Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 14, 1939
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUK HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Coach Bible Sees ! i Texas U. Stronger , _i - i More Reserve Strength, Greater Speed In Line This Year By KEUX U. McKNIGHT AUSTIN —<.•*'•'-- Sophomore football players and Texas weather stand on common ground. It' von can call your shots on the, weather, yen can speak authoritatively about the 1939 University of' Texas football team — a strung?) group sort of grimly determined to: make aood against sundry handicaps.; Dana X Bible, shy on winners the! past couple of reasons but con- vincevi now he has finally cleaned house and fathers a hustling band.! pencilled down his squa<l list, looked up and commented: | "I can't see any boy on the roster } who is going to put ease above achieve- j inent. Inexperienced? Yes—but I'm! not worrying too much about that., We have picked up an excellent frame of mind. The buys are in step with I us." " I Texas, winner of one game last year, undoubtedly has picked up reserve >trei'i:th and has more speed in the line. The majority o£ the squad; has never played under any other ' "s.M-tem" and the Bibe way of doing things with a foot bill has taken root after three years of rehabilitation. ' Sophmores. however, must be depended upon to ignite a team long in ' the doldrums. There- are three or four : boys who may have the spark. Tail- ! backs' Jack Crain and Pete Layden -and Fullbacks B. B. Patrick and R. ', L. Harkin- euhl do it. I "Crain is a boy I am convinced can ; So all'the way." said Bible. "Layden is | fast, a goud kickev and passer. Patrick is a polished ball handler—probably our bc-.st a-arotmd runner. Har- I kins has power—and can gick. Of; course, we have two veterans, little, Giiiy Davis and Beefus Bryan to add i 'to our taiback strength.' i Bryan has injures that may not per- j mil top work. j Bullet Gray, a veteran, and Letter- ' man John Gill are good enough at the ! frontback. or blocking, position, but i Bible took a terrific b!vv when Vernonr ( Martin^ Amarillo .sophmore decided to abondon football and return hme to : his bride. He was a bright prspect. a fine kicker and rugged blocker. Experienced Nelson Puett. a scrapper I who owns, a great foitbal tempeva- | ment heads up the right halfback bunch, just ahead of Raymond (Wild Horse) Mayes. the Amerillo schoolboy sensation; Charlie Parrett and Noble Doss, three sophmores! Four sophmores are the only available centers. Of the group, Bible says Red Goodwin and Dave Thayer have "sound quaifications and are dependable." Despite Jack Rhodes' absence, guard play should be improved. Sophmore Chal Daniel of Longview was destructive in the first intrasquad game, while Letterman Ted Dadson was reliable. Sophmores are swarming all over them for starting positions. Don Weedon, V. D. Basey. Paul Colleti and Jack Freeman are pushing hard. "Those boys are scrappers. Down in the middle of the line, where they j mix it, we've got some boys who ike / it,"' quoth Bible. ! Reserve strength has been added to! the tackles. Veterans Park Myers and Dun Williams should start, with Le-tterman Bill Kilman and Sophs' Dili-wood Feveto, Bo Cohenour. Law-, rence Ricks and Julia Garret, be- • hind. One sophomore counted on to do heavy end duty, Joe Schwarting, is £ Dr. J. D. Johnson I'j "•Announces the opening of offices^. I •I r'irst National Bank Building J I I* Practice Limited to "1 ' J; Eye, Ear Nose and ^ »: Throat. £ '• II' you should die tonight will you) j family lie adequately protected. TALBOT FE1LD, Sr. District .Manager Reliance Life Insurance Co. Life, Health and Accident Box 44, Hope, Arkansas. 1939 Bobcats to Open Football Season Friday BACK Row, left to right—Couch Foy Hammons, Assistant Coach Bill Brasher, Foy Hammons, Jr., end: Carl Steffy, back; Lile Jones, guard; Major Simpson, tackle; James Comvay, Jr., tackle; Loy Ward, end ; J. D. Jones, end. THIRD Row, left to right—Jack Hcmeyeutt, student manager; Charles Bundy, center; Welton Jewell, guard; Jimmy Simms. back; Coster Carlson, tackle; Norman'Green, end; Charles Ray Baker, back: Weslev Calhoun, tackle. •--Photo by Hope Star Sicc'ONU Row, left lo riffht.—lames Daniels, kick; Hoy Taylor, hack; Phi! Keith, g'tuird; Bill Tom Bundy, center; Thomas Quimby. jruarcl; Mike Snyker, tackle; Mack May. yuard. Fl'.ONT Row, left U> right—Gerald Bale, student manage)", C'rit Stuart, g'tiai'd: William Taylor, center; Bobby Elien. sub-captain, back: Joe Kason. captain, end; Sonny C'oleman, back; Sonny Murphy, back; Henrv Bearden, wuterbov. tin the sidelines for n fortnight, Hucky Walters Ukf HIP Pitchers Iflinc Returning to the lineup. Wnllrrs couldn't hit Ihe bruncl side of n bnrn. and being practically without anyone who could got itnybody out, it wa.s not diticult tor Jimmy Wilson, Ihe grund old catcher then manaxring the Phillies, to hit upon an idea. Walters nt least hud an arm. Maybe be could treat batters like the pitchers 1 handled him. I Wilson set Walters to pitching dnr- ! HIM practice and pretending there i weit> men on buses. A Philadelphia pitcher in either len^'"' cannot go wrong practicing the motion that goes with having men on bases. Toi ward tha end uf the season Walters finished a yinnc and started one aguinst the then Boston Braves. In the spring of 19H5, when it wat- apparent that Vergoz wuilld play third regularly. Wilson told Walters to forget about infiulding and devote all iii.s attention | 0 pitching. So Bucky. a third buseman who, in his first year in organized, baseball did everything but catch, settled down to pitching. Hells' Stilt- Disliked (o He 'I'ukcn Out Kvvii Willie With the Phillies It was no time before it appeared as though he had spent his entire career on the mound. He had asurance. u fast ball, a curve that was not fast anil control. His curve is now rapid, too. In July. 1935. Wilson was matching Walters with the stars of the other clubs . . . branded him as 'good us Di//y Dean/' then at his peak. Not the le;ist of Walters' qualities is his desire lo win. He. will fight to stay in the box even when he hasn't his visual stuff, which is seldom these days. "When it wus lime lo take him out while we were with Ihe Phillies.' says Wilson, now a Cincinnati coach, "he'd stomp his foot and threaten never to pilch another ball for me. "Any pitcher who wanted to stick in there with the Phillies behind him had to have something besides natural ability." Kvfornieil Third Uasemaa Kasily i\|if(lit Have Been llU-Game Winner With a little more good fortune this What It Rests On, You Might Say HAGERSTOWN, Md.-(/!')—Tip 1<» the- Dies commiUw: tht 1 very foundations of representative [{ovprnmriil ,-irfl threatened here. '^ Buvglars broke into the eity council hainber uiul stole the fancy sent cushion hvkmgiiiK lo Coune.ilman Harry T. Fridinyer. Shooting for atlfllllt Mark BOSTON - Hubert Holf is leading the American Leauue in the happy business of collecting base hits. lied Rolfe's ambition is to miihc at tewi-.sl 200 before jjoiny into the wor\',t teries. Imlicalions are that the Yankees third baseman will reach the fiol with something to span-. " shot at Ihe 2011-bit mark last, year, but linked by four," says thi' Dartmouth Collet'.e product. "1 don't, third baseman will reach the goal with fiolft- is one of two members of the New York club who have participated in all games played by the world champions thus far this season. Frank Croselti is OK.' other. When Joe McCarthy out (it has a. J plied the mathematical clincher to their fourth consecutive pennant some of the reijular.s will hi' pel-milled to rest. holle. however, doesn't want to In. 1 lilted from action. "This is Ihe peak year "f my career and 1 don't want to miss a ti'nnr,' he asserts. "1 want to collect at least 200 hits and finish with it ballini; (ivci age around .H20. Currently, Holfe's percentaMe is .'.i'JI and he shows no signs of hiiliiu; a slum), that would knock il down *) a noticeable decree. U. of Arkansas Coaching Staff Modernize Your Home With A NEW BATHROOM! EASY FHA TERMS HARRY W. SHIVER iFLUMBrNC PHONE Z5S belt. Polli and McAdarns. Camelli. Vuls I'rcss Chicks NASHVILLE, Tenn. —t.-Vi— The Nashville Vols aplied the pressure to Herman Besso, Memphis mound ace. Wednesday night and slammed out a 1U-4 victory to take the second straight from the Chicks in the post-season playoff. Nashville "... 213 300 Olx—10 14 C Memphis .. . 213 3000 Olx—100 14 I) Bes.se, Henry, Golddy and Epps; Collier and George. •THE PAYOFF U.v IIAKHV GRAYSON NKA Service Spurts Editor CHICAGO — It now seems probable that the Cincinnati Reds will back into first National League pennant in 20 years, but the Rhinelanders would not be headed for the dubious honor of tackling the New York Yan- Flies cannot live on sweets i Without meat, or animal food, will not lay eggs. I ke.e.s in the world series were it not iliMie. i for William Henry Walters, they j It is not true that Buck Walters ! turned to pitching for the Phillies be- been eiiu.se it was safer lo pitch himself than to play third bast- behind thp.se; attempting to. i Three things played a part in putting, j Walters on the road to stardom. They'' were a bug's bile the acquisition of Johnny Verge/, by the Philadelphia ciub in the Dick Bartell deal in the winter of 1934, and the fact lhat Bucky i threw "strikes' 'at to retire runners. the first baseman Walters might ;)D-gaine winner. His hatting eye has returned, too. He leads the Reds in hitting and helped win his own game against the Cardinal in the 10th inning the other afternoon. . . with a run-scoring single with two on. That game easily may have settled the flag. t> third basing and pitching, Bucky Walters says he likes the job which he does best. That job plainly is pitching. Indeed, not a few competent observers consider him the finest pitcher in baseball today. Just Slight Shock to George Wilson WORKING WIVES Walters was not bitten by a pitch- in!' hug ... a longing to baffle bats-) men. It was a real live insect which! dug into his left ankle on a July! T VYiMfTriM^/r, r- day in 1934. The third sacker scratch-U. r ,' NGT ° N ' K ^ ~ (A > ~ George erl the wound, got dirt in it and wa.il " ll!ion - ^-y-''"'-"!" tinner, hardly let J.JOO volts of electricity throw him off his stride. While working on a roof he touched a high tension wire with his head and wa.s shocked unconscious. Taken to a hospital Wilson was released the next day and said he felt no serious effects. WWXNU 4IMV1CC. Outstanding Values in Breakfast Suites and Suites for the Small Dinning Room FAYETTEVILLE — A veteran coaching staff will handle a veteran football team at the University uf Arkansas this jeason. Fred C. Thomson is serving his eleventh year as head coach of the Raxorbacks. being the second oldest Southwest Conference coach in length of service. Only Morley Jennings of Baylor, who is starting his fourteenth season, has been in the conference longer than Thomsen. The Arkansas coach, also known as "The Durable Dane." played halfback and end on the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers in his undergraduate days. His assistants here are three of Arkansas' all-lime football greats. Line coach is "Big Glen" Rose, starting his lonth season as a Razorback coach Rose wa.s an all-Southwest end in 1927. Backfield coach i.s George Cole, who joined the Arkansas coaching staff six years ago. Cole wa.s an all-conference halfback in 1927. in which year he led the nation in kicking field goalds. Third of the Arkansas alumni on the local .staff is Gene Lambert freshman coach, who was :; four-sports Ittter man here from 1926 to 1929.' Hope Hardware Company still bothered by a game knee but Vterans Stan Neelc-y, Ned McDonald and Shelby Buck have been surprising in practice—especialy Buck on defen.se. Neeley. Bibje comments. i.s iiis best iilliirourid wingman. Speedy MJph.i who .showed well in the squad game were Joss Hawthorne. Pvi»- ton Flangan and Malcolm Kutner. But it yll goes back to the weather and .Sophomore Angle. Both are too unpredictable. Finiil Texas tip: ambling fellow who not the be.-t [Xjss on the squad GiA - i.s J'ut «.-, likely to be a running tenoi before it.s all over. Honor First Champion Looks Again Bow to Atlanta Vol.s Take Second Straight Victory From Memphis Chicks CHATTANOOGA -i/P>— The At- NKW YORK Lido Country Club '.'-•ill hold it iijuinumem^ Sept. S-l$. in honor of Charles Blair Mucdonald, winner of the first U. S. Amateur title (' Crackers made it two straight over ihe ch;j;npiun Chananoo/*^ Lookouts in the Southern A.s.soci.'jtioj)'.'; Shaughut^y playoff, taking Wed- i m-:Hay night's. g:(me 12 to 4. before 17H.") spectators. I Atlanta 200 240 203—12 14 III Chattanooga . 002000101—4 92 Harris and Kidiards; Bolen, Pritc- YeNterday: £11)17- Ulukc, «ui- freiiueiit elastic* tvith Dan k?c|> Muriaii'H temper on edKc. Tlurrt^ ix no reconciliation lifter Sier l:iHt vlaxlt with OHU. llvt wliolc life l« in turmoil, CHAPTER IX '/TVHE Harkness 12th wedding an•*• niversary fell on a Saturday. Harassed by unwelcome thoughts, Wishing to fill every hour, Marian decided on a celebration. Perhaps a wistful longing to taring Dan back to her side had something to do with the decision. "Let's have someone in Saturday night," she suggested at breakfast on Thursday. "Why Saturday night?" "It's our wedding anniversary, Dan." He raised his eyebrows. "Why celebrate the 12th? We haven't celebrated for years." "I'm surprised that you know it is the 12th." "I should." They were off again. Marian bit her lip. Quarrels were too devastating. She tried ,-igain. "We never see anyone. Wouldn't you like it, Dan?" He nodded soberly. "Who could we ask?" "Well—we haven't seen Bill and Amy Ellen since we were married —but they're here in Chicago." "Yes, I suppose we could ask them." "Do you remember the day we went to see them? Bill out of a job—Amy Ellen thin and ball sick." "Yes, I remember," "What about Bill? Do you ever see him?" "I sold him $2000 worth of equipment last month." "You did? Is he in business?" "Purchasing agent for Tinley Motors." Marian butterad a slice of toast thoughtfully. "Shall we ask them?" "All right." "And Carma—she's desperately unhappy. I wish I knew to invite for her. Maybe; got a little attention—" "I see Randy Means almost every day. He was in my fraternity at the university." "Is he nice? Would Carma interested'.'" Dan's glance was arnus'-d. "Yes, I think almost any girl would be interested. He happens to be worth half a million, lie's good- looking, pupukn; and unman ied." "That'll be six, enough lor Ibi.s little place. I'll ask Dolly to hclpV a man if .she be "I know she's swell, but— 5| "But what?" "You'll have to admit that she has very little style and snap. Her clothes are cheap, sort of frumpy- looking." "I think Dolly looks nice in her clothes," Dan countered. "Some good chap would do well to meet her. Let me think—" "Oh, she won't mind being the odd one." * * * HPHAT evening Marian called •*• Amy Ellen Sands. They were very chatty, exchanging regrets that so many years had elapsed since their last meeting. Yes, Marian was still working. Dan was line. Yes, still working for the same firm. And how was Amy Ellen? Let's see—her boy must be 12 years old. Three others? My, my—how lovely. At last Marian proffered hoi- invitation and Amy Ellen accepted. Dan caught Randy Means at the Medinah Club. Sure he'd come, he'd like very much to come. "Lucky to get him," Dan remarked as he replaced the instrument. "He's popular as the dickens. Dates, freedom—" Marian looked at him narrowly. "Would you like dates and freedom, Dan?" He shrugged. "I'm pretty well trained to double harness." Carma hesitated over Marian's invitation. What was the use? She might as well accustom herself to loneliness. When Marian hinted that Dan had invited a most attractive man, she became more interested. ''You may like him," Marian said. "Anyway, he's unattached." "Uh-huh—I know. Divorced, paying huge alimony, sour on women." "Not at all. He's a bachelor. Rich and good-looking." "Yes, I know that kind, too. Conceited pigs—" Marian laughed. "All right, don't come. What do you want for nothing?" "I'll be there." They called Dolly from across the hall and .she entered into the pian with enthusiasm. Dinner for six—well, seven—of eour.se .she and Marian could manage it. "I'll do the jumping up and down," she offered. "What shall we serve?' 1 Marian knitted her brows in of but "K Dolly come, . b,.-",| l.,c ;i | thought. It was actually tun to be giving a party. Why hadn't she done it ottenci'.' "C'orktail- first," she decided. "Dan can be responsible for them." "Gosh, 1 haven't mixed a cocktail since 1 don't know when," lie "\Vc-ll, me." "W«ih I could third-: of a man for .Dolly," Dun mu..td. ".She':; a »well gal"." put ip. fttsy were all in a lighter mood, carried on by » common interest Dolly suggested, "How about having chickens done at the restaurant? We can fix vegetables and a nice salad—" "Yes," Marian nodded. "Ajad those meringue shells from the pastry shop are delicious. . Ice cream is an easy dessert." "Maybe we're doing a good turn," Marian said. "Maybe Randy Means will take a fancy to Carma." She told Dolly about Carma and Pete, ending with, "She's just about crazy, Dolly." "The poor girl," Dolly sympathized, "We'll put them side by side at the table—or would it be better to put him across from her so he can see how pretty site is?" * * <; H^llE next morning Marian went to the office with the comfortable feeling that her apartment would be cleaned, that the ordering and arrangements for the party were being capably taken care of by Dolly. Friday passed pleasantly, Saturday morning was without untoward incident. Marian left the office at noon for a manicure and hair-do. Her nerves had eased, she felt physically much better. Arriving home at 4 o'clock she found the table set in the living room. Shining silver, pale green linen, a bowl of violets in the center. Everything was neatly ready in the kitchen, peeled potatoes in cold water, a white head of cauliflower ready to be steamed, carrot slivers which were to surround the cauliflower. Marian dressed carefully, a simple black dinner gown, long and clinging with exquisite collar and cud's on the long-slec-vcd, tailored blouse. Site had bought the dress for the occasion. Its purchase had pushed the Manning bill to a new and alarming high. )n it, Marian was her smooth and brittle best. Dolly, flushed and radiant, rushed back and forth between the kitchen and the living room. She had a slightly tousled look. Her shell pink dress matched the color in her cheeks. In spite of being fully three years old, the dre.-s was vastly becoming. When she ran to her own apartment for a favorite knife, Marian caught the lapel of Dan's cout as lie would have passed her. "Do I look nice, Dun'.'" He patted her cheek. "Beautiful, Marian." "You didn't used to call me Marian," wistfully. Again lie touched .'itr n>i«;'.'<l c'heek. "1 kuuvv," b{> j.;:Jcl. Dolly caiut huvvyiiij; nci-'X-B lUtr hall. (To Bo Continual) STANDINGS National League Clubs Cincinnati St. Louis Chicago Brooklyn New York Fittsburjjh Bf.ston fhilad'phia W. 80 78 74 lit! lifi Gl 57 41 L. 51) 1)5 Vi «2 «3 72 7.'! 8!) Pet. .CIS .581) .544 .527 .512 .4511 .-l.'iK \\'c(hie.S(lay's Ill'Mills New York 2-4. BPittsburnh I Cincinati ',',, Brooklyn It. Chicago 15, Boston 4. St. Louis 10. Philadelphia (litmus Thiusilay Philadelphia at Chicago. New York at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Pittsburgh. Boston at St. Louis. American League Clubs New York Boston Chicago Cleveland Detroit Washington Philadelphia St. Louis W. «B 81 7!) 74 70 5 ( J 48 37 L. 40 55 58 fil (i5 80 88 97 Pet. .7oe .59H .577 .548 .519 .424 ,853 Wednesday's Hfsulfs Cleveland 9, New York 4. Boston I, Detroit 0. St. Louis 11, Philadelphia 3. Chicago 3-4, Washingtpn 1-2. Games Thursday Detroit at New York. Chicago at Philadelphia. Cleveland at Boston. St. Louis at Washington. I JMIUOIUIM !i!Ull :v Ul H( USI 111 HIS "DOUGH" II 'HI IHC1 WHH HIS CHDIIDtS S«W *> IT »»S 'I'rn\'i>ls »f WDU '• 1HU IdOt IKt SHIM SICK! . •*. ' Off HIS IUI HAYNES BROS, There is substitute LOGS BOLTS and ROUND BLOCKS We are now in Ihe market for Oak and Gum loys, White Oak. Overcup. Post Oak. Red Oak. and Ash Heading Bolls. Also Hound SYVKKT HUM Blocks. For prices and specifications Apply to: Hope Heading Co. Hope, Arkansas Phone 245 BE SAKE Your doctor knows lirlli'r <li((ii anyone else what is lie.it for your baby. Ife lias s|ico| years in Ihe scientific study of child health. He is inleit'slc'U in your halty's lu'altli and in your health. Before •any change is made in your baby's diel, or when any problem arises concerning his welfare, your physician is the first to !»«.' consulted. He will help you (o uvula Ihe confusion and uncertainly iTsulliiiK from advice offered on all sides. SEE YOUR DOCTOR When iircscrijilions arc needed WARD & SON The leading UrrugKi*! '•We've Got H" PHONR 62 Motorcycle Delivery i> We Are Backing the Bobcats 100% PLAN NOW TO ATTEND THE OPENING GAME and remember you will enjoy the game more in freshly cleaned and pressed clothes HALL BROS. CLEANERS and HATTERS Phone 385 for Prompt Service

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