Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 19, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 19, 1939
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Page 4
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PAGF HOPE STAR, HOPE/ARKANSAS Clubs STANDINGS j Berry Gloomy Over Prospects of National League Defeating Haynesville and Hope Tuesday, September Ifl, \V. i. Pet. York V'<! 4.! .697 •Boston 81' .iS 1 .582 Chicago ... .79 tVJ .."itiO Cleveland . 7M (.':' ..WO Detroit 7-J t^ ,514 Washington . 62 Si ,4o4 Philadelphia iVJ ?0 .3(56 St. Louis. -10 10i> .2Sfi | Assistant Coach Hays, Who Scouted Game In Hope, j Takes Back to El Dorado Story of Two j Powerful Football Machines W. L. SB ,-)3 M<:nilay's Results New York ti, St. Louis '.'. Cleveland !>. Ph>!nui.-'pin.i I. Washington (. Den-nit _'. Only g.imiv. played. ("<;>mcs Tuesday Cleveland at W.i.-hingtor.. St. Louis at Bk v .--'.v-u. tletroif .it Philadelphia. Chicago at New York. American League 1 Clubs Cincinnati .... St. Louis . Chicago Brooklyn New York .... Pittsburgh Boston Philadelphia -T, 'J.i Monday's Result-: Cincinnati 4-4. Boston i-.V Pittsburgh 7. Philadelphia 2. New York 7-5. St. Louis 2-1.1. Only games played. Games Tuesday Brooklyn at St. L'HJIS. New York nt Chicago. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. Boston at Pittsburgh. Pet. .B19 .;"'!'!> .5-1.5 .510 Wheat farming employ? more sons throughout the world than any other paying occupation. per- does, | EL DORADO - Not at all jubilant | over prospects of his Wileats whipping ] H.iynesville's Golden Tornado at Hay- I nesville Friday night. Coach Allen: .Berry will put his Wildcat grid ma-j 1 chine through a hard week of prac-' l tii-t? at Rou-land Field. | All the joy that Coach Berry may | have derived from the 2G to 6 victory over Crossett here Friday night was turned to gloom upon the return here of Assistant Coach Guy B. Hays. who .scouted the Hope-Haynesville .-•crap on the same night. After hearing his Seoul's report on the Haynesville land Hope teams. Coach Berry rapidly ! concluded that "our chances are very- slim." Rated the second strongest team in jthe state Coach Foy Hammon's Hope I Bobcats defeated Haynesville to the tune of 13 to 6, but the score doe.sn't tell all 'he story, according to Assistant Coach Hays. In the opinion | of the local scout, there is "not j one point difference between the two | teams." j Skipper Hays explained that Haynes| ville "donated" one touchdown to the l Bobcats by allowing a flat pass to be intercepted. The Golden Tornado [ machine, coached by Gaynell Tinsley. | All-American from L. S. U. has a line | that is going to deal the Berry Bom' hers misery galore. Tile right side of the Tinsley forward wall is virtually impregnable. Scout Hays reported. The right side boasts two chaps fo whom weigh 185 pounds and a third gent. Hoard, who tips the scales at 205. The other side of the wall isn't composed of weaklings according to Hays. Mainstay on the left wnll is Captain Rigdoti. a cnickerpack guard who packs 188 pounds of brawn. Observer Hays didn't find much to consile him about the Haynesville backfield. The Golden Tornado has a pair of good hard running backs in Pence and Crump, Pence grabbed a kickoff and galloped 85 yards for a touchdown at Hope Friday night. The two have nn able assistant in Tinsley cousin of the Haynesville coach. Th'e latter is a fast ball carrier and an efficient passer. Hays says. Facing such a potent combination. Coach Berry is openly worried. His worries don't end, however, with the game at Haynesville Friday night, for one week later the Hamons. Bob- j cats invade Rowland field for a scrap with the Wildcats. "Hope's got the' biggest line in the state," Scout Haysj ruefully informed Mentor Berry. One tackle, Simpson, weighs 255. while' the other. Calhoun. is a mere 235 pounder. Hope has a couple of hard charging 170 pound guards, two 200 pound ends and a 180 pounder at. center. I n the backfield, Foy Hamonds. has' Ellen, speedster who is apt turn his heels to Wildcat tacklers. Hope has another star back, Daniels, who was out of service but who is scheduled to play against the Wildcats here. CAN BET I'M ROLLING M? SMOKE* WITH THE TOBACCO THAT EXPERTS FOUND SMOKES COOLEST IN TESTS.! "Makin's" Smokers —take a tip from the facts about this choice tobacco! Smokes **f*HF degrees as shown in "smoking bowl" tests than the average of the 30 other of the largest-sell- ingtobaccostested ...perhaps including the brand you are smoking now • "Smoking bowl" tests at a leading scientific laboratory check with what thousands of smokers say! P.A. in pipe or "makin's" cigarettes saves your mouth from the parching and "bite" of over-hot tobaccos. Prince Albert's fully ripened tobaccos, "crimp cut'' and "no- bite" treated, let full, tasty body come through MILDLY—minus harshness. P.A.'s ' : crimp cut" rolls easier, i aster, neater, too — draws right. 70 line roll-your-own cigarettes in every t.jjndy till of Prince Albert Has Razzle Dazzle —But No Dazzlers Ohio State, Coached By Francis Schmidt, Has "No Stars" Rice Hopes to Win Conference Title Prospects of Southwest Conference Teams Is Given By J. H. COLBURX AP Feature Service COLUMBUS. O. — A team without i p "glamour boy." | That's what they're .saying at Ohio I State University about those razzle ' dazzle Bucks of Coach Francis A Schmidt. "There are no start; no triple threat men. Not even the lettermen are sure of 11 starting assignment!" That's the locker room talk as the one-time vaunted 'Scarlet Scourge" prepares for perhaps its toughest season in years. ~ixty-two players, largest squad since Schmidt came to Ohio State five years ago. came forth to be developed into a combination good enough to better last year's record of four win. three lost, and one tied. State finished sixth in the Big Ten. Twenty eight of the players are sophomores, indicative of the sweeping hunt for new material. The squad as a whole, though. Schmidt believes, will prodite a more mobile unit to execute his intricate ball-handling plays. Give up razzle dazzle? Not Schmidt. | Why through! the summer, the | Buck players have been "boning" over 20 plays, most of them of the trick variety, and some of which Schmidt picked up watching basketball games last winter. The appearance of Johnny Rabb, the j team's biggest ground-gainer iwn'l years ago. in good playing condition, .-•heel a bright ray on the outlook. The slippery running Barberton, O.. j youth was out of action yast year! because of a knee injury. i Rabb'll get plenty of competition at ! his old fullback post, though, from plunging James Langhurst of Willard O.. who grabbed the ground gaining laurels last season. Schmidt thinks possibly he can work them both into his backfield, with Johnny at a half- hack spot. Typical of the coaching staff's attitude was Line Coach Ernie Godfrey's reply to which would be the toughest team to beat. "Missouri." he said, "and all after that." Ohi opens with Missouri Oct. 7. then meets the following: Northwestern Oc-t 14, Minnesota Oct. 21. Cornell Oct. 14, Indiana Nov. 4. Chicago Nov. 11, Hinois Nov. 18 and Michigan Nov. 25. By FELIX R. McKNGIIT AP Feature Service DALLAS. Texas.—The nation's football critics, a gullible lot. thoughtfully wrapped up the Southwest Conference title, a Rose Bowl lark and a couple of All-American positions and handed them to Rice Institute last season—on Sept. 1. Nothing could happen. It was all set. Rice merely had to make an ap- t-earance every Saturday afternoon to carry out the deal. Death, ill fortune and an incredibly large amount of injuries slipped into the picture. Mighty Rice stumbled through a season in which it won only four games, lost six. Fullback Jack Vestal died in mid-season. But potentialities remained in the shambles of a ruinous season—so Rice Institute still looms as a Southwest power and coaches over the seven- Mississippi Griilders UNIVERSITY, Miss. — There's all kinds of tradition behind the Mississippi t'ootbali team this year. Bill and Homer Hazc-1, Jr., are sons of the former Hutgers' All-America, •A'ho was the only man ever to make the honor team at two positions in two different years—end an fullback, in Hffi-24. Ha/.el senior later coached al Mississippi. Both sons are outstanding guard candidates. Henry and George Kinard. brothers <i( Fiank i Bruiser Kinard, All-Arncr- "•a tackle of two .seasons ago, also art- id prospects, with George especial- 'lutsianding. NTf.-rlc- Hiipts, 185-pound triple-threat .-'.pWnore fullback, is the third of three great buckfielders from C'ali- f'.i nia who have played for Ole Miss. !'••>>• acquired fame as a broken field -•'•iiiriej; Clarence also was a triple- ihrt;,i fullback. lU-cord.s Workout NEW YORK-Jim Crowley save r'.rdhf.ni University's opponents an ".'•'•on,„„!-.. ,„ ,,,.,. J( ,, i( wh . it w;is m •'">!• f,,,- thi.vn v/hen he .sent the Ram ''-' pares Ix.-forc television It '.',•;,:, the first time in M.s- .10 event had been tlMr.M!.;!, Cuir.(:i,i; "•TV '•;;,! Mid broadcast. THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE _ C<-ir.. l;..*. i. J. ;..,., ..;. c,.,v, ..^it.^lew. N.O. Blake Is j Referee NEW YORK-George V. Blake, who dandled the Lou Nova-Tony Galonto as the favorite. Back for their final year are two of the Sotithwest's greatest players- Ernie Lain and Olic Cordill, a pair of breath-taking backs. Loaded with material and out-standing men of experience at each position Rice, with its combination of Lain's passing and plunging and Cordill's unmatched kicking and broken fielding, certainly looks dangerous. The. need of better quarterbacking may arise, however, and veteran ends were graduated. Tough Schedule Too. the schedule is tough. Other than the usual rugged Southwest Conference competition, the Owls meet Fordham. Vamlerbilt and Loiiisami State. Dope usually lasts until the kickofi in the Southwest Conference but the signs point to four teams—Southern Methodist. Texas Christain, Arkansas and Texas A. and M.—kicking up the most dust around Rice's wobblv first ranking. What of Texas Christain. the undefeated winners of last fall and conquerors of Carnegit Tech in the Sugar Bowl. Stripped of Quarterback Davey O'Brien and Center Ki Aldrich, two Ail- Americans, and Tackle I. B. Hale, the Chri.st.ains couldn't be as rowdy as they were last year, in the opinion of Coach Leo Meyer, but "we'll be up there scrapping around in the first division." Successor to O.Brien inII be Jack Odle, a 187-pound boy who can throw lots of football and kick more. The fight in Philadelphia, is u good enough referee to be dragged across the continent, but he is perhaps best remembered for his famous crack after he halted the Max Schmeling-Young Stribling bout in Cleveland in 1931. "Why did you stop it " asked boxing writers. "Only a few seconds were left." '•Gentlemen," replied the beteran official, "I'm a referee, not a timekeeper." Prize Autographs NEW YORK-Mrs. John McCraw, wile of the late manager of the New- York Giants, has the signature of George V on u baseball, and through the aid of Ambassador Joseph Kennedy, hopes to have George VJ's signature added to the cover. Uornsby May Coacli PHlLADKLPHlA-Earl Mack would ''ke to get some established hitter like Rogers Hornsby to take along on the 1 1J-10 .spring training trip which will I wrry the Athletics through the Pan- •ima Canal to Anahei'm, Calif. Mack 'T"i"k'- S " Ch a batler to teach Phila- •Iflphians to slug. Hornsby. famous as •' .second baseman and manager right! '"jw j.s out of ;, job. .so probably would M- u' r ' l Y " '' ccom l ) '"iy the Mackmen.i M'Wk already l.a.s .signed Chief Ben-1 or. famous old Athletic unrnortal, to I le-'ch embryo flingere. Connie Mack I "-•ally ,,,tends to rebuild. With night b.,.eb,,ll '-veiling attendance, U is said that he offered $100,000 for Gerald Priddy, Yankee-owned second baseman of Kansas City. r first string vvil be good; reserves are not what they could be. SMU Dnrk Horso Rated with TCU are Southern Methodist. Arkansas nnd Texas A. and M. Not since the 1935 Rose Bowl days bus Southern Methodist hud n top- notcher. but Cowch Mutty Belt believes this is the year. Sophomore Presto Johnson, a huge I triple-threater who can punt 'em out' of sight, is the big hope, along with a batch of veteran lettermen, back from a fairly successful season in ';i8. SMU is the "dark horse." The Texas Aggies, with power to spare, wilt try more of the old bniis* inR game in A pnss-dnffy league. Burly running backs will feature its piny, with a good dose of passing thrown in. The AttgioK hiive reserves aplenty a factor that makes them pnngerous. Twenty-six sophomores ndorned the iiiy'cr of Arkansas University lost fall. They're all back and Conch Fred Thomson, who laid cliiim to ihe nation's hard luck titV- lust sonsoti by losing several games in the last minute of play, will have n serious threat. Veterans will crowd around triple- Ifirratrr Kay Kakin, a fancy pass pit- i:ln'r anil kicker. Baylor, ahvn.w; dangerous, flnwhod f who tore (ill over the premises in IP season in '.IS \uitVi ar»*mii t.;,,iit..i,... fresl the season in '38 with seven victories two defeats, and one tie. Only a few of the key men are gone and it;: freshmen ti-nin last se»son walloped everything else in the Conference first year rnnks. Here is ;\ possibility—always well coached and free wheeling because they arc usually cnuntntl out before they stiirl. Coach D. X. Bible al Texas, busy rebuilding after two season in the bnsoment. will be slnrting with sophomores. They could come through. Just in cusc—don't forget Jack Crnin nnd R. B. I'atti ick—two soph backs (ill over the ,.. freshmen games. Blbto won only one r>f nine games last year, bill Bible tennis just don't do tha.1 two yeflrs in a daw.' Mysterious Inscriptions On Tree Tells Ordeal VICTOR1T, 15. C.-(/l')-Arter several years' study by experts, the 'mystery of inscriptions found on a blazed tree near Mtiricc-lown has been unravelled. J. B. Munru. a provincial official, obtained a Irnnsalation from Indians, as follows . { "Here Very long way we hnvc tfn'vel- ' ed. Very bml storm. Chn. Mischel, ,, This is my word." following Die trnil further Munro found nn elderly Indian mimed Mischel in the vicinity nnd the Intter told him' _ he mid n companion left (ho messngc 1 '* when apparently doomed to denth in a hlizy.nrd. After much hardship, he continued, they came out alive. In one dal. a young robin cnn oat earthworms measuring a total length of 14 feet. .r^ i -^n JOIN THE HOPE STAR ° Dopesters Contest 0 Watch for the Details in Wednesday's HOPE STAR--Fun for Everybody CASH AWARDS for those who DOPE THE WINNERS

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