Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 2, 1937
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Page 5
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.y. "December 2, !< 101% Sf Aft, fl6M, THE Travelers Obtain New Outfielder Joe Dwyer, Former Nashville Slugger, Purchased by Prothro LITTLE ROCK-The Little Rock Travelers purchased Outfielder Joe Dwyer fi-om Jersey City of tho International League, Jamos Thompson (Doc) Prothro announced Wednesday. Dwyer, a right hnnder. hit .378 with the Nashville Vols in 1930. At the closp of the 1930 season. Dwyor was sold to thp Cincinnati Roils by Nashville. Soon after the 1937 season opened, he was purchased by Travis Jackson for his Jersey City loam. HP played in 88 games last season and finished with a .2(58 av- To Shift (Mayors Prothro said he planned to use Dwyer in left field and shift An Graham to center. If Leo Nonncnkamp, wlu> played center last season, is returned to (he club by the Boston Red Sox. Graham will go to right. Dwyer was runer-up to Fred Sington of Chattanooga, for the Southern Association hatting title in 1936. He >el a new record for two-base hits. Prothro telegraphed he was seeking a shortstop, H third baseman and at least two pitchers. He said there was little trading going on and players were almost impossible to obtain. A renewal of the working ngreemcn with the Clarksdale club of the Cotton Slates League has been signed b> Traveler officials, Prothro announced Ozan D. M. Citty has returned from Hornet La., where he has been visiting since Thanksgiving day. Mr and Mrs. John Allen Allen ant little daughter, Jenny Sue, and Jamet Coffee, all of Hope, spent Sunda> with Mr. and Mrs. Ed May and family Ollie Baber, of Nashville, was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Baber Sunday. Tho Rev. G. W. Robinson conducted regular preaching services nt the Ozai Methodist church, Sunday morning and night. nek Goodlett and Louie Hughes, of Camp Alton, spent Thanksgiving d».v with Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Goodlett. Mrs. Ben Stuart, and daughter. Willie and Elizabeth Hunna were shopping in Nashville, Monday. Mr. antt Mrs. Autry Smoad had as dinner gxiesls, Sundayr'Mmmd 1 'Mrs. Karl Robins, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Steuart, imd Mr. and Mrs. 1*011 Hines and sqn Dale. Mrs. .Flora Wakoly of Nashville, and Mrs. Willis Robertson, of Camden, have boen visiting Mrs. Earl Robins. Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie Hartsfield. of Soiniiiole. Oklii., were guests of Mr. .-mil Mrs. G. S. Smith Sunday afternoon. Martha Ford Stuart and Edna Stuart spent the week-end withl Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ford Stuart. Mrs. Jerome Smith and Mrs. John Harrow have had some beautiful shrubs and evergreens set out around their homes. Miss Charleen Crane, of Hope, sjxmt Friday night with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Crane. John Nesbii of Louisiana, is visiting friends in Ozan. Frank Christian, wkho has been in the hospital in Little Hock, has returned home. The Rev. G. W. Robinson was the finest of Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Citty Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Jones and Miss Helen Frances Citty attended the show at Nashville, Tuesday night. Mm. Kiigem? Goodlett and Mrs. Ben Stuart .served ul co-hastesses for a .social gathering of the members of tho St. Paul community, at the home of Mrs. Eugene Goodlelt, Friday night.e The group enjoyed an evening of bridge»and pitch. Earl Robin* won the high score in bridge and Robert Goodli'lt won the high score in pilch. After the games were over the hostesses .served a delicious plate of sandwiches and hot coffee. Out of town guests included Mrs. Flora Wakely O C Nashville, Mrs. Willie Robertson of Camden, and Mrs. 0. P. Nelson of El Dorado. THORPE TODAV INSURE; NOW WUh ROY ANDERSON and Company fire, '4'ornsdo, Accident Insurance Jjm Thorpe flips a .pass just to give the boys a rough idea of what he looked like while roaring across the chalk marks for the Carlisle Indians and Canton Bulldogs. The Sac-Fox, generally considered to hove been the greatest all-round athlete of all time, wore the buckskin shirt •While officiating in an American League game between the Los Angeles Bulldogs and Boston Shamrockf in Los Angeles Best In Southwest Porkers, Fowlham SoughHor Tilt *Gri_d Contest Would Be Hayed at Tulsa New Year's Day TORT SMITH, Ark.—W)—Tho Smith- west American Wednesday night said It had "definite information" that the Tulsa (Okla.) Chamber of Commerce has i.isued a challenge to Fordham University to meet the University of Arkansas Ra?.orbac)ts in a post-season football ga/n* ul TuUn January 1. The paper also quoted Dr. Fred G. White, president of the University of Arkansas Booster Club, as saying he wns "practically assured Arkansas will accept the invitation if the game is in-ranged." Dr. While, the paper said, reported that undefeated Villnnovn night be a second choice to meet Ihe fazorbacks if Fordbam should decline the •invi(ali6n. Blevins Mrs. Wells Hamby and children of 'rescott were Thanksgiving guests of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Nesbilt. Roy W. Bonds, Dale Bonds and Hown-d Honea attend the Hcnderson- Ouachita football game in Arkndel- phia. Thursday. Watt Bonds, student of Henderson State accompanied them home to spend Thanksgiving Holidays with his parents. Misses Ernestine Cluippoll and Alice Mills, both of Ashdown, Sue Fore of Friendship, Mrs. '11. H. Huskey and Miss Huth Huskey of Prescott were Friday guests of Mrs. Johnny Wade. Mrs. San ford Bonds and children Lavell and Lucille Bonds were shopping in Prescolt Saturday. Mrs. Mayme Bridewell left Friday for her home in Oklahoma City after spending the past three weeks in Blevins visiting her sisters, Mrs. M. T. Ward and Mrs. H. C. Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. Coy Jones and children of El Dorado and Miss Gertine Honea of Prescolt were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hi fry Nolen. 'Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Stewart and son Dwight visited relatives in Prescott Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Bonds and daughter Yvonne were shopping in Prescott Saturday. Star in Gridiron Game's Final Stand DALLAS, Texas— (ff>)—The Associated Press All-Southwest Conference football team named Thursday included James Benton, end of the University of Arkansas. Orville W, Erringer Stale Mmwger Hamilton Trust Fund Spoit.sar.ed by Hamilton Depositor Corp. Denver, Colorado. Monts Sugar Cure For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure is a formula (hat fures jneat quieWy, opsts no more Own (lie old salt method and is much less trouble. Nuking all cuts tasty aj)d delicious. 'Flic Sine flavor with attractive brown cured color tnaites a more ready sole for Uiose who butcher fur market. Electrically Mixed Printed OJwUoHS Wtb &»ch Purctos* MONTS SEED STORE 110 East After that wild golf match, Mys- erious Montague lids every right io a egiil complaint that he has been ;laced in jeopardy twice. As altitude of millinery is steadily no-easing, few shoppers have been villing yet to advertise that they lave the tops in hats. Midwest sports writers say u certain (ar halfback really "curries the mail," vhich isn't so unusual, considering the raditional subsidy. Critics of the WPA say they have no rgument with the New Deal except hat must of its cards turned out to hi; spades. Ballroom fundamentalists claim the Big Apple is a fake .since no one .so fur has been able to stem it. A Buul F»w ANN AHBOR, Mich.-Stark Richie, Michigan halfback, has a 90-year-old grand-aunt who saw all the Wolverines games this year except the Penn game nl Philadelphia. She made the trip to Illinois and Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Benuchamp and son Houston spent the Thanksgiving holidays with relatives in Blevins. Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Brooks and three daughters left Sunday to make their home in Tucson, Arizona. W. U, Wade spent Tuesday in Hope attending to business. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Foster spent Sunday in Prescott visiting relatives. Mrs. Joe Osborn and son Joel of iiope are guests this week of Mr. and VTrs. Aubrey Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Broks and children were Thanksgiving guests of Mr. ind Mrs. Arthur iome community. Chinese On Coast Honor Sun Yat Sen SAN FRANCISCO -|/P)- A 14-foot statue of Dr. Sun Yat Sen, Chinese statesman, now looks down on the San Francisco Chinatown that surrounds St. Mary's square. The statue was executed by Beniamino Buffano as a federal art project, with financial backing of the Chinese nationalist party. Ollie Cordill Dick Vitek Gi-enviile Lan.sdell Cheek Duncan Guernsey, Piney Grove Split, Rosston and Columbus Teams Win Cage Battles Basketball Gets Into Full Swing Over County as Rural School Clash With Rivals in Renewal of Cage Contests game to begin nt 1:30 p. m. PINEY GROVE - Guernsey and Finey Grove junior cage teams clashed in two games here Wednesday af r lernoon, the Piney Grove girls winning the first game, 10 to 7. The' Guernsey hoys won over Piney Grove boys, 28 to 10. Brown of Piney Grove took individual scoring honors in the girls Kami: making six of her team's 10 points. Her (eliminate, Graham, played a good defensive game. Ayalletl, forward for Guernsey, il well, making five of her team's counters. Cimtle of Guernsey played u good defensive game. i The Guernsey junior boys got re-" ; venge by taking a 28 to ID decision from Piney Grove. Coach Bristow of .. _. Guernsey sent in most of the second Sewell of Sweet i string players during the last quarter. Guernsey showed considerable power in hanging up 20 points during the first two six-minute quarters. Every member of the Guernsey team tossed at least one field goal. Captain Rothwell uf Guernsey counted eight points while playing the first three quarters. Guard Mo.sier of Guernsey hung up six points during the first half. Rogers, center for Piney Grove, .-••bowed up best for his club, making seven of his team's 10 poinnLs. Guernsey returned home Io prepare for three games with Spring Hill on the Guernsey court Friday afternoon, the first Rosston Wins Three •ROSSTON — Bosston High School basketball teams won three games from Patinos High School Friday night. November 20, in the Patmos jtfigh (School gymnasium. iRosston senior •mos, 28 to 12. hoys defeated Pat- Rosston juniors won by u -score of 15 to 13.. Rosston girls won over Patmos by a score of 30 to 24. The girls game was the most exciting as Rosston was •trailing umtil the lust two minutes, overcoming a lead to win. Rosston senior boys and girls will go to Friendship Friday night and to Okolonu Saturday night for gomes with those schools. The Dixie Black- face Ministrel will not be given at Rosston until u later date. Columlms Team Wins •COLUMBUS—Columbus and Mineral Springs High School basketball teams split in two games played Tuesday, November 30. The Columbus senior girls, reported to be much stronger this year, won over Mineral Springs by a score of 20 to 13. Boyce was the star of the game. Tollis was best for Mineral Springs. The Mineral Springs senior boys defeated Columbus by a score of 42 to By JERRV BRONFIELD NEA Service Sports Writer ' CHICAGO—Word is that Howard Jones, majordomo of Southern California football affairs for 13 years will make his exit if Troy bows to U. C. L. A. in the mammoth Los Angeles Coliseum, December 4. Noc will it be a voluntary action on Jones' part. Jones likes Southern California and he likes hls'jobVbut the alumni wolves, backed up in a surprising manner by an immediate university element, are in full cry. At the beginning of the campaign about to close, there was every indication that the Trojans would go places. There was a fair nucleus on hand from the 193B squad, along with a brilliant crop of sophomores. But Southern California fared none too well. The Trojans defeated little : College of the Pacific, Ohio State, and Oregon. They lost to Washington, California, Stanford, and Notre Dame, and wore tied by Washington State and Oregon Elate. In the face of this somewhat disastrous season—the fourth in a row- Southern California alumni, who can't veem to tolerate a losing football team, suddenly found an ally in a certain university group that is interestec only in filling the athletic coffers. Am f Jones can't produce the team to do it they want someone who can. 23. The Mineral Springs team boasts i strong team this year. Lay of the •iornels paced his team in scoring. Phenomenal High School Boy Runs Wild Before 120,000 i - tb* largest football crowd in history-coliege or D« Da ?atorv DA rnSS^t nt ? la ? becnufor two campaigns that the contest Alumni, in a big-hearted way, gave up the Notre Dame game a month ago, although they would have been in the first stages of delirium tremens had they been at South Bend to see how close Troy came to winning without the services of the great back, Amby Schindler. So now the crux of the whole situation lies in the U. C. L. A. contest. According to the steam which is being worked up, Jones must win. The lid will be blown off with a crash if and when the Uclans as much as -eke out a one-point margin of victory. On the surface, all .the discontent appears a bit misplaced. The backbone of Jones' club this year turned out to 1» sophomores. The reserve strength was sophomore. In losing <to the Irish, 13-C, the first-year men gave promise of developing into a whale of a boll club next season. Phelnn Would Switch Grenville Lansdell perhaps was an even better quarterback than Schinder was at any time this fall. Bill E'angster and Bob Hoffman looked .like world beaters. Harry Smith and John Thomassin, guards, and Don McNeil tackle, have performed like veterans all season. AH they need is exper- ence* But unless U. S. C. slips-by its intercity rival, Jones probably will get no further chance to develop these prize jacknges. Someone else will fall heir o the best material on the coast And who would that be? Those who lave their fingers close to the pulse won't be surprised if it it's Jimmy Phelun, now 'at Washington. The Husky coach isn't exactly satisfied in Seattle. Just to balance things, the Puget Sound country isn't over-enthused about Phelan, It is said that Phelan would welcome the change and a chance to get in on the Southern California upswing. An unswing, incidentally, which is almost certain to come within the next grid season or two. Birmingham Cltifi Names Mamgef Fresco Thompson- Pilot CJifb During 1938 .Season , BIRMINGHAM, Ala. —(#)—!.,.^ Thompson, former infielder with'IMfe Philadelphia and Brooklyn National League clubs, was named manager 6f the Birmingham Barons Wednesday, succeeding ftiggs Slepbenson. , Thompson will play-either second-or third for the Barons, Jim Burt, the club's executive vice president Said n a telegram from Milwaukee, Wherd the appointment was .announced. The new Baron manager is 34'and, a native of Centerville, Ala, He played 82 games with Minneapolis' of- the American Association last season, hit- iing .310. , •' His best major league last year Was J929, when he scored 115 runs aftil" batted .324 for the-Phillies in 148 games. Georgia Mentor Quits . / Head Coaching Post ATHENS, Ga.-W-Harry Mehre, one-time Notre Dame grid star whose University of Georgia football teams have sometimes reached heights of I national recognition, resigned Wednes[ day the head coaching job he held 10 years. Mehre said only that he believed he should resign "for the future of Gebr- gia and its athletic teams" - but "in sports circles there has been talk for months that "the wolves are howling for Mehre." University athletic. officials declined comment on the resignation, or on a possible successor to Mehre, who-did not announce his plans for the future. The faculty athletic committee will meet at a date yet to be set to act on the resignation. Safety Record Improves.' On San Francisco Span SAN FRANCISCO— (#)— After the lapse of a year and passage of 8,000,000 machines, traffic on .the giant San Francisco - Oakland, bay bridge is steadier and safer. So -report Harold Atkins and J. A. Fowler, who have ' patrolled : the structure since the day it opened. Early-day faults of travelers across the eight-mile span were lusted 'by the officers as slopping or slowing down to look at the scenery, attempting .to cross on foot and running out of gas. • '• «• - . j Camps for Jobless Built in California Deer Hunting Is a Rich Man's Sport SAN BERNARDINO, Calif.-(/P)-i Venison proved expensive to hunters who shot Ilieir own in the San Bernardino national forest this year. Neal M. Kahm, forest range examiner, estimates the cost at approximately ?1 per pound. Hi.s estimate includes expenditures for guns, ammunition, food, yasoline and other terns. During the season 186 deer were shot within the forest, or one for every ive hunters checked into the area. VINA, camp of 16 , .-- o buildings which will accommodate 250 men is nearing completion, one of a number planned to meet California's unemployment problem. Jobless men without families will be sent to these camps instead of receiving cash payments as at present, but transients will not be admitted. 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