Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 5, 1938 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 5, 1938
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Page 5
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HOPE STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE Wednesday. January 5. 1938 Southwest Cage Roce Opens Friday Razorbacks to Begin Two- Game Series ' With Texas A. & M. DALLAS. Texas—i/|>i.- Forgotten in the bustle of the Cotton Howl foot- bull gnme. the Southwest Conference biusketbiill nice opens officially at College Station Friday night when! Arknn.sas's rangy .SOILS of Ihe O/.nrk.s' sliirt ii two-game series with Texas A. and M. I Potent as usual, Arkansas sets out to' gain il.s lost cage glory again-sl the' Aggie (emu it.s own coach. Hub McQuillan, doubted would win "a single conference game." Since Condi McQuillan drnp|K.-d that quip, his Aggies have come along i.galnst pre-.sca.son opposition, knocking over several re-ciigm'/cd South I ex a.s independent units. Co.-.ch (Jleii Hose, who saw his charges finish thud in the recent Oklahoma City collegiate tourney, i.s moaning al/oul lark of reserve .strength anil inability to click on the defense.. Texas vs. T. C. I'. .Saturday nighl Austin a University of- Ti'.xa.s ti-.-iin that has concentraUsI more on speed than height, .shoves off a favorite over Te.xa.s Christian, for three years the tailenilers. .Southern Melhr.ilist. who knocked over Gettysburg, easlern p-jwer. in the first game of i, swing thai will lake thorn into Madison Square Garden again.sl !.,„„. | -s! . lni | University wi open against H.-,ylor at Waco January Ai-kiiii.s.-us, after its Aggie series will move „,!., M.,iisi,,,, to help Kice. open UK league -.clicdule m-xt Monday and Iiie.silay niMhls. Texo.-; will invade North Tex-,K next week, meeting S M. U. al Daila... Friday night and' T C. U. ill Fort Worth Ihe following night. ELl&HQKTH IN NEW ROLE MILWAUKKK-Tar/an Taylor Mar- queue ,;ndj,on coaeh. eM-lain.s why the (,olden Avalaiu-he was |H'iiali/o(l I twice in a row last fall wilhout run- ninK a single, play, for .stalling in i huddle. His quarterlxiclt, when taken uul. told him: "The loud s|)eaker wi' Riving si-ores of the otl.er games and we just slopped to listen." CHAMPION A/OW BREAK* 70, WILL BID FOR NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP A/£X7 PALL COVZ7S _ A HALF CAPABLE OF GNIN& PASADE/VA P£ A GAME.. .. Representative JACK WITT Batting Practice h Winter Sort for York Riva o 24-Yoar-Olil So Much Kon e I'r ic St actic e DiMaggio Yi'.'ir 'Round In ,,f ATCO, C!a. i,T. I'{ud..l| York. 2-l-yrar-olil rookie s Hl.'i?. i.s so gl.-ifl lo h.ive .1 . works on it (lie ye-ir 'rouin fin batting a ball over a in (I.;- call f-ir spring triiinmi;. I'd hi.s l!l.'iK coi.trai-l. anil h down to his plnying wi i pounds. To complete the thnr'ju: lin prej-.arations for the 7S I 1 unique trcatmenl I , n weapons of magic. Ycrk i.s .spending ll.r -A will) hi.s wife, and two eh with Lavis York, a IIP.Ihe: irst base ami wbu will i el ryimt next .spring. I.link In tin- (iiii-ii Rudy's Exhibit A i.s in I •li.iiging on the walls ,,i nitts, a first-has.-man' X-lroit uniform. 'See." York Mnilc.s. "When Wiirming ii|, I'll gei ,|owii in v i oniiition. "Lavi; and the neichhoi i lo chase flies. I'm g ini' l>i 1-1, a workout on Ihe lirst goo.-1 ,|... York's ICxhibil I) is a hit- \\ box. It contiiin.s bats p.u-kc I in I.--I Her. ''I . Rudy I've i!l \ says. j| some Some rest are f 'em." of h il- I !• lii: DiM 100 Years! 11: !•:.*• in hei Owen. The i e i ln'i (> do/on Bid Old Days MI-.- lie's so thankful to j b. and he's so ,-inxious j rk explains. He admits] • Liive up when he was ' A 1 .-i Ihe catching job 1 M 1 ,';- i m. ' ••I being shipped lo ' .'II . Then C'oehrane ' i! ! eaieh. I didn't like ; -'."'I clicked. II looked : . ""b 1 told Coehrane i . ich. C'y Perkins, told .' makings of ;i catcher In try il seriously. 1 Ihiil day will) all the "<lv icuiember.s what , ta.-'i 1 back there. lie I '> h"i!ic i uns in August. Kin!, s all-time mark of ii.'i home-rim average •it'iM-i, Ihe New York in led Ihe majors with In b il .'I7"i limes anil i circuit blows- an av- "]' every 111.7 '"I ini average I.K'.S in (!I1 J trip ^fSj ) . '•'•'•''•: -Si'l'l : V*& • . "1 pii8$p! s**^^ p.<rv : K-vfr 'K' I'-igsc,! Thrill - 1:;.- bail in basebi In 'lie I'ii.bc liutb'.s one- H •! Mil rcco.'i I. A';-"-; I,.. ^mashed out IK "• -Mm I, ,l.allereil Ihe Babe's l' -i I: ol 17. 1 " il-l.leaking blow was his in "' iln .la\ mi Auuu.sl ,'il iiiul ' ' l:' I '•!!• Apiileton. U'ashini;- nh..ii-!er In addition lo hit' 'i. .1.1 bli.ws. York ihiil day j I 'wo • ingle., ami drove in i • •• l'"lc iifi.nd 1 .1 tighten up," -'••''• i' I hii ihv fust one I • ii -! ,.n.| h.,.| a uood day. I •<'••:• li.-ia'vc n. Hiouvh. when 1 ' --I ''-I thai seeoiul homer-- tl il I.--..I ll.e leeord " Ky JERRV KKONMKLn NJvA Service Sports Writer The brothers Jacobs—Louis, Marvin, mil Charles—are a very anli-social trio. When you go lo a football game they hope it ruins. What's more, they hope, you're so much in a hurry to gel there for the kick-off that you forget (o eat lunch. When he was 9 years- old. Louis Jacobs •.-tin-ted to sell peanuts for pending money. Ho continued to peiU lie goobers as a means of working his •v.-iy tl.rough high school and college. 'I uduy the brothers who are out of and continue to make their headquar- in Buffalo, conduct 105 concessions if major and minor league baseball parks, football stadia, race tracks, parks, arenas, and auditoriums, hand- peanuts, pop-corn, hot dogs, cushions, raincoats, and Ihe like. They iljo operate bars and rest u rants. Their yearly volume of business in lickels. dimes, and quarters runs into .< vcral million dollars. Much, of course, depends on the weather. You can't sell iced drinks when the temperature drops into the ow (ids. Nor can you get rid of your JMock of rain shields when the .stadium j i. bathed in .sunlight. It costs about $12,000 to >xi up i] )c stands lo serve the public at Pitt Stadium and the Jacohses have only six i.r ;:even Saturdays in which to gut this amount buck—plus their profit. .So efficient must their organization he- thai 70,000 persons must be taken care of in 15 minutes if necessary. 'I heir best concession for a single- event, so they say. is Churchill Downs. The day Ijefore the Kentucky Derby '.f last May, one of the brothers wen! to the bank to gel S25.UOO chainnged into nickels, dimes, and quarters. The money came unwrapped ami four cashiers spent Ihe entire night counting and wrapping the change. There are approximately 1500 em- ployes on the Jacobs slafl. but holiday ssuch us July Fourth and Decoration Day. bring the otal well above 10.000. Ihe brothers have made a study of fan. 1 :' habits. They know, for instance, that there- is a demand for pup-corn in the mid- west, but not in the east. It'.s hard to pedddle hot dogs in the south, but cushions go big beiow the Mason-Dixon lino, where people wear light clothes during the summer. Dallas customers conrutne 10 limey a.s much pop as those in St. Paul. Fiotball filberts are toughest-to sell becau.se of their rapl attention to the game. The best break the Jacobscs get at a football game is when it starts to rain in the third quarter. It it rains before tbt- hall it concluded, people are liable to duck under the .stands during the intermission and stay there. In mi" game at Fill Stadium last fall the Jacobs organi/ation sold 25,COO rain protectors in 15 minutes. • Bearing out once again the old saw which bus lo do with an ill wind. Alabama Grid Team Given Big Welcome TUSCALOOSA, Ala. -lA'i— Five thousand University of Alabama students were excused from classes Wednesday morning to participate in a monster "welcome home" for the school's football learn, bealcn in the Ro.se Bowl by California New Year's Day. W. H. Thomas, president of the Tus- i-..loosu Junior Chamber of Commerce, :aid Ihe demonstration would surpass (hose accorded previous Alabama bowl i levens although this is the- first of five lo lose at Pasadena. Wisconsin bus C30-1 miles of railroads within its borders. i All-Star Team Is Picked by Writers World Champion Yankees Place Three Men on the Team ST. LOUlS-(/P)—Somewhere there :ire two members of the Baseball Writers Association who would leave Joe UiMaggio of the New York Yankees off an all-star 1937 baseball team, and there are four writers who would pass up Joe Mtdwick of the St. Louis Cardinals. 'Ihe fact neither of the hard-hitting •ulfielders was u unanimous choice (.rented .some mild surprise about an ll-stur team named by 247 baseball experts and announced Sunday by the Sporting News. UMaggiu got 245 votes and Medwick As could be expected, the cham- -ion Yankees dominated the team, al- hough the two leagues divided even'.v. with five players each. I'layers and Vote* 'Ihe team, with the number of votes •wch player received for his position, (though not necessarily his total vote' vas: ' First base—Lou G eh rig, Yankees 22!) i. .econd base—Charles Gehringer, De- roit (2:18) Shortstop—Dick Bartell, New York 'iants <72J. Third Base—Bob Rolfe. Yankees '8.1 >. luynt field—Paul Waner, Pittsburgh It isn-t quite cloai just who's grow ,ng at who in this p.ctme wpn't ?°9 ks US th ° Ueh Pompo great at 2 uncl a (hieat at 3 holding back on h, s ItW ^ni PrC A pa ? s for :l *°«kout at Santa Anita, where he , s one of tlie favorites in the §100,000 Handicap, March 0. loo D'Maggx,, Yankees Utnler fit-Id i Win. Left field— Joe Medwiek CaHinals < 23:1 1. Ciiti-her— Cluirlc.s Hartnett, Chicago Cubs H353. lilchers— Carl Hubbcll, Giants (203), i nd Charles Ruffing, Yankees (142). Bartell nosed out Joe Cronin of the Boston Red Sox by one vote for shortstop, while Rolfe was chosen for third base over 14 other players, led by Hnrlond Clift of the St. Louis Browns with 45 votes and Art Whitney of the Philadelphia Nationals with 30. Venion Gomez of the- Yankees got 57 voles for a pitcher's berth, and Lou Fette of the Boston Bees received 34. Bill Dickey, the Yanks' catcher. trailed Hnrtnett with 105. Rooney's Luck MIAMI, Fla.-(AV—Art Rooney, the nuw "Pittsburgh Fhil," now minus hit praying partner, is not finding the Tropical park race track as easy as he did Empire City and Saratoga. U l: north, Rooney is reputed to have won §108,000 in one day betting the Siirulcga races when accompanied by a friend who prayed for him to win. He is said to have been that much ahead when his friend advised him to go home. "11 you don't," the friend is quoted a;; saying, "I'll pray against you.' Rooney stayed with the races and hit: friend went home, evidently keeping his word. Anyway, those who claim to know .say Rooney has lost heavily at the Florida track. Bumis Best Temn- NEW YORK-i/l 1 )—While not taking anything away from his great Stanford teams of the last three years, Couch John Bunn rates his University of Kansas freshman five of 15 years ago one of the best outfits he ever handled. Stars of the team, which consistently beat the Kansas varsity, included the famous "Red" Debernardi, "Tus" Ackermun, Gayle Gordon, and Pete RULES REINSMEN JOHN DEERE WALKING PLOWS You take no chances when you make your new walking plow a John Deere. It's the plow that has earned its right to leadership through its longer life and better work. Whatever your particular plowing needs, we have a John Deere that will meet them. Come in and see us. IN 1837 —o nc hundrcti years a H° —John Douru, ii coiiuln Uuckjduilh, KUVO thu workl i liu 1101)1 plow. Anil it Wax u walltci. la It any womlor i h;, t John Dooro WulUiiiK 1'Iowa h;iv« alwuyn beun known an tht; lr;,<l urn for uooil work, liglu .hull oaau ol opuruilou, uud Ions liiu? Our I'lices and Twins Will Interest V<m— DEER^ QUALITY IMPLEMENTS AHUvSpRVICl! ' ., . ,i .e hin;: ihe Sterling f ( ikli.l-.oai.i I'ny. in a Mil- Kans. ,s ( 'us athletic '''" ' H'ole Ihe : illlc color :-n-!l,,n\ ]ila.\i-rs They . -i : . tin \\ in" ihe ball to • • !' ihe Milkmen a. ked ihe i ,•• e hi.-, .dm I. 'I he referee i !a>er -Aiis impudent imil • K C.A.C. eapl.uii. 13uck .,- ll.r,,w. '•• il i w.i." ^rou led Ihe "\ei :;ot another. "Make ..iM-d Slu-lion's boy. Weav- '*'• -I I href. Finally, ihe e. I ..|>.. hni'd ii .seventh free toss. tun. 1 . Ins team was four ! i'il sla.M-cl (here for the : i , i n e . 1 '"' looi-iiest inhabited i.sland in I ho '•'•' rl ''- ' !>l '<' i "i d-i Cuiilui. biid ii popu- 1 -""" "I' "Mly Hi:; in UrjU. All save ll " 1 ' 1 ' "' I'" men of Ihe i.sland were di owned v.hile fi.-.hin,; ni ISSU. BACK. OF A PLOW TtiAT OF A T AMM&, A OUT OF /OLA , ,VK,., IV/AS THE Bl& ONES TOO. H£ ' tiAN&CAP, AMD MU •^ ~JfJ£ FLE&T <;f>MOF WHlCdfW IN Td£ $/oo,000 HAWICAP Peterson. Record Deer Season SACRAMENTO, Calif. - (/P) -Cali- lornia hunlor.s killed ,'i2.«00 deer'this season to eclipse the record season of 1931, says Joe S. Hunter of the division of game conservation. Hunting licenses fnr the fiscal year 1930-7 paid the state S 134.255. Hiiskcthall Minded NEW YORK-i/Pi-l he success of Minnesota's basketball teams the last two years lies in the fact that the stats finally is getting basketball-minded, in the opinion of Coach Dave MacMillan. MacMillan. a member of the original Celtics, experienced many lean years before the Gophers tied Illinois for the Big Ton championship last season. Now, however, he is receiving players coached by men who played for him in l.-is early days at Minnesota. Every member of the squad, with the excep- tion of Gordon Spear, is a native of the stale.T Spaar, a'lanky lad who could not make his high school team, hails from Montana. "I thought the freshman squad of two seasons ago was the best I ever had," said MacMillan.' "Last year's was even better and the one I've got this season tops them both.' This- Pair -Counted TUSCALOOSA H^-Tut Warren Alabama end, caught two very important passes this season. He snared a short heave over' the goal for the only touchdown in the Georgia Tech game and he , took- a 'long throw'for 'Bamn's lone touchdown in the triumph over Vanderbilt. Golden Bear Identified -, B14RKELEY-UP)-Calif4rnia's athletic -name, Golden Bear. is. derived from the State of California, the golden state, and from the fact that the first ttate flag had a bear on it. Through as Coach Leaves Way Open to- Accept Post of Athletic ; Director HOT SPRINGS, Ark.— (#•)— Merving 'erry said Tuesday night he "definitely will not coach football at 'Hot Springs high school next fall, 1 ' hut left he way open for the possibility .'of be- ng offered a position as director of ithletics. Perry announced also that' Ke had aken over the Rix Oil company, ormerly operated by Fred N. Rix, late lot Springs bank executive. He said, however, that his duties, as an oil company operator would riot nterfere with his athletic activities hould school authorities see fit'. to 're-' .ain him as an athletic director. V" In mid-season of 1937 Perry tendered his resignation as coach of trfe Trojans, but the Hot Springs school board declined to accept it. Until low both the board and Perry have seen silent regarding the future of the ob. . -. Ferry said his oil company includes wholesale distribution plant, and*15 retail stations. He also leased a; mod? trailer camp in downtown'-'- H$t Springs, which is being operated by H. G. Elliott. Perry's star triple 'threat halfback in 1936. • ,. "; Regardless of his future in' athletics, Perry said, he will continue tea'ching duties at the high school until 1 the end of this semester. ' ] School authorities Tuesday y nigfit were non-committal concerning •" Perry's statement. ', GENERAL ELECTRIC i Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Ellectricar PHONE 2S9; Beginning Tomorrotu in Hope ^^m^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^^Bl^^ fffjJSfp

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