Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 21, 1939 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 21, 1939
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Page 5
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Small Tennessee Team Holds Vanderbilt to Tie NASHVILLE, Tenn., -(/iv- T en - neswe Polytechnic Institute handed •Vanderhilt a first class surprise Wednesday with an aerial attack that cost Ihe Commodores a KJ-lo-K) lie. A 25-yard pass from Herbert Bridges to •'iu-sell Priest cou'iid-d six points and Ralph Williams' jlace-kick added another in the last three minutes of the game to nidify a lead Vimdy had held from midway in the third period. Vanderbilt began the scoring when •Iiiiiiu.s- Plunked plunged over minutes after he had sped SO yard with latcr- aled hall, from Hardy Housman, O. C. Salmon scored for Tech from the 10 alter a Vandy fumble had been gathered in. Vandci bill's best b|,, w was delivered m the third quarter with Roy Huggins passing .15 yards to llonsinan on the goal line. Plunkelt drop-ldfkod for the conversion. Hii^- Andrus, Vandy caplain, was forcfd in the bench in the second period with an injured knee. He may be lost for the rest of the season. ' . HOPE STAR, tfOPE, ARKANSAS OUT OUR WAY By J.R. WILLIAMS 2:10 I'tiRo * 50c DICTIONARY Only 25c Briant's Drug Store OOH, POOR cM, CURLV LAMBV-I-I \ HAS PLIERS CAM'T BEAR HE'LL PULL TO LOOK AT V 'EM ALL WAIT MOW-WAIT.' WHICH OKIE ISBARWM'? LISTEM CLOSE- - ira /«%>-» •-1^-^p? "tz^^m. v.1 "^ ||3 OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE WELL.' AN f\PPL\£xWCE TUAT CONVERTS AUTO EYMAUST GAS I WTO "PERFUME > EH? VERY UMUSUAL/ YOU UMDERSTkMO, . MAJOR WQOPLH, THH -SAMVi CAM W5VAMCI KJO CRE"Dn~ ON AM IMV/E.NTION "BEFOTSlc OBTAINING AW "EUGINEE^S. TSEPOUT / -DO you cwie TO LEAVE THE "PLANS FOR A TEAM 'DAY'S ? JUST Gtv/E YOUR , TO AAV SECRETARY ON WAV OUT/ / ^ UMP/ OW..YA9, ^'^ M:. v\/IMTER<3R.EEM.' YOU * ARE AWARE, OV= COURSE, ^HM" TU\S ^DEVICE S14OUL.O •BEAR 'DIVI'DENDS T3UNMIMG WELL INTO EIGHT OR NIMH FIGURES -—• HAR-'RuMPH/ \ AMD THOUGH IT \<S OBVIOUSLY A MlLUCN- OOLLW APPLIANCE , WE MIGHT TSE ABLH TO GST TOGETHER ON A SUM ft, TRIFLE UNDER THAT— MAK-KAFF/r 1NVEMTWE rAEAWS MORE.-«:-4kM MERE \WORUDI_Y S VMEALTU TO A t V WOOPLB/ I s2~ Qfcl •A\V 1^ JlN'T ISP VJOMDER^UL?. ALIVE with Color Our New Fall Are sitplii'rcl in Style C'nlirr and Workmanship "Famous K" All worsteds. Plain, Fancy and Diagonal patterns Hampton-Heath Colorful Tweeds .. and Worsteds. . Exclusive Patterns. 2150 Use TALBOT'S BUDGET PLAN 10 WEEKS TO PAY Stetson HATS Styles for every feature predominating lS, f )9 •Fall colors. S5 HATS The smart bat for the well dresser Mark Twain and Shapley Shirts Tor 1MKN ami YOUNG MEN Everyone of these shirts is a beauty. Fine needle work broadcloths, French t'hainbrays. new Madrases . . . all in rich new colors; .stripes, checks, solid I ones; new smart colors. and English Ascot NECKWEAR ihe finest quality neckware it is possible to get at this price. Over u hundred patterns and colors to selecl from that will add color to your new suit 98c RESISTO TIES An outstanding Neckwear at TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" Prescott to Meet Pastor Is Knocked Out In llth Round Challenger Puts Up Surprising Battle In Late Rounds Porkers On Friday tf Wolves to Be In Good Condition for Texarkana Squad PUESCOrr Ark., — Coach O. H. Story watched hi.s Prexnitt high .sehoyl Curly Wolves KO through a tough work (Hit. hero Wednesday afternoon, and .seemed inclined to believe 1 that if the team shows as much hustle and fight as il did during workouts, the local I'utfil stood an excellent chance of dcfealiiiK the Texarkana, Ark.. Razor- Lacks here Friday night. True, the Wolves dripped their season's opener 58 to 0 to the Blytheville Chicks, but at that, according to Coach Slory, the team looked good. The Chicks, regard as a serious threat to win the slate championship this .season, displayed a championship] brand of ball against the Wolves. Tlie local team eame out of the Glylheville game in excellent condition. Coach Storey said that there was not a single injury noticeable in the squivd Wednesday, indicating that the team is in good condition. halsvll. Pros-coifs 182-pound halfback is the mainstay of the local team's baekfield. lie does the passing, kicking and a great part of the running. The one player who i.s scheduled to give the Hazorbaeks the most (rouble i.s Baker, a six fool seven inch end who tips the scales at 210 pounds. The Blythevillc team failed to gain a single foot around his end during last week's game. From the way he has started the season, there is little doubt that he will be selected on the all-state team at the end of the season. Coach Storey said that he probably woidd start Kelle.v and Baker at ends. Cox and Erskine, tackles; Cooper and Adams, guards, Captain Wilson, center Halsell. and Ellis, halfbacks. Smith quarter buck and Stainton. fullback. • Tlie Prescott line will average about 172 pounds and the baekfield about 172 pounds and the baekfield 160 pounds. Whie there niudi traffic dark, two-thirds of al fata accidents occur at night. is only one-third as on the highways after WE HAVE IT1 TALBOT'S DETROIT —W 1 )— Minus just about all of the fire and fury that has chopped down his most recent opponents, but slili packing power in his fisls, Joe Louis knocked out Bob Pastor in 11 rounds, Wednesday night to retain hi.s world's heavyweight championship. But he wasn't Ihe fighter who defeated Max Schmeling, John Henry Lewis and Tony Galento so completely. He had Pastor down on the floor four times in the first round from right hand punches, and again in the second the former New York. University footballer was on the verge of annihilation. On two other occasions Bob was badly hurt. Yet each time the knockout spark was latfking. Joe was slow to take advantage of the opportunities and seemed unable to box with the gallant rival who came up off the floor, defended beautifully ,mid even came back to carry the fight to Ihe champion in the later heuts. I'aslor Tires at Halfway Mark Beer Barrel Poker Lays Barrage • s«. IniiiU'ui lorl . , . for sporl- l i me lime, NVilli HANKS Crol rli-O u a r il Sports, your It-^.s uro. stripped for ae- lion i.n fioll, I <'i i iiis uiul oilier .spurts. You're proleele<l, luo . . . with llie^ fi.-ath- uthlcii). support of the HvMCSKMr Cn»t<-li-(;uar<l. At Iho u^isl, a Kitslex baud follows every swiiiK of your club m- racket , . . and keeps in place. See your Il\M-:s Dealer today. Aiiil pick up some HANKS lliuler- shirl.--, loo. 1». H. Ihuies Kiiilliiig Compaii), NViiisloii-Sak-iu, N. C. HANES tROTCII-GUARD lihown abovel M — 35«and5Oc HANES SHIRTS AND SHORTS 35 C7 3 for *1 EXTRA QUALITY. 50c EACH In the SoMtb Let us WM. R. MOORE'S MEMPHIS Battered into helplessness, Lou Nova sags under Tony Gnlento's i-iisiur j ires ai iianivay Mark fis t- s in <he 14tli round of their battle at Municipal Stadium, Philn- 1-astor tried, and that cost him the dolphin. In background is Referee George. Blako, who stopped the fiK'H just the midwy mark of the I c S'it a few seconds later and awarded technical knockout victory first scheduled 20-round heavy-weighf'' to the Jersey barkeep. tille fight in a quarter century. Less than half a minute after the llth round got under way, Louis suddenly leaped in and fired a short right and Pa.Htor went down. He rose to his knees at the count of four, but could go any farther.Ther he huddled, head hanging and blood dripping from a cut over his lifet eye. as Refree Sam Hennessy counted 10 over him, finishing at the 38-second mark of , the round to gve Louis the eigth .successful defense of his title since he took it from Jim Braddock in 1937. Boh "Didn't See" Punch In his dressing room later Pastor said he "didn't see the punch coming." "My eye was full of blood." he exploited, "and I was blinded. The punch paralyzed me and I didn't know anything until I heard the refee count nine," Eob climbed on his "bicycle" again this time, just as he back-peddalled in his first fighl with Louis in '37 but tonight he camt forward time! after time to throw short left to the! face and to land once or twice with a right hand. , Louis Wants Gnlenlo. With this bout past, Louis looki; forward to a ret urn match with Tony Galento, who gave him "a lot of trouble for three rounds last Jun«, Tliis fight is sheduled for next .summer. Promoter Mike Jacobs indicated he may give Pastor another crack at the champion, after Bob fights once or twice more Jimmy Johnson, Pastor's manager asked for Galento. At the slarl il didn't appear the Pastor was going to last any longer with Louis than did Schmeling. Lewis and Jack Roper, ail of whom were put away in less than a round. Louis came out swinigng and belted Bob to the floor with u right. Pastoi was up with no count, and promptly went down again from a couple more Saturday, September 3O ; to Be Deadline for Paying Poll Tax The following statement on payment of poll taxes released jointly by Attorney General Jack Holt and Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey is, so far as the law is concerned, an official opinion by the attorney general's office. The new law fixes the deadline for payment of poll tax- v ea October 1, but since this falls on Sunday this year the actual deadline will be Saturday night, September 30. The official statement follows." Act 82 of the Acts .of Arkansas, 1939, changes the old law and provides that a person may now pay his poll tax up to midnight of the first day of October of this year (1939). Please bear in mind that it is absolutely necessary for everyone who wisres to vote in the primary next year (1940) to have a poll tax issued prior to midnight of the first clay of October, 1939. All persons who failed to assess last year and who wish to pay their poll tax between now and midnight October 1, Way assess delinquent with the assessor and pay their poll tax without a penally, under the provisions of Section 4 of the Acts of Arkansas, 1939. which reads us follows: "That the collectors of the various counties of the stale are hereby authorized and directed not to collect the penalties provided by law for delinquent poll tax assessments for the year 1938, upon which assessment taxes are to be paid in 1939." Do not forget you must have a poll tax issued and dated prior to midnight October 1, 1939, in order to vote in the primary of 1940. On account of the importance of this change in the law, which might bar thousands of good citizens from voting in the primary next year because they have not been made aware of the change, will you, who read this article, please inform as many people as possible in your county of the change in the law. • WE, THE WOMEN those terrific right hand blows. Ihis time he took a nine-count before climbing up but it was onlv to go down once more, for a count of seven. He weathered (lie storm for a few mo- In the next weeks there money. But if he i.s hurt at not being asked—ihe best thing for him to do is to get himself asked as quickly as possible. And then he can decide whether it i.s worth while or not. That kind of hurt—if allowed to '• s ! hang on—can ruin what .should be a „,,:,,„ ,i , , ,. , nang on—can ruin wnai .siiou gong to be a lot ol nnhappmess on I ,, ^^.f.^. toul . vo;u -s. college campuses. The girl or boy 1 ' VlOif i \i':iii 1 o i /v >il.-wl ,1.1 ., ..-....,.,:... .... ' ' *^^* ^•^~ - who wants to pledge a turntd down will (eel *'«^ wi/uuiereu me siorm tor a lew mo- I l "" 11 - 1 vujwn \vm icui ur menls after that, but was dropped to! uljoul '' for •' lun y 'i'" 0 one knee just at the bell. ' . !l doesn't matter that ol -m tm . . . j P'e may think it is a mig: or bad Floyd J. Calvin, Negro Journalist, Dies In N. Y. J. E. Calvin, negro of Ozan. has returned home after attending the funeral of his son, Floyd J. Calvin. ST. who died in New York city several days ago. Floyd Calvin was the founder of the Calvin News Service and for many years was a staff member of the Pittsburgh. Pa., Courier. He was rated union gthe highest of his race in the .iounralism field. He was born in Washington, this eonyl. and later attended Verger High School in Hope. After graduation here, he attende da joiuiralism school in New York city, and then joined the Pittsburgh Courier. His mother, Huttie M. Calvin, form- ei school teacher, is Ihe daughter om R. J. and Ellen Mitchell of Washington, Ark. The funeral service for Calvin was held in New York. While there, J. E. Calvin, the fat- hei, is visited the world's fair two clays—and then returned to his home at O/an. ilder pco- , . - - .Jiiglil unim- I portant business. It isn't to the very ] young. Some of them carry a chip on their shoulders all through college because ijl it. Others lose all interest in campus activities. Still others stop school at the end of the first semester making up some excuse for their parents and friends. It i.s too bad they don't know how easy it is for a boy or girl to get aong famously without a Mirority or fraternity—M:.well, in fact, that in a year he can have bids from any group he cares to join. All he ha.s to do. i.s make a go of it alone. Get on the delnting team get ,a job on the college paper or year book—or any of the do/.ens of jobs he can do. Campus Activity May UI-IIIK Bid The only thing for him to remember is to get into something for he lias talent —and then to hard at it. By the time he makes himself known on the campus—he may not want to take any of the bids that come his way. By that time he may feel that there are better ways of spending the Pine Bluff Will Meet ! McGehee Friday Night; PINE BLUFF. Aik.. — Another Pine Bluff High School football team will j open its bid for fame Friday night al j Jordon Stadium when Coach Allen Dmuiwav's Zebras ineel ihe McGee i Owls. Dunaway has indicated thai Tommie Leflwick will be used al left half. Raymond Unison al lighl half. Robert Hution at quarter and Virgil Meroney at fullback. ' i Jarrel Bush will start at right end,; with Hoy Ferguson at righl tackle,! Eddie Atkinson will .start ai right! guard and Jim Kennedy at center.! Arthur Davis will fill the other tackle 1 position, with T. D. Davis at lefl! guard, and Jewa- Elalhvurlh al the! No Suggestion 1 SACRAMENTO. Calif.-i.T'i—A new! California law forbids intoxicated pc- j destrians to "walk or be on any road- j way" if they constitute a hazard to themselves or others. Tlie law pro- , vides no suggestion on how they're to! A'et home, 1>< WiTH THIS SUNDAY'S CHICAGO SUHDAY TRIBUNE Shows mountains, rivers, railroads, towns, cities, seaports, swamps, forts, the Maginot Line, the Siegfried Line, Skagerrak, etc.—every detail of Europe's present day battle areas, land and sea. Full page size. With it you get a set of markers representing infantry, artillery, battleships, airplanes, etc. Put them in position on the map and follow the movements of the armies and navies from day to day. Know where each side is and what obstacles they must overcome. NEW! EXCLUSIVE! NEVER BEFORE PUBLISHED! GIVEN WITH THIS SUNDAY'S (Eljittigo unday O'ribune ORDER YOUR COPY IN ADVANCE FROM YOUR NEWSDEALER

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