games, Opponents #ere ab,}e ; ts sgpre only nine points agajryit'jt during $he<< season, It tied .with Notre gj£j| j ot ninth place in. (he Associated 'f^ess poll. .•:-.",,' The Suga^ Bowl oonifnjttee made, nq comment qn the elimination Q£ 'A* 3 - bama in the .selecj;ior?. Alabama vt°ti the Sputhpastern ChanjpJarJsWg; but experts generally regarded jfe sepdule as lighter than. thfii,pf.,^If,*'£wne writers expressed the belief AJflMjna delayed ac'septance of & JSugaJi,, j|()wl bid in the hope of 'repeivirtg an tion to the Itpse " Start olf January 7 " - ; . . * & FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.-{fl>KCoach Glen Rose announced Tuesday this season's basketball schedule fipr his University of Arkansas Razorbacks. December 17 and 18 ate listed as open dates. Southwest Conference competition will start January 7 and 8 vhen the Porkers play the Texas Ag- [ies at College Station. Other scheduled games: If December 21, Murray Teachers at ilurrpy, Ky. December 22, Mississippi at Memphis. December 29-30, collegiate tourna- ent at Oklahoma City. ( January 11 and 12, Rice at Houston. _ January 18, Parks Clothiers (Oklahoma City) here. Haringer, George iana Polytechnic; and Albert Hays Williams, George Washington. Two species of bamboo ure native to the United States. These constitute the disappearing cnnebrakes of the Southern states. February 4-5, Texas Christian here. February 11-1^ Texas here. February 18-19, Baylor at Waco. February 25-26, Southern Methodist here. <*^ •*»'!'" "*» So They Say Wheregs the instrumental .virtuosity has reached the highest level of all time, the art of singing has made, very little progress.---Dr, Frederick Stock, Chicsgo symphony conductor. I have spent 10 years of my life aiding searchers for Paul, but now ! I feel it is fi\tile.^-Mrs, Paul Red,fern, wife of the longi-lost aviator, who wants him depteyed legally deiid. The people alone sre immortal. Everything else is transitory. Therefore it is necessary to put full value in ihe trust of the people.—Joseph SteUn, If the people are as willing as the government to use the economic <i?owledge. gained in recent years, this recession need go no further.—Pf?sl» dent Roosevelt. We al} know quite well that whatever action is tpken in the Far gastern dispute dpes depend essentially upon he co-operation of the United States.— England's Foreign Secretary, Anthony ijden. - More than CO per cent of the total to nothing more than Nein power ; world output of bananas is consumed '"" hy the United States. In early days in America, papei romissory notes drawn oft "Ihe faith of the United States" were known as continentals. A suit of Clothes rer quired the expenditure of $83,5QO worth of these continentals at one time. THERE REALLY IS A CRYING TOWEL Huge Marty Peters stretches an eqyqUjy huge crying .'wfJ given *he former Notre Dame end Monday Quarterbacks' Ql«t, Q J Atchison, tfter ^\ ^^mK^. ^K mLft guide won $500 worth of athletic equipment fo* bemgWmflW&gest 1cQaeb Wtos --^==*--* victory over Hastings, Neb., College, »U i» the satnieaitern — • -• » ""*-- ""• - Rpuacj T^biepi Sjy.ttJf rid e

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