Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 22, 1939
Page 4
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PAGE FOTJK HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Texas Playoff Won By Fort Worth Cats Friday Night's Game to ! Decide Title In South- j era Loop j FORT WORTH. Texas— Fort Worth ! won the Texas League r-hnmymin.-hiyi t Thursday night u-ith a 3 u> 7 victory i' over Dallas. i The Rebels, who '.von only one game ' of the five pl.'yrd in the title series. staged .1 desperate. back to the w.iH j fight, but went down before .1 U- i hit ai.itck. Dallas used ail of it.s available pitchers. Uhie, Oer.ioran in the second. Gluitto, Overman and Touch- i stone in the f mirth. Jelly Sorello. the \ sixth Rebel hurlcr quaified for the [ tite sehics. nursed a sore arm. ; It took four Fort Worth pitchers ! to stop Dallas. Fred Marbery gave way ! to Bill Yoeke in the third. Stan | Corbett relieved Yocke in the- samt* ; inning as ths Rebels scored five runs, i Ray Starr went to the mound in the j eight after Dallas had counted again i in the seventh. .. I'Oj m> 201)-- 7 11 1 I 1)31 401 HOx— 9 14 1 Gltat.to. Overman.! Cronin. Hayworth; Marberry, Yoeke. Corbet t. Stan- and Kearse. Friday, September 2 Dallas Fort Worth Uhe. Demoran. Touchstone and Play For Title NASHVILLE. Tenn - Nashville tied the Southern Association playoff at three-games Thursday night with a 5 to 3 victory over the- Atlanta Crackers Friday night's, same will decide the title. ; Atanta ......... Oft) UO 010—:; S 1 Nashville . 400 000 lO.v— 5 8 2 i Poindexter. Durham and Richards; j Nahem and Blaemire. i Big Guns Roar (Continued From Page One) j 1 . _ j miles into Poand. In the south the! Russians were said to have occupied ! Lwow. 90 'miles from the Polish-Rou ; manian border and beyond the line of j the junction of the two countries with i Hungary. j Russia proceeded with tiie task of! converting to Soviet ideology the 11.000.000 new citizens acquired in Po- j land's western Ukarine and White J Russia. Moscow newspapers said the j population of the . occupied territories j were turning over to Soviet authorities | straggling Polish troops found wander- 1 ing in forests. These accounts .said ' peasants were trying ihe soldiers, lo- j gether and taking them to the nearest Red army detachments. ' Division of large estates also was said j to be under way with various peasant ! communittees or Soviets in charge. \ Critica f<sr Balkans ; BUDAPEST. Hungary -(.-Pi— The as- i sasination of Roumania's premier. Ar- ! Southeastern Europe off a delicate i balance between peace and chaos. Dismay and consternation were the i immediate reaction in the capitals of ! Turkey. Greece and Yugoslavia where ' Galinescue wa.s regarded as a strong friend. The first comment in Bulgarian : and Hungarian political circes wa.s. "Roumania depended moYe on Calinescu than on any other man except i King Carol." ' j All the Balkans knew Calinescue was I waging n grim game of diplomacy to i save his -country's frontiers from a i pissible undeclared invasion as his ! Poland allies fell before Russia and \ Germany. j Neutrality was Calinescue's best j card. Toniht the question was whether j the Iron Guard, an organization with I Nazi leanings, had trumped it with j bullet.s Piplomats said no country wa.s j in more precarious position than Rou- ! mania. j On the north and tast. Soviet Rus- i sia. which never had been reconciled ' to the loss of eBssarbia to Roumania j in settlement.-, after the World war. ; holds a border with Roumania from : the-Black sea to the easternmost tip ] of Hungary, ' Although iiBuchares t communique j declared ni foreign complications were ! expected, diplomats pointed out an- ; other communique, said George Du- ' mitrescu. new head of the Iron Guard ; charged with organixinh the assassiona- i lion plot, returned to Bucharest .six : Weeks ago 'from the Ukraine.'' Sinct the start of the Polish war. I Germans have been pressing for Roumania oil and wheat. There- have- been many indications that Germany ; has geen displeased with Rouiiiania's "lack of co-operation" in facilitating : exports to the Reich. Diplomats assert Germany frequent- i ly made use of Bulgaria and Hungary. ; both of which claim pre-World war territory from Roumania to "pei.suadt Bucharest ti make a show of nppeas- ing Geunan economic demand.-:. Tnat appeasement ha.s not gone far enough i has been apparent, from reports of re- : current German-Roumanian con.su!-i tat ions of trade. i S Assassins f'.xeculcd BUCHAREST. Ru//v,n::.i --.-I',— Eight member-; of 'he. pio-Na/i Iron Guard were exc-coted b^t'oie. a c.-v.vd in one. day at the .-.pot •.vhe.ie .' was. charged of Bucharest'.- main -.ti'.-o's Tii'o..- the>- had ;i.-..'.:-i-.-iri«it':-il Pr.-.-mier AI-- rnand Caiinut.i i-.irlif:i in the day. The eight weie ..hot dov.-n in an execution arran°t"j a ,, "i/.iolic example to y. r ou! 'I -o'- too y.'*-! 1 -, '.-:' t/:e outiaked Iron Gufud A lou-i ••!•.', went ti(, ii-ui-f. ti:o:i.-;i.'K', ,,f .,...•.-... wornor: :,n'J '-i,:',-].,-!, ;,,-, tj,<- . ho'• .aiii; cut aivi the ry.i :•. v-ooled ,,n,-. rr. out tO the ;,,'..-f-.-:V I.'. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WILLIAMS OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . . with i SEE I'VE y &COD GOSH.' HE .SOT TO ' If SMOKES ClOAPETS TALK, TO s>\ AW' PARTS HIS iXT \ / HAIP.IMTHE OMG, / M!PDLE l.APV v-SHXT WILL BP.IM THIRTV YEARS TOO 5OOM L T X. Md U i M- CFF C0"ft. UJ3BV IIEA5CBVICC, INt. ; ;-/ HAW, SAW, JUST UROPPE-D IN *^-~ ( k'AFF-KAPP .'; THOUGHT YOU MIGHT BE ( HAPPY TO KNOW I UAV£ JUST AK^AWG } TO SELL AN IMPORTANT ItCv'tMTtOM -^ AND SECRETARY WILL SHORTLY TAKE-:. CAK;t OF THAT VRIV-UMG ?TATU\AENT YOU SEMT We. Rl-CtNAT L.Y7 BY TW. WAY, HAVE YOU PATTE : RM IM WORSTEDS-~- COULD usi- IN A PINCH UNTIL I Sbt \\Y bOMD '3TREE-T TAILOR WHf'M 1 ViSH LOM'OOW THIS T-ALL ? ^ --^/i MAJOR HOOPLE '^ WORSTEDS ? YES, ^<2 / UOOPLES, I 6OT VOR5TEDS ( ^^~. -gtlT YOU OWE MH 12 > DOLLARS S1MCE HOOPER WIA5S PRESIDENT ~<~-- UNO i WASS PLBMTY VORSTEO IN TlAW DEAL -"~-fOOF/ VEU YOU PAYlMG MH, 1" GOT V/OR5TEDS, TWEEDS, DUN'T LOOK/ T exas Christian Is Powerful Despite Loss AIS-American Men F ootball Games THE PAYOFF By JEUHY BKONFIE1.D NEA Service Sports Writer The utterly " unpredictable South- we.st Conference is primed lo keep its tradition intact. Never in the history of this fast toctball league has a champion re! pealed, which means that Texas Christian, the nation's No. 1 club of last season, occupies the well-known spot. This fact, coupled with a terrific los.s of talent, normally should leave the Horned Frogs in a dither, hut Dulch Meyer shows no pessimism. Even though T. C. U. lost three All-America nominees in Davey 0'- Erien. Ki Aktrich and I. B. Hale, plu:, a half dozen other three year stars, the Fort Worth entrant has plenty. In Jack Odle, 180-pound junior. Meyer insists he has a better passer lhan was eilher O'Brien or Sammy Baugh at the same stage of cleve- lopment. lly JKKKY BUONNKK NI-'..\ Service Sports Writer , Take the longest and deepest platton of backs 'm the country. Adil a lr.it!' do/.eu ends who could plays t"r any team . . . Mix well u-ith a generous assortment of tackles and, guards . . And your finished product turns out t" be Southern California, preseason nominee as America's No. 1 college football team. Heavy favorites have been taken over the bumps before hut on cold analysis it's difficult to see how Howard Jones' Terrific Trojans can help .ste.aii-rollermg everything in their Tins despite the fact that the Coast Con!. !ence is better balanced than it has been in rears. The list of'Irojan backs is positively terrifying. ho much, m fact, that Capt. Joe Shell wil play second fiddle to Bob Hoffman. Granny Landsdell will triple threat r'rom quarter-bark again. Doyle Nave. Hose Bowl hero. Mickey Ander.'on and Jim Slattery also take over ai the halves. Bill Sangster and Bob r.rples ay-iin maneuver at fullback. To too things off, Amby Schndler II last year with an injury, gaining in 1938. returns along with Ea;T ! ' Hall, veteran halfback. Connie Spark.s, Hlii-pound junior j fullback who led the Frogs in ground ! .';. ^^ ^ ;muUiel . f , inK _ formidable up civ. ; ... 0:11 i: 1 :..!. TV.U,*,^ The atlack should measure up to the 1938 caliber but the defense is expected lo be a little less imprenable than that of 1938. Percy Ramsey To Be Out Of Reddie Lineup! College Miami '.Okln.i Junior College vs. Arkansas State Tenches College at Conway. Ouiichita College vs. Oklahoma Baptist University at Shawnce. Okln. High School Little Rock High School vs. Benton at Litte Rock. Little Rock Catholic High School at Hot Springs. Malvern nt North Little Hock. Morrilton at Clarksville. McGehee at Poine Bluff. Beebe al Jonesboro. Nashville al Ciimden. Heavener. Okla., at Fort Smith. f'ordyce al Homer, La. West Helena at Forrest City. flfiiiinif. Ki'., nl Blythevillc. El Dorado at Haynesville. La. Gurdon at Rnsselville. Smackover at Hope. Rector at Kennett. Mo. Sluridan at DcWitt. Mena at DeQueen. Lake Village at Gretville. Miss. Rison at Dermitt. Searcy at Stutlgnrt. Alma at Fayeltville. Harrison al Atkins. Texarkann Catholic High at Ash- dowu. Magnolia at Minden. ]_,a. Marked Tree at Piggolt. Marianna at Brinklev. Communist Party ARKADELPHIA The Henderson j State College Reddies have suffered < their first easulty and will be without i tin' services of the veteran end, Percv i Ramsey for several days. Ramsey j Ka.su in central KuTu^ sprained an (mkle when he jumped off j „,,[ A . si(1 , ht , mily WL>11 the cinder path at [world's must powerful (Continued from Page One) the walk into Haygood Field. , •Henderson opens the season here OVC n in Russia until his with Hcndnx September 29. ~ comes this and in cen- be called the man. man. little known rise' to power. ... ., , . _ . , . with Hendnx September 23. Coach i nk , Mlch a p asiliim? The name itself Tom Murphy reported some Kood luck ! i.s an assumed one, in accordance with however. Raymond Trtisst-il. ISS-txiurul Bolshevik custom from Lenin (whose sophmore center, who wa.s believed name was Ulianov), to Browder (who team, arrived Thursday, j ,,. s( ,d ,-, f a j. s< . ^,.,.s-[«-)ft niimn only ,v- Itist The Hoi siderablv the Springs hoy will add con- to the Henderson line.. .Major's Assists Murk front. Al v rcuuur Bill Fisk, Johnny Stonebrak- and Cordil For Final Are T.ack i r and Bob Winslow aro crnckin ends. All-America Harry Smith returns .f one iruard. and strength at other -i>ii- is UYO and three dt'ep. l!c,.is Have Best Kicker On Coast . California ••'.Ml he lighter than usual, luit feast. The Bears will miss Vie Bottari and Dave Anderson, hut U-ently.) Ii was Riven him by Lenin ;' himsi'll. It means "man of sleel." ; Kxtent of I'ower Unkmtwn I Kaetor i The de.tiree of control which Stalin ; personally exercises over this vast . Ku.ssi-in emi)ire is a question im| posihle to anwer with finality. i That is because there are no impartial witnesses. Andre Giclc. French . Socialist, once nn active Stalin sym- pathi/er. wrote in disilusion after a visit to U. S. S. R. 'J 'doubt wiit'tlwr in any other country in the word, even Hitler's Germany, though be less free j more bowed down, more fearful (ter- lori/.edi. more vassali/.ed." Yet it i:; ^j, ^^ salnc situation that Eearl Brow- A California couple were startler clor> Amc ''>L"'n Communist chief, could whin a wildcat dropped down their chimney. They can be thankful it NEW YORK. - Joe Gordon topped Jill hi.s defensive cltorts when, against the Detroit Tiuers, lie lied the major league record for mosl assists made in a single game. The Yankee second sucker was credited with 11 assists and four putouls. New York's smoolh- ieshares the mark with Fred Dunap of the 1882 Cleveland National League team. Danny Murphy of the 1903 Athletics and ' F. J. Parkinson of the 1922 Phillies. Soviet Union is climb- write. "Th ing to the truest and greatest freedom ever enjoyed by the masses of people." —rr- • ^r Partisans of the. Stalin regime in- i, some good junior sist ibal he i.s a mere chosen head of college transferes, and a whale of a the parly, carrying oiil decisions which sophomore crop. (bubble upward through a system sa- led "democratic centralism" from the wasn't a bomb. in Dick Emerson, Jack Otlle Rice Institute expects to uo far if Jimmy Kits can patch up a line riddled by graduation. Ernie Lain and OP.ie Coiclil, halfbacking twins who .spark- , in Lou Smith they have the finest pun- led as sophmore.s and bogged down la*l , tei on the coast. Jack McQuarry. prize year because of injuries, are ready to ' six.hmoro halfback, will help plenty, wind up their careers in a blaze of '• The lone will be smart and mobile. | brilliance. Critics see little in store for Stani Arkansas, with a letter man at every ! lord despite IS letlermen and the pick i position but center, .should be the "' ' in unbeaten frosh team. Norm I most-improved club in the circuit. ! Kay Eakin. excellent punter and j ball-carrier, and Ray Cole, a heavy; duty fullback, lead what i.s expected | to be the most varied Riixorback attack i in years. The serious loss up (Y mallest village soviet through hifjh- u' an higher soviet bodies until _ /MI. ,, ... Ollie Curihl .lark Oillc ti,p. ii.i.^i-i- and punier lie luxe, is e\|iecli'(l lo take up for Texas Christian win-re Uavc.v O'liricii left off. Ka.% F.akiu. lielow left, will leuil Aikaosas' charge. Ollie (. until, lielou right, uill share offensive duties ::l Rice uitli Kinic Lain. major .m t bitter fo nt wa.s C Loyd Woodell. Otherwise Fred Thomsen is v.'ell set. especially at the ends and guards where eight letter men return. Although Dick Todd. greatest running back in the southwest last year, has graduated, Texas A. and M. i.s well fortified and should be a snout; factor by November. Jack Kimbrough, a versatile junior, will provide the Aggies' biggc punch. Smitlu'i-n .Meilxiclist Aerial Circus Ready Southern Methodist appears ready with an old-time Mustang aerial cir- ; cus .Matty Bell has two good tos.sei.s ' in Jack Mallonf and Preston John- ion, a promising sophomore tri| threat. A .sacrcity of ends provides the chief cojicern. Baylor may have lo.st too much when Bullet Bill Patterson and Sain Boyd graduated, but the- Bears retain a nucleus which should make them threats. This the club lo watch if you .seek a dark horse. Dana X. Bible, starting his thrd year al Texas, may show some results of his rebuilding, but the Longhorns don't figure too strongly. Outside the conference. Texas Tech looms strong but not up to ] ; ,.st year's standard. Hardin-Simmons has one of it.s rnosl formidable .squads in years. Centenary needs a little more line strength. Ari/.ona expects to show a slight improvement. S.tani1lc'e ,,nd Suphmoreme Frankie Al- I.eri v.'ill lead an atlaek which needs more versatility. The Indians need t.ickle.--. L r . (.'.. L. A. .starting anew under Babe Hm-rell. will have strong backfield /iialori,-,) u-ilh plenty of speed and ;i'.od passing. Kenny Washington, bri half-back, head.s the crops, is experienced at every post The Uclans will be lough. tieir sche- schools St. Mary's Kims nto Streak of Hard Luck Orgeon State has good material both in the backfield and up front. Jim • they are .--rystali/ed into fin Kisselburgh will spark the attack cisions on poicy by the Central but needs more help than he i.s mitlee of the CominujiwJ Par! v expected to get. • | The position of General lex Oliver hopes for better things lot the party was not in his second year at Oregon with'took it in 1922 nearly as imporant 18 letlermen. Jay Graybcal and Frank; as ii is today. He gradually made it -i Emmons feature the attack. Tackles sort of nervecenter of ' the whole and guards are the webfoot pro-; Communist Party de- Coin- Secretary when Stalii blem. orgaiii/.ation. and lough enough for fta/dc-d an infuonce within the party ^. Madigan wa.s all set for a bang which gradually displaced all rivals up year at St. Mary's, but that was | The Communist Party with j| s ''before Mike Klotovich wa.s told he 01)0,0110 membe ' wasn't wanted by the faeutly. George Cantwell and Ray Ruddell legs in summer accidents. Klolovieh was an All-American prospect al half and Cantwell one of the best tackles among Russia's and OI'O.OOO people, controls Russia, cific northwest improved. lost most of its back- good nucleus in Dean The Huskies need guard line' will be adequate. and Joe Dubsky. but the more punch. - , Montana was Washington State, regardless of fin- | duation. record, should he the most im- ' But they i'.ved ehib in the district. Babe! the stretch llmgb(;r.\ has an established star: at the the loosening up u f election to minor I osiiiuiis through introduction of the new "democratic" constitution. Choice of a non-party-member to on the coast. j : , responsihl,.. policy-making position ,-ianta Clara isn't expected to be up woud be unthinkabe, even today, when to last year's level but will be power-i such "outsiders" are often 'coded fill enough with Jack Roche and Ray ! to minor posts o,- to local Soviets. McCarthy setting off the fireworks.; Thus, through bis dominant />usiii»n John •Schochle i.s an • All-American , in Russia's Communist Party, Joesph center if ever there was one. j Stalin control Russia, and by conrtol- University of San Francisco is on ] ling Rusia wields so important an the way up. j influence in word afair as to quaify Idaho has a good line but needs as its most powerful single figure. it too hard by gra- rlon't always come into the way they're picked AT.'.YT : Iftnv Sfa/in, (lie iliviu- Uy student, lieeame a revoulionary nnd rose lo heights «f IN NEW YORK tty fSROROK ROSS NEW YORK — There is a balloon IwiiTflflfe over Mfl»b;itt;»). tnr>. bill Ibis, one is unhampered by « mesh of ' cable and serves no military purpose. In fact the flotilla of blimps dawdling idly in the Manhattan slt.v has come to lie a common sight. lly day and night, these unhurried blimps (ado a sky-stroll over (lif melhropolis; for swhtseing by clay, for promotional imposes al night. The three blimps that regularly cruise tlie air above Manhattan belong to the rubber company which made them. On their helium-filled ribs, P neon sign spells out al night an * advertisement or two, local weather inloi tnation and a periodic chatter item. It is quite « sight from (he street to see crimson bulbs in the sky Pair visilor.s when* to go. ivhiil la wear tomorrow and what tires to buy. When the British King and Queen were here, for example, the entire flotilla was out with a neon greeting to Their Ma jest ies. Skyscrapers nnil Airships Don't Cie( Along Hut (lie blimps also take passengers. They l;ikc six apiece, mainly in the daylight, flying their fares on a slow, aerial route over Manhattan Island. The blimps like to travel directly above the Hudson, the East and Harlem Rivers where'thr atmosphere is smooth find tlie ride is, to. Skyscrapers, it seems, distress the blimp and ncro- plane because they cause an undraft which produces pitch and loss in the air. , The home jjrounil [i»- New Ytn-k'x blimp bevy is the eBndi/. Field which lies across tlie river in New Jersey. It is a modcrnly equipped field, with two-way radio, a weather forecaster and a formiable ground crew. Blimps don't go up unlses the weather is ideal. And at siffns of stormy weather, pilots, are radioed their orders to him aboui and come hme. Of course, any of PaPa Kniekerbacker blimps could, in a pinch, lie up at the top of the Empire Slate Building where a mooring mast has been completed. The Commander-inchief of this la/y Boeltner. and aerial veteran of the first World War. He runs the blimps' day- by-day activities from the airport where he dictates when they shall .stay r)owi> or go up. He doesn't work on margin. Unless tlie weather forecasts are perfect for a spin around the city, he leaves the heilum-fillcd ships grounded. Not that the captain would have any personal lidgeLs about it. He is the charter member of that exclusive fraternity, the Caterpillar Club, which is made up of men wli came down safely with parachutes from a mishap in the air. Drunks Arc Out as Passengers Tin- captain appreciates the awe of ight.'-fei-s who have seen the city from the blimp gondola. But be slums the playbiys and playgirls who. with various drink from this or that bar under their bells, call in to charter one of his blimps. Often a cafe soci- ' fly crowd calls up to book a special trip, but Captain oBetlner regards his guests warily before In- permits them in ascend.' Nor s he tolerant lo the boys who would use the blimps for assorted ballyhoo purpose* ami be b;w declined all kinds f offers from folk who have offered to go higher than twice the vertical extent of the Empire State and bale out in a para- cliut for (lit fun or the publicity of it. 'Jo New i'orkers, the sight ,,f ,, three-blimp flotilla floating grace- lully in UK.' air. has become familiar, and pretty they look. too. in the dusk or in the sun when they are blazing streaks of silver. They arc peaceful ships, but they can be commandeered any lime by the army, navy, coast guard or police. Tiiis is a hopo thai they never will b... Thelt-l'roof Dclieveries WASHINGTON - Gcow Washington Case,« .Senator's star base stealer, says Ted Lyons of White Sox nnd VIM -non Kennedy of the Browns are the hardest pitchers in baseball lo steal on. Butchers are putting meat under ultra-violet rays for parity. Soon we can buy .suntanned steaks and chops. u.-pfcted ! New Mexico stait.s anew under Mike ,111-111 of closer' Casteel, late of Michigan Stale, am i v.nh Britain i ls '" better .shape than most Hub- lov.'N in an ail- faced with reconstruciion i>- masked men j hur.sdn.' ver.-, in bodies •re eft jols if blood v.'hile thousanrls of onlookers were perniitu.d to file pay. I in the . ! flicker of huge urce lights set up by militai y squads. A |joM erected near the • "This is what happened to i j murdered." \ Bucharest il.self was q\ii<-! I dor the shining liayom-ts of j of soldiers. ; King Carol acted wiftly. 1 of the m;js:,cd anuics of Ku garia anrl Hungary at his i aud of thi. German army not I in southern Poland. The fir:-! ' rounlriei turned territory over t mania after the World war and r\<:- ' uviuda have bfccn made fo,- tlj t . rt ._ , turn of some of it. Gt;rman> seeks i inort- Roumfinia oil, no\v that her v.'ai j e<|Uipmunt is burning it up fa.Mer. 000*°

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