Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1941 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, December 13, 1941
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All-American Team Wr«omLi*t Two Repeat* irt From 1940 Club t •— Hed to kum — All-Am«r- lf DttJUON GRAHAM Editor, AP Feature Scrvke YORK — Perhaps no footboll caught the imagination of the year as did a broken-jawed star -who play with his chin i behind a special guarding har- University of Georgia half- Frank Sinkwichi who became , Country's leading ground-gainer, i'"named today on the All-America m. along with another Dixie stand- jouV high-scoring Bill Dudley of the pfitrmslty of Virginia. iSirikwkh picked up 1,102 yards 'ashing in 10 games, just 20 short jgjlhe record of Byron (Whizzer) liie four years ago. Dudley's figures _ i almost too amazing to believe. Be- ,s3*tes topping scorers with 134 points, netgaJned 2,467 yards in rushing, pas- and punt and kick-off returns, f Rounding out the backfield of this I'lTOjijannual All-America, chosen by Associated Press after a nation- survey of expert opinion, are - Jde Albert, Stanford's clever quar Iterback, and Bruce Smith, captain and |libe,;,ball-acrrier of Minnesota's mythi- ™e»l?national champions. JPSje Middle West, as last year, gain- pMp'plurality of all-America positions, landing four stars on the first team landmine on the complete squad of 33. __"" , South furnished eight men to the |full squad. Then came the Far West 'ttf six, and the East and South- L with five each. i Far West produced the only re- from the 1940 club—Albert Reinhard, versatile tackle of of California. At the Ker" tackle is Dick Wildung of Min- giving the Gophers two re- p&esentatives on the first team. ' st of the line forms with Mis•y--„.-.-.,- captain, Darold Jenkins, at |taener, Harvard's Endicott Peabody H ^Pittsburgh's Ralph Fife at guards, . . Texas' Malcolm Kutner and Wis- fconsin's Dave Schreiner at ends. iijThree Juniors .JSSinkwimh., Schreiner and Wildung KareVjuniors; the others, seniors. Nine lleniors and two juniors—Albert and I'Heinhard—were named last year. The ^11-America line averages 197 ami |the;backfield 182. Virginia, Wisconsin, |Texas and Missouri are listed for |the* 'first time since the Associated started selecting the AU-Amer- 1925 after the death of Walter and passed for another TOO. Sink- wich, rated as Georgia's best defensive back and a fine blocker, kicked off and handled part of the punting with a 40-yard average. In Georgia's second game, with South Carolina, Frank suffered a fractured jaw and played the later games with a protective head-gear. But for this Injury, Sinkwich's record might be even more Imposing. His rushing and posstng totals might have been higher, too, had he had effective receiwers and more than a mediocre line in frint of him. Smith Key Man Bruce Smith was the chief cog in Minnesota's unbeatable machine, a crack passer, break-away runner, accurate and' long punter and, perhaps most important, the player who sparked the Gophers offense. It was Smith who scored both of the touchdowns In the gruelling opener with Washington; who broke up most of the tight duels, including the tough encounter with Michigan in which he was hurt; wo finished sensationally against Iowa and Wisconsin. defenitofi war trf ln% tt|* --. . . ey*s selection breaks another nt. At 19, he is the youngest ever chosen. Jose Martinez- |Zojraia, 1932 Cornell end, and Gaynell """^-ley, 1935 Louisiana State end were 19 when named. |piidley, who toted and pitched the for gains of nearly a mile and a jf, tallied 18 touchdowns and passed ^dozen more. He also kicked 23 'points and one field goal. ; f He was a standout every Saturday, .goini'-his '4-touchdown splurge in the |operier through his finale against Hqrth Carolina when he score three touchdowns, passed for another and "jacked four extra points. |Bfll was a one-man gang! He cov- -957 yars rushing in 157 tries, npleted 58 of 107 passes for 857 ran more than 500 yards on 'of kicks and did virtually all puling with a 36-yard Although on the small side ftoday's star backs go, Dudley was livable. He played 50 minutes or more >££eyery game. Captain of the Cava- Dudley was a good blocker and ent on the defense. Albert Retains Berth |j£rankie Albert flashed to the front when he led Stanford's miracle through an unbeaten season and Bowl triumph. While the In- ians ''slumped this season, Albert him . (IWK Far West experts rate I'igS 1 improved player. southpaw passer and left-foot- kicker did everything that could ?! asked of a back. He ran, tossed, . :ed, blocked well, booted the ex- i', points, called signals and played lijang-up defensive game. He polled Sre votes than any other player l»tne All-Pacific team, 44 of 46. kwich was a sensation Saturday !£ Saturday. He never had a bad Coaches remembered this when chose him unanimously for the 4'Southestern tea m.In Georgia's |jy defeat, by Alabama, Sinkwich " outgained the entire 'Bama 'rank scored seven touchdowns, for'10 more and kicked a field He gained 1,102 yards rushing®! Smit was the difference in the Michigan game. He punted 70 yards, over Kuzmar's head, to the Wolverines' 12 and, on the return kick, Minnesota barged to victory. After Iowa had taken a touchdown lead. Smith rushed into the fray and in six plays led the Gophers to the tying score. Then he quickly paced two other scoring drives. He shattered a Wisconsin team that had been holding the Goph- to the tying score. Then he quickly paced two other scoring drives. He shattered a Wisconsin team that had been holding the Gophers by engineering four touchdowns in six quick bits of ball-handling. The Minnesota captain was a good defensive player, an excellent tackier and blocker and a sure safety man. This son of Lucius Smith, a Gopher tackle 25 years ago, richly earned All-America rating in spite of a leg injury that hamperecUhim in mid-season. Coach Bernie Bicrman summed up Smith's value after the final game when, he said: "Bruce finished just like he started—by breaking up every game in which he played." Plenty of Competition This top-riding quartet of Dudley, Albert, Sinkwieh and Smith received spirted competition from Jack Grain of Texas, Steve Lach of Duke, Derace Moser of the Texas Aggies and Bob Westfall of Michigan, who comprise the second team backfield, and from Billy Sewell of Washington State, Jack Jenkins of Vanderbilt, Jimmy Nelson of Alabama and Steve Filipowicz of Fordham, the third team choices. 'Westfall was a stellar performer all season. Grain was-off to a great start but the mid-season skids that struck Texas struck Jack, too. Lach, a fine runner, was perhaps an even better defensive player and blocker. Moser was the kingpin of the Southwest champions. It would be impossible to name three backfields and cover all the stars. Every section has clusters of aces. From the Far West there were Bobby Robertson of Southern California, Curt Mecham of Oregon, Eso Naranche of Montana, Pete Casanega of Santa Clara and Don Durdan of Oregon State. The South had Merle Hapes and Junie Hovious of Mississippi, Charles Timmons of Clemson, John Black of Mississippi State, Stan Stasica of -South Carolina, Walter McDonald of Tulane and Harvey Johnson of William and Mary. Preston Johnston of Southern Methodist was one of the best in the Southwest where such performers as Bob Brumley of Rice, Pete Layden of Texas, Jack Wilson of Baylor and Kyle Gillespie of Texas Christian were hampered by injuries. The East had a goodly collection that included Bill Busik of Navy, Paul Governail of Columbia, Gene Davis of Penn, Edgar Jones of Pittsburgh, Andy Tomasic of Temple, Hank Mazur of Army, Bill Smaltz of Penn State and Howie Clark of Navy. Out in the Middle West a handful of sophomore stars came along tc grab the headlines—Bill Hillenbrand of Indiana, Notre Dame's passing sensation, Angelo Bertelli, Pat Harder of Wisconsin, Tom Kuzma of Michigan and Otto Graham of Northwestern That sector, too, had such veteran aces as Bob Steuber of Missouri, Steve Juzwik and Dippy Evans of Washington (St Louis), Dale Bradley of Nebraska, Jack Jacobs of Oklahoma anc Bill Daley of Minnesota. ers who play Fofdharri Irt the Sugar Sow). Tills 190-pounder tatted defensive Signals, was o ball-hawk on pass defense, a sure passer, and a quick diagnostician and hard tackier while backing up the line. Other excellent centers were Quen- tln Greenough of Oregon State, Vincent aBnonis of Detroit, Wally Ziemba of Notre Dame, Bob Barnett of Duke, Walt Harrison of Washington, Ed Koriskey of Villanova, Vic Lindskog of Stanford, Louis Sossamon of South Carolina, Bob Evans, of Army, Bill Dlehl of Iowa, Bob Ingalls of Michigan, Bob Gude of Vanderbilt, Bill Sibley fo Texas A. & M. and Bernie Upkis of Louisiana State. There Was a close battle for end positions with Schrlener, unanimous choice for the All-Western Conference team, nnd Kutner finally chosen. Kutner had no peers in the Southwest as an all-around wingman. He was a sure pass receiver and a good runner after receiving, but his defensive play even outshone his abilities on the attack. Because of his sure-fingered catches, Schreiner was one of the most dangerous ends in the Big 9. Right behind this pair came Holt Rast jr., of Alabama, John Rokisky of unbeaten Duqucsne. Nick Susoeff of Washington State and' Bob Dove of Notre Dame. Almost as good were Bruce Alford of Texas Christ- Ian, Dale Gentry of Washington State, Bill Eubanks of Mississippi, Jim Sterling of Texas A. & M.. Bob Mot! of Northwestern, Loren MacKinney of Harvard, BUI Henderson of Texas A. & M. John Kovateh of Notre Dame, Jim Lansing of Fordham, Joe Blalock of Clemson, Allyn Scale of Santa Clara, Fred Meyer of Stanford. Hubert Ulrich of Kansas, Fred Preston of Nebraska, Bernie Kuc- zynskl of Penn and Bob Ganlt of Duke. East Furnishes Guards The guards, Ralph Fife of Pittsburgh and Endicott (Chub) Peabody, 2nd, of Harvard, were personalty credited with engineering two of the season's biggest surprises. It was Fife who was largely responsible for Pittsburgh's upset of Fordha min the Rams only defeat. "Fife ruined our whole attack," said Fordham's Jim Crowley. "We couldn't fake him out of position." Peabody drew high praise for Harvard's 0-0 tie with favored Navy and its rout of Army. Although playing on a mediocre club, Fife's performances couldn't be overlooked. He played the full 60 minutes against Duke and Ohio State and more than 50 minutes against Minnesota and Fordham. In the Ohio State game Fife caught a pass on a play he mapped out himself on the field. He backed up the line and was Pitt's extra point kicker. Wallace Wade of Duke ranked him as one of the finest. Peabody was recognized as a defensive standout last year and this year he developed the ofefnsive charge that made him a great all-around player. Swede Larson, Navy coach, said Chub stopped the Sailors' attack and Army paid him the compliment of putting three players on him (but this didn't work, either.) The chief other contenders were Ted Ramsey of Southern Methodist, Ray Frankowski of Washington, Chal Daniel of Texas and Tom Melton of Purdue. Other top-flight guards included Bob Jeffries of Missouri, Garrard Ramsey of William & Mary, Bernie Crimmins of Notre Dame, Art Goforth of Rice, John Wyhonic of Alabama, Jack Tittle of Tulane; Carl Givler of Wake Forest, Chuck Taylor of Stanford, Homer Hazel jr. of Mis- sissipupi. Len Levy of Minnesota, Rupert Thornton of Santa Clara, Bill Crawford of Texas Christian and George Abel! of Nebraska. Tackle Competition Fierce Perhaps the closest competition, outside the backfield, came at the tackles where Wildung and Reinhard had a slim edge over such burly boys as Alf Bauman of Northwestern, Ernie Jenkins Great Center Darold Jenkins, Missouri's center and captain, was the key player and through his slot, town, for Instance, didn't run a single play at him. The chances are that the Middle West boasted more good tackles than any other sector with such terrors as Witching nnd Beaumnn. Al Wlstert of Michigan, Urban Odson of Minnesota, Jim Daniel! of Ohio State, Jim Walker of lown, Roger En son of Oklahoma and Norville Wnllach of Missouri. Other ranking tackles were Al Blozls of Georgetown, Floyd Spend love of Utah, Gene Flathmaim of Navy, Bill Arnold of Mississippi State, George Fritts of Clemson, Jeff Coats of Arkansas, Martin Ruby of Texas A. & M., Julian Garret of Texas, Don Edmiston of Tennessee, Hank Zajko- wsk! of Temple, Glen ConU-y of Washington and Verne Miller, Harvard's 300- pounder. Alphabetical! Honorable Mention Ends Alford, Texas Christian: Bartholemy, Yale; Bcals, Santa Clara; Bla^ lock. Clemson; Bolger. Notre Dame; Campbell, Tulsa; Diner, Denver; Eubanks, Mississippi; Ferguson, Florida; Fitch, Minnesota; Gamut, Duke; Gentry, Washington Stale; Haxsc, Northwestern: Henderson, Texas A. & M.; Hendricks, Colorado; I ley wood, Southern Calif; Hofrm, Denver; Hornick, Tulane: Johnson, Cornell; Jones, Southern California; Kellcher, Army; Knox, William & Mary; Kovateh, Norte Dome; Kuczynski, Penn; Lansing, Fordham; MacKinney, Harvard; Meyer, Stanford: Mills, Brigham Young; Moll, Northwestern; Nelson, Penn; Parker, lown; Pavich. Georgetown; Piasecky. Duke; Pitts, Arkansas; Poschner, Georgia; Preston, Nebraska; Preston, Virginia; Roach, Texas Christian; Russell, Baylor; Seip, Army; Shaw, Ohio State; Siegal, Columbia; Simpson, Southern Methodist; pcedie, Utah; tanton, Arizona; Sterling, Texas A. and M.; Stinnett, Colorado State; Tillcry, Texas Tech; Ulrich, Kansas; Van Lenten, Penn State: Waangaard, Navy; Webb, Georgia Tech; Wiener, U. C. L. A.; Woodward, Colorado; Younglove! Washington; Znbilski, Boston College; Zoeller, Navy. Tackles Arnold, Mississippi State; Bass, William & Many; Bird, Brigham Young; Blozis, Georgetown; Booth, Southern Methodist; Douley, Boston College; Brutz, Notre Dame; Carlson, Denver; Chamberlain, Brighnm Young; Coats, Arkansas; Conley, Washington; Daniell, Ohio State; Eason, Oklahoma; Edmiston. Tennessee; Flathmann, Navy, Fritts, lemson; Gardner, Harvard; Garrett, Texas: Greene, Eulsa; Hcrndon, Nebraska; Hudacek, Fordham; Hull, Florida; Johnson. Kentucky; Jones, North Carolina State; Klug, Marquette; Kozel, Mississippi; Lillis, Notre Dame; Maack and Mtikofske, Columbia; McCollum, Tulane; Miller, Colorado State; Miller, Harvard: Moeling, Penn; Odson, Minnesota; Oliver, Colorado; Pasqun, Southern Methodist; Preston, Wake Forest; Ruby Texas A. & H.; 'Sanders, Georgia Tech; Santilli, Fordham; Sieck, North Carolina; Spendlove, Utah; Spicer, Wyoming- Sten, Villanova; Teeter, Oklahoma; Trfimble, Indiana; Walker, Iowa; Wallach, .Missouri; Walton, Vanderbilt- Wistert, Michigan; Wood, Kentucky; Zajkowski, Temple; Zeno, Holy Cross; Zimny, Indiana; Zittell, Colgate. Guards Abel, Nebraska; Adams, Drake; Anderson, Villanova; Atkinson, Vanderbilt; Boyle, Wisconsin; Brecha, Penn; Examination for Postal Job Substitute Clerk- Carrier Position Is Open The United States Civil Service Commission announces nn open competitive examination for filling (he position of substitute clerk-carrier In the Post Office Service, Hope, Arkansas, for which the receipt of applications closes December 19, 1941, and applications must be on flic with the manager. Ninth U. S. Civil Service District, 627 New Federal Building, St. Louis, Mo., on or before thnt date. Applicants must have reached their eighteenth but must not have passed their forty-eighth birthday on the closing date for receipt of applications. All applicants must be at least 5 feet 4 inches in height, without shoes. At the time of appointment male applicants must weight at least 125 pounds In ordinary clothing, without overcoat or hat. Age, height, nnd weight requirements arc waived for persons entitled to preference because of military o rnaval service. Preference in appointment will be given to bona fide patrons of the post office for which the examination Is announced. Full furlhrc information nnd application blnnks may be obtained from the Secretary, Board of U. S. Civil Service Examiners, Post Office, Hope, Arkansas; or from the office of the Manager, Ninth U. S. Civil Service District, 627 New Federal Building, St. Louis, Missouri. Red Cross (Continued From Page One) , Mississippi Chaves, Oregon tate; Cohen, Penn; Crawford, Texas Christian; Crimmins, Notre Dame; De Temple, Denver; Dixon, Brigham Young; Givler, Wake Forest; Goddard, Duke; Goforth, Rice; Halverson, Oregon State; Harris, Oklahoma; Hazel Mississippi; Hecht, Alabama; Houston, Ohio State; Jeffries, Missouri; Knox, Navy; Kolesar, Michigan; La Prade, Stanford; Levy, Minnesota; Lewis, Brigham Young; Liles, Okla, homa A. & M.; Lokanc, Wyoming; Blandin of Tulane, Bill Chewning | Maddock, Notre Dame; McClure, Vir- Pauline Jamison 05 Enrsic Lee White .05 Jewel M. Jamison 05 Daisy Lee Wilson 1.00 Louise J. Yeagcr 1.00 Ollie Johnson 50 Eddie Williams 05 Rosie Henry 05 Jim Burns 05 Leroy Palmore 05 Fred Collins l.oo Walter Frizoll l.oo Ardalecn Chisom 25 Bettie Austin 25 Bulan Johnson 50 Haynes Chapel School 1,00 Yeager School (Grade 7) 3.25 Jodie Duffie 1.00 Evelyn Burton 1.00 A. L. Smith 1.00 L. Bishop l.oo Lige Bishop l.oo Brown 25 Fretldie Morrison 1.00 Joe Henderson 50 Tom Smith 10 Blevins Training School Student body 5.81 Inez Taylor l.oo Jesse i-. Taylor 1.00 E. D. Robinson 1.00 Ardell Clark _ I.QQ Lawrence Borland 1.00 Rosenwald School, Grade 1.... 1.00 Slim Davis l.oo Maude Coleman 25 Henry Palm l.oo of Navy and Mike Karmazin of Duke. Reinhard was more verstile thn Wildung. He had no superior on the coast while performing the regular functions of a tackle. But, in addition, he did California's kicking, served as a passer late in the season and, on occasion, did some ball- carrying as a pass receiver. In the Washington game, after running 30 yards with a lateral, he caught a 35- yard pass and ran for the Bears' only touchdown. Bob played 60 minutes in the last game against Stanford, helped block one kick and recovered another for a score. It was Minnesota's powerful line, plus Smith, that carried the Gophers to a perfect record and the No. 1 man on that forewall was Wilduhg. He was a 60-minutc battler in the tough tussles with Michigan, Washington and Northwestern. Wilding often blocked two rivals on, the same play. He was so tough that some teams finally stopped trying to get yardage The 1941 AP All-America Position Player and College Age Height Weight |nd David Nathqn Schreiner, Wisconsin 20 6:01 190 Richard Kay Wildung, Minnesota 20 6:00 210 .Endicott Peabody, 2nd, Harvard 21 6:00 185 .Darold Ward Jenkins, Missouri 22 6:00 190 .Ralph Fife, Pittsburgh 21 6:00 194 .Robert Richard Reinhard, California* 21 6:03 220 Malcolm James Kutner, Texas 20 6:02 190 Frank Culling Albert, Stanford* 21 5:09 173 WiMiamMcGarvey Dudley, Virginia 19 5:10 175 fock Frank Sinkwich, Georgia 21 5:10 180 3ck .... Bruce Philip Smith, Minnesota 21 6:00 200 •Chosen for second successive year £6uord . If Center CTackle Home Town Lancaster, Wis. Luverne, Minn. Syracuse, N. Y. Higginsville, Mo. Canton, O. Montrose, 'Calif. Dallas, Texas Glendale, Calif. Bluef ield, Va. Youngstown, O. Faribqult, Minn. Second Team Position Third Team Rokisky, Duquesne End Bob Dove, Notre Dome ^Ernest Blandin, Tulane Tackle Bill Chewning, Navy :$ t $Qy Frankowski, Oregon State Guard Tom Melton, Purdue •fQginton Greenough, Oregon State Center Vincent Banonis, Detroit ,?Ted Ramsey, Southern Methodist Guard Chal Daniel, Texas •?AJf Bguman, Northwestern Tackle Mike Karmazin, Duke ," ; HoJt Rast Jr., Alabama End Nick Susoeff,Washington State Moser, Texas A. & M Back Bill Newell, Washington State Lach, Duke Back Jimmy Nelson, Alabama Grain, Texas , Back Jack Jenkins, Vanderbilt -Iffeb Westfall, Michigan Back Steve Filipowicz, Fordham ginia Tech; Merrill, Utah State; Michel and Murphy, Army; Padgett, Clemson; Palmer, Texas Christian; Pregulman, Michigan; Pukema, Minnesota; Ramsey, William & Mary; Ruark, Qeorgia; Sartqri, Fordham; Sauerbeck, Virginia; Shannon, Colorado; Steele, Indiana; Taylor, Stanford; Thornton, Santa Clara; Tittle, Tulane; Vitucci, Navy; Weber, Syracuse; White, Indiana; Wyhonic, Alabama, Zorich, Northwestern. Centers Arena, Michigan State; Barnett, Duke; Boohner, Syracuse; Benjamin, West Virginia; Cato, Arkansas; Gushing, Cornell; David, Utah; Demao, Duquesne; Diehl, Iowa; Evans, Army; Fedon, Navy; Graves, Tennessee; Gude, Vanderbilt; Harrison, Washington; Ingalls, Michigan; Johnson, Purdue; Koriskey, Villanova; Lindskog, Stanford; Lipkis, Louisiana Slate; Maceau, Marquette; Morgan, Tulsa; Moseley; Yale; Naumets, Boston College; Nilsen, Brigham Young; Page, Harvard; Sibley, Texas A. & M.; Sossamon, South Carolina; Suhling, Virginia; Sunthci- mer, North Carolina; Thornally, Wisconsin; Zicmba, Notre Dame. BACKS Gay Adelt, Utah; Huck Adelt, Utah; Allen, Kentucky; Allen, Utah Slate; Barrett, Washington; Bates, New York University; Baugher, Washington & Lee; Bell, Utah State; Benson, Northwestern; Bertelli, Notre Dame; Black, Mississippi State; Blue, Nebraska; Blumenstock, Fordham; Bradley, Nebraska; Brooks, Washington; Brumley, Rice; Bufalino, Cornell; Buffmire, Northwestern; Bulvin, Georgetown; Burns, Vanderbilt; Busik, Navy; Capestro, Rutgers; Casanega, Santa Clara; astiglione, Manhattan; Cathey, North- arolina State, atlett, Virginia Military; CeithamI, Michigan; Cheatham, Auburn; Chipman, Brigham Young; Clark, Navy; Clawson, Northwestern; Cochran, Wake Forest; onnolly, Boston College; Couppee, Iowa; Cox, North Carolina; Crain, Baylor; Daley, Minnesota; Daniels, Texas A. & M.; Davis, Duke; Davis, Georgia; Davis, Penn; De Correvent, Northwestern; Delmonego, Arkansas; Dent, Colorado State; Dethman, Oregon State; Dickson, Rice; Dobbs, Tulsa; Dornfeld, Georgetown; Dunkle, North Carolina; Durdan, Oregon S^ate; Dvoracek, Texas Tech; Dwelle, Rice; Ellu, Rice; Erickson, Washington; Estlow, Denver; Evans, Notre Dame; Faircloth, North Carolina State; Farmer, Iowa; Fan-is, Wisconsin; Fergu- son, Yale; Fisher, Ohio State; Gardner, Brigham Young; Garnaas, Minnesota; Geyer, Colgate; Gillespie, Texas Christian; Glass, Tulane; Gonda, Duquesne; Govcrnali, Columbia; Graf, Ohio State; Graham, Northwestern; Green, Iowa; Griffin, Illinois; Grigas, Holy Cross; Grygo, South Carolina; Hall, Texas Christian; Hapcs, Mississippi; Hardner, Wisconsin; Harkins, Texas; Harris, Louisiana State; Harrison, Florida; Harrison, Yaye; Hatch, Army; Heald, Syracuse; Higgins, Minnesota; High, Brown; Hiill, Army; Hillenbrand, Indiana; Hirsch, Northwestern; Hovious, Mississippi; Ice, Missouri; Jacobs, Oklahoma; Johnson, William & Mary; Johnston, Southern Methodist; Jones, Arkansas; Jones, Oklahoma A. & M.; Jones, Pittsburgh; Jones, Rutgers; Juzwik, Notrcdame; Kennedy, Washington State; Kimzey, oorgia; Kmetovic, Stanford; Krouse, Ponn State; Kuzma, Michigan; Layden, Texas; Lee, Harvard; Link, Detroit; Lively, Virginia Tc»h; Lombard, Colorado; Lohj-y, Iowa State; Londos, Washington State; Longhurst, Brigham Young; Maines, Syracuse; Maley, Southern Methodist; Manson, Idaho; Margarita, Brown; Martin, Cornell; Bathcws, Missouri; Maznicki, Boston College; Mazur, Army; McClung, Colorado; McCourt, Colgate; McDonald, Tulane; McElwee, West Virginia.... Mcllvennan, Columbia; McKinney, Louisiana State; McNicol, Harvard; McUulty, Manhattan; Mecham, Oregon; Micklich, Idaho Moore, Vanderbilt; Morris, Syracuse, Muha, Virginia Military; Mullins, Kentucky; Naranche, Montana; Nelson, Michigan; Nix, Texas Christian; Orr, Brigham Young; Payne, Clemson; Pecora, North Carolina; Pcrina Princeton; Perry, Wake Forest; Peters, Princeton; Peterson, Utah Petrella, enn State; Petty, Purdue Plasman, Miami (Fla.); Podesto, St. Mary's (Calif.); Podmajersky, Wlom- ing; orto, Creighton; Postus, Villanova; Pritchard, Virginia Military; Prostor, Furman; Ray, Wyoming; Rebrovich. Vandei'bilt; Reilly, Colorado: Renzel and Richardson, Marquette Riddell, Denver; Robertson, Southern California; Roblin, Oregon; Roskie, South Carolina; Ross, Arkansas; Salvato, Citadel; Sanders, Texas; Scarbrough, Arkansas; Schrader, West Virginia; Schwenk Washington Univ. (St. Louis); Semes Smaltz, Penn State; Spector, Utah Stackpool, Washington; tasica, South arolina; Steele, Washington; teuber Missouri; Stiff, Penn; Stofer, Cornell Sutch, Temple; Sweiger, Minnesota Szymakowski, Lehigh; Taylor, Southern California; Taylor, Yaye; Terrell Mississippi; Thibuult and Thomas Tulane; Timmons, Clemson; Tomasic Temple; Utz, Rutgers; Wade, Missouri Watcrficld, U. C. L. A.; Watts, North Carolina Style; Weber, St. Louis; Webster, Texas A. & M.; Werner, Navy Whited, Oklahoma; Whitesell, Syra cuse; W.Uiams, Texas A. & M.; Wil son, Baylor; Wolfe, Dartmouth; Wooc Columbia; Victor, Citadel; Zikmunc Nebraska; Zirinsky, Lafayette. Jjnt .fonW .,....^.,...,.—,.—„, ji.w, Columbus Colored School Grade 1, 1 i.Ofj CenlervMle School 1,00 Negro Chamber of Commerce 2.00 Moses Gauf l.oo Rufe ifopson 25 Neelle Colcmnn ,25 R. B. Wllbum 50 Emmn Williams l 00 Doolcy Hill School "".!! 1.27 Frank Flenory and wife 1.00 3. D. Glen nntl wife ... 1.00 Mattio Clark "™ l.oo Jesse Webb and wife 1.00 C. L. Flenory nnd wife 1.00 William Jackson and wife .... 1.00 Murnie Jett 50 T. J. Lowe l.oo Parthcnla Bowles !!..!.!!!'!!' LOO Vera J. Hamilton '.... .25 Nazarone School 55 Yerscr Elementary School First Gnulc 29 Second Grade 50 Third Grade _ 50 Fourth Gr«do 61 Fifth Grade '...'. 1,06 Clarence Miller „ 1.00 Carlccn Moss l.oo Ellen Conway l.oo George Taylor !!!"!! 1 00 cieo wciis ;..;; .50 Roxie Hatloy 50 Hope Brick Works Merlin Lcgctt 25 A. C. Keith ZZZZ!!!!! l.'oo Miller Stone 25 Tom Williams '.lo Alvln Douglas ,'Z.ZZZZ 1.00 Henry Sutlon in W. Walbcy !!!!.!!!!!!!!!! '.10 Julius Stuart '... i'oo Curtis Simpson l.oo Glen Huckabcc [25 Tom Huckabcc '..131 T 25 Lewis Moss _ ZZZZZ!! !25 Joe Maxwell 10 Actolph Warren .'..." ,'lo Lonnic Jackson 10 Sidney Bishop _.._!...." .10 James Green _ 10 Sam Yale " '2$ Leomcn Brantley 10 Luther Deloncy 10 Warner B. Stilt ZZZZZZ !lO John Moss Z. !25 John Williams ZZ .10 William Ferguson '. 25 Rufin Holstin _ _ ]io Elmo Shaw " ]lO Robert Austin .... in Phil Shaw ZZZZZ" ^25 George Taylor ZZ ]io Jeny Maxwell '" .10 Clem Phillips „ ZZ. !l5 Tim Sampson 25 Fred Sykes Z.Z .25 William Green .......ZZ .25 James Linsley ' 10 Leon Morehead 10 John Perkins .'.... 25 Tyree Tollincr ZZZ1 !lO Harrison Roberson . 10 N. William ZZZ '25 A. Collins ZZ .25 Archio Longston 10 Dorscy Phillips • .ZZ Joseph Martin ZZ .10 Gus Martin _ 10 L. Rowe i'og Enrl Poindexter 25 Lee Knox 25 Chester Morris 10 Frank Roger ZZZZ 50 Willie Booze 15 S. W. Williams "ZZ !lO W. Norwood 10 Ford Pington m Ed Williams IQ Ed Collier \ '50 Lloyd Collier ' 50 R. McFaddcn ZZ!" !25 Norman Smith !'"! 10 Aurthor Smith 10 Troy Seals 15 Percy McFadden ZZZZ !lfl Atha Brantley ". '25 AZU Jones !..!!.!!!!!!!!!!!!!! !is Author Garland Z!!!! !l5 H. Stewart 25 M. Phillip 25 W. I. Moxley ZZZ!!."! i'oo Carl Fuller ZZ!!.! 1.00 Mosc Yeagor 50 c. R. Betts ZZZZ!!!!!!!!!! i!oo Harold Green .Z.Z! !25 Jesse Brooks i no W. H. Newman ZZ.' i'oo Agee Phillip ' -15 Thelma Moore l.oo Hope Brick Works 500 A. T. Taylor i!flo Etyrl, O'Npal 3.00 Richard Fenwich i 00 F. Rcdens i i00 Florence Zimmerly !SQ C. Hcrrich J 00 Virgil Huckabee !.!!!!!!!! i'oo Blevins School Social Calender Many Activities Planned for Second Semester Beginning January 2 nnd continuing through February 20 Tuesday anil Friday nights of each week have been given to basketball games. Scheduled games arc: January 13, Murfrecsboro —there; January 1C, Patmos—here; January 20, Spring Hill—here; January 27, Render—there; February 3, Palmos—there; February 6, Render- here; February 10, Spring Hill—there; February 13, Murfrecsboro — here; February 17, Washington—there. February 27 has been set aside for one of the several big annual events, the Junior play. The following day, Saturday, February 28, Is the date for the Boys' County Tournament. The month of March promises to be a busy ono also. According to the schedule the following events will take place: Tuesday, March 17—Junior party. Wednesday, party. March 4—Sophomore Friday, March G—District Tournament: Friday, March 27—Hempslcad County Literary and Track meet. Saturday, March 7—Girls' and Boys' County Tournament. Saturday, March 21—Annual Fiddlers' Contest. Bit; events have been planned for April. The Father ami Son Banquet will be April 3, Annual Senior piny has been scheduled for April 10, nnd the Junior-Senior banquet is one week later—April 17. Then April 24 has been chosen for Senior Day. The Freshman party has been planned for the night of April 24. The only event planned ns yet for May is Commencement, May 8. Also the P. T. A. will meet the second Thursday night of each month. Our DailyBreod (Continued From Page One) one with every country defending its freedom against aggression. Perhaps we always were. Now at last it is clear. Bo sure we are invaded. The mere fact that tho initial steps hnd to be taken by Japan far out in the Pacific is mere coincidence. Thus far geography protected us. But geography is no longer to be relied upon. Longer range bombers, new and dcadlici devices at sea, the fall of bases which bring Japanese airfields nearer and nearer, these factors are stripping nwny the last shreds of our reliance on mere geography. We sec now, written in the blooc of our own murdered countrymen the lesson we were so reluctant to learn. Security lies not in remoteness, but in the destruction of the very airfields, fleet bases, arms fac lories and governments from whicl the menace comes. The oceans are no safety any more, though they shiclt us temporarily from the direct at tack that would certainly have come had it been possible. They arc a temporary shield only. They cannot protect us permanently or with tho slightest assurance for the future. Only the elimination from the world picture of those forces which have so callously mocked the world's hope of a peaceable order offers the slight- test hope of future peace. Wo have before us a period of trial. There will be hardships, not the tiny inconveniences we have thus far but sufering and death. We face them unflinchingly, for the sake of the future. On this road there is no turning back. • i • Defense Office (Continued From' Pago One) o o Defense Bonds Need Speakers Those Available Should Report to Weisenberger Volunteer speakers arc needed for community rallies and other events to press the snles campaign for Defense Bonds nnd Stnmps, Royce Weisenberger pointed out SalurdayQ Those wishing to offer their services (ire asked to get in touch with Mr. Weisenbcrgcr, Hope; and anyone making nn address on this subject is asked to report same to him. Mr. Weisenberger, co-operative director of the Ilempslcad County De- ( fense Savings Staff, is in charge of all speaking arrangements. He spoke before tho Patmos PTA on Thursday night. Office of Civilinn Defense, office workers arc to bo provided by tho W. P. A. A call will bo issued for volunteer Civilian Defense workers. As those services are offered n card is to be filled out and tiled in the,, office. Then, the volunteer workers' nrc to be assigned lo Civilian Defense duties for which they are the best qualified. For example, Chairman Feild, pointed out, "There arc to be auxiliary fireman and police, nurse's aid service, sowing service,. Red Cross service, etc." City to (Continued From Pago One) effort. The Government 'has nskcd the American public to ignore "Don't open till Christmas" admonitions on Christ- . mas packages this year and immcd- iutcly turn over the gift boxes nnd wrappings to the National waste paper campaign. Millions of boxes will be re-processed and made available for further use. Merchants nrc a.skcd to cooperate, », for much packaging now is in the form of corrugated paper boxes nnd cartons. Further information will be disseminated from time to time by the locnl chairman and her assistants. Japan is said to be the most fru- t ' gal nation; America the most wasteful. The contrast is not desirable. It may seem unimportant t osave waste paper, but our government thinks otherwise. Please do your part and save to serve. C Well Mapped There are more linn 200,000 maps, ono of the most valuable collections of maps in the world, in the possession of the British war office. Sheep breeding on a grand scale is to bo carried out in tho Chinese northwestern provinces. Imported sheep will bo crossed with local stock. Final Total ........................ ?4,035.86 Church News FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thus. Brewstcr, Minister Tomorrow will bo observed especially at tho morning hour, as Church Loyalty Day and it is to be devoutly hoped that the entire Presbyterian constituency in Hope, whether members of the local congregation or not will make a real effort to attend ono or both of the preaching worship services on that day, this is not only your solemn duty, but also your Christian American privilege, make it a point to attend our church school at 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship at 10:55 o'clock. Vesper Preaching Service at 5 p. n. Young Peoples Meeting at 6:15 p. n. Monthly Auxiliary Mooting, Monday, 3 p. m; Do you recall the vows you assumed when you united with the church? Do you parents in our church recall the pledges you made when you presented your children in Holy Baptism. Make this Lord's Day a season of services reflection and earnest re- consecration. If you have been neg- lectin your church in attendance lately, return to active fellowship this Lord's Day. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE (Assembly of God) N. Main and Avenue D J. E. Ilaniill, Pastor "The Present Wai- in the Light of Bible Prophecy, and Japan's Place in the Battle of Armageddon," will be the subject discussed by the pastor in the Sunday night service, which begins at 7:30 o'clock. The Rev. Carl Gammel of Monticello will speak in the morning service beginning at }1:OQ o'clock. Sunday School starts ut 9:45 office that an appeal will bo mndo to the public for donations of office equipment, such as tables, chairs, etc., and that in order to secure funds for tho current bills to bo incurred through tho purchase of stationary, office supplies, typewriters and the installation nnd maintenanc- es of a telephone, that a public subscription of funds will be made through the sale of Civilian Defense emblems in tho form of a windshilcd slicker for automobiles. The chairman named James William Cantloy, chairman and Dr. Jim Mnrlindalc and B. W. Edwards, members of a committee to supervise tho sale of those Civilinn Defense automobile windshield slickers. James William Can- tlcy was also elected by tho board to servo as treasurer of the County Defense Council. Upon tho opening of the County Christ's Ambassadors Union 6:30 p. m. Attend church service someplace on tho Lord's Day. America's first lino of defense is faith in God. Bo fnitli- ful to God and His church in those days when we need Him so much. If you are not a regular attendant elsewhere we urge you to worship with the Tabernacle congregation Sunday. At the Tabernacle you are a stranger, only once! IRON WORKERS LOCAL UNION 591 of Shrcvcport, Ln., holds its official meeting at 7:30 o'clock every Thursday night in banquet room of Hotel Barlow, Hope, Ark. H. H. PHILLIPS, B.A. & F.S.T. Legal Notice WARNING ORDER IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT CARL JACKSON Plaintiff v. EMMA JACKSON Defendant The defendant, Ernma Jackson is hereby warned to ap[x;ar in the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, within Thirty (30) days hereafter and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Carl Jackson. Witness my hand of said Court and the seal thereof on this 6th day of December, 1341. O O (SEAL) J. P. DYERS Clork, December G, 13, 20, 27 COMMISSIONER'S SALE \\ CHURCH OF CHRIST J. A. Copelund, Minister C. L. Embrey, minister of the Dudley Avenue Church of Christ in Tcx- urkana, will preach hero Sunday at the 11 o'clock service, and brother Copeland will preach at the Rose Hill Church of Christ in Texarkana, Brother Copelund will also preach ovi-r the radio Sunday morning from 7:30 to 8 o'clock fro mstation K, C. M. C. Texarkana. The people of Hope have a special invitation to turn out and hear Evangelist Embrey from Texarkana. 10 a. m., Bible Classes. 11:00 a. m. Preaching and Communion. 6 p. m. Young People's Bible Class. 7:00 p. m. Preaching. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the decretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, mado and entered on the 2nd clay of December, A. D. 1941 ^ in a certain cause (No. 55U5) then * pending (heroin between Loyce Burns, ct al. complainants, and Bennie Jean Burns, ct al. defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court, will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the front'4 door or entrance of the County Courthouse, in which said Court is held, in the County of Hempstead, in the City of Hope, Arkansas, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Saturday the 3rd day of January A. D. 1942, tho following described. * real estate, to-wit: The South Half of the Northeast Quarter (Ste NE'/i) of Section Seventeen (17), Township Fourteen (14) South, Range Twenty-four (24) Wesl, containing 80 acres, more or less, in' *a Hempstead County, Arkansas. The properly will first be offered for sale offering only the surface rights and timber. Then the property will be offered for sale selling the surface rights, timber, and one-half of the mineral rights, and both sales will be reported to the Court for decision and approval. At all events one-half of the mineral rights will be reserved. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being re- ' quired to execute a bond as required by law and the order and decree of said Court in said cause, with approved security, bearing interest at the rate of six per tent per annum from date of sale until paid W A . lien being retained on the premises '< sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand Ms jtf, d of December, A. D. 1941. J- H. BYERS Commissioner in Chance™ „ Dec. 6, 13, 20. wancery. ^

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