Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 30, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 30, 1939
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Page 4
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J>A6E FOtTR dersonBeats Hendrix 13 to 6 y, Ex-Bobcat Scores One of Touchdowns for Winners SVARKADELPHIA—The Tom Murphy- ;,raiched Henderson State Teachers Reddies opened their season j'^ffith a 13-6 victory over the Hendrix ^Warriors ^n Haygood Field here Fri- A large crowd witnessed the game. •Among the guests were Gov. and Mrs. .. tJarl E. Bailey and T. H. Alford, state -commissioner of education. The Hen- deison and Hendrix bands and the «heenng sections gave a lot of color to the contest The first half was brilliantly played by both teams, and all three touchdowns were made in that period. A heavy shower continued throughout the second half and the wet ball was hard to handle. Henderson took the opening kickoff and started a power game with occasional end runs, which carried the .ball nearly 70 yards to the Hendrix ^four-yard line before the Reddies were stopped. Gragson punted to Parker, ^ who was downed on the Hendrix 45. James of Henderson shot a 10-yard ^pass to Bunce, who outran the Hendrix men to the goal line for the first touchdown. Bunce kicked goal. Hendrix made its big thrust in the I second quarter. After getting the ball 1 in nudfield the Warrior forward passing combination went to work. Gragson passed to E. Smith for 15 yards. Gragson repeated to Smith for four more, and then shot one to Carmical , for eight yards, placing the ball on Henderson's 23-yard line. Hardy plowed the iine for seven yards. Gragson passed twice to Hardy first for two yards and then for four and first down. A plunge neted no gam, but Bragson's pass to Huie in the end zone was good for a touchdown. The atempt to kick goal was wide. After two exchanges of punts Henderson took the ball on its 40-yard line Fletcher Kizzia, former Camden star got away from several tacklers and raced 50 yards., being pulled down on Hendrix 10-yard line. A pass to nsey took the ball within two yards of ^touchdown, but the play was caU _ v ™° n account °f a double off- sides. Then Ramsey took the "'ball on an end-around play and crossed the goal. Parker, Keith and Nail, block- the way for the touch- OUT OUR WAY HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS , THEM AIN'T ALL P1AVER.S/ MOST OP THAT IS SHOULDER. PAtJDIN 1 THAT COME OUT OP US IN TH' SCRIMMAGE By J. R. WILLIAMS OUR BOARDING HOUSE ... with ... MAJOR HOOPLE M, 103D ' OH. I SEE — WHAT VOU LACK IN MUMB6RS VOU /WvK UP IM BRUTALITY.' MAYBE- T COULD FIND AM OLD MOTOR IN DUGAN'S DUMP IF YOU DON'T MIND ONE OR TWO CRACKED , CYLINDERS *~-~ I HAVEN'T DONE MUCH MECHANICAL \MORK SIMCE- FLUGUEIAAE<?'S HORSE COLLAR FACT'RY BURNED DOWN, BUT I • CAN WELP YOU RIG UP YOUR COMTRAPTIOM IP YOU SHOW ME ' WOW IT WORKS TH' "PAY, MAJOR IS IT BETTER THAN 1SAKIN' LEAVES 9 HOW ABOUT EGAD, EDDIE, WITH YOUR TECHNICAL SKILL AND AAY INVENTIVE GENIUS WE SHALL LAUNCH THE HOOPLE-IZER. INDUSTRY WITH PLYING COLORS' UMP-KAPP/?YOUCAM ARRANGE. FOR THE EW6IME AND ATTEND TO i SUCH DETAIL'S AS TURNING A NUT OR BOLT HERF AMD THERE AMD AS A REWARD, WHEN WP BUILD OUR. PLAKIT I SUALL MAKE YOU A • DEPARTMENT SUPERINTENDENT IN CHARGE OF I.OOO MEW/ FLABBV MUSCLES STANDINGS American League Clubs Cincinnati St. Louis Chicago Brooklyn New York Pittsgurgh Boston Philadelphia ..... W. 96 91 ... 82 81 76 67 62 45 L,. 56 59 69 69 73 84 87 103 Pet. .623 .G07 .543 .540 .510 .444 .416 .304 Yank's Are Great in Field, But the Reds' Defense Is Not Exactly a Sieve Friday's Results Cincinnati 2. Pittsburgh 1 Boston 2-1, Brooklyn 1-7 New York at Philadelphia, rain St. Louis at Chicago rain. Games Saturday New York at Boston. Philadelphia at Brwooklyn. St. Louis at Chicago. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. National League Clubs- New York Boston Cleveland Chicago Detroit Washington Philadelphia St. Louis W. L. 105 44 88 61 • 86 GfJ . 84 80 07 72 - 64 . 5C 41 87 % 110 Pet. .705 .591 .566 .556 526 .424 Friday's Results Cleveland 4-3, Detroit 3-0. Chicago al St. Louis, rain. Only games scheduled. Games Saturday. Cleveland at Detroit. Boston at Mew York. Washington at Philadelphia. Chicago at St. Loius. A parachute opens from the top down: its skirts are the last to op«n. By HARRY GRAYSON iVEA Service Sports Editor CINCINNATI - Though much has been written about the Yankees as a defensive unit, man lor man com- parision with the Reds does not give the Bombers , any great advantage in that department in the world series. The Reds' secpnd-base combination of Billy Myers and Lonnie Frey. with Harry Craft behind them in center field, rival the Yankee's line-through- the-middle-of-the-dUunond as far a.s defensive play goes. Myers outhits slick Frank Crosetti. .278 to .234. and though hampered by a bad ankle lately, will have been rested by the time the series opens, and will cover nearly as much ground as the Italian. Frey outhits Joe Gordon. 301. to .282. and is nearly as good a second baseman off the records. Gordon, a fine ball player, has not shown the improvement that was expecjd of him this year. In center, of course, the Yanks carry a preponderance of punch. Joe DiMaggio is«the greatest hitter in baseball. His .385 mark overshadows the .253 'hitting of Harry- Craft. The Cincinnati outfielder will go just as far in any direction as DiMaggio, however. Bill McKechnie's expectation that he would develop into one of the great flycatchers of the game was not unjustified. McCormick Outhits Fancy Dan Dahlgrun Cincinnati has no defensive advantage at first base, where Buck McCormick must take a bow to the fielding prowess of Babe Dahlgren. But when the two go to the plate, it becomes Dalhgven's turn to bend from the waist. McCormick hits .328 to Dahlgrent's .236, and while the Con- cmnatian is not fancy Dan like his rival, he is a sound first baseman. Cincinnati suffers by the comparison at third, where they must stack Bill •Werber is a grand money player, Werber hits 40 points under Rolf's .329. but comes up to the high standard set by the New Hampshire redhead in the field. Werber is a guild monev player too, and William McKechnie expects K lot from him in a short series. Charley Keller j ; , huj| e d U J the Yankee's likely star of the series. He goes in with a great hiltiiu; advantage over Wally Bel gei. .33."; to 253 and hi:; fleetne s s of foot .should count heavily, lie has a fine arm. where Baiyurx flipper is anemic. Lombard! Js Seen .Series Dark Jlorse Jva! Goodman of the Reds doesn't have to leave the park when the name of George Selkirk i.s mentioned. Goodman has been thumpim; a healthy .323. contrasted with Selkirk's .3uti. There is only ;, slight difference in ^.•Ikirk's favor when the subject the Linus Fre.v, left, second baseman; Billy heat of the Cincinnati club's defense. Mjeis, ccntci shortstop, .inU H.mj Craft nght len'tcif.elilc, form of camping under flies is discuess- ed. While the Yankees have one of the j great catchers of all time in Bill Die- i key. it must be admitted he has slowed up with the stock this season, hitting .30;i against Ernie Lombari's .286. And in lising dark horses, the fellows who may surprse jji the series, Bill McKechnie gives the big Itlaian backstopper tlie No. 1 spot. He bangs a long ball. RAISING A FAMILY All Work or All Play Makes Jane Very Unhappy A girl came home from school one with a wholesome- rugurd fur home- day. Lot us j>ay one girl and a special day, although her 'aion enough. experience is corn- with a wholesome regard making and housekeeping. species of ants in There are Brazil. | In the course cif a year. English I woman buy 2.000,000 dozen pair of pure .silk stockings and 8,000.000 dozen | pan- of artificial silk stockings. Tiros on buses and many passenger ears must perform continually at lem- ;];t-ralure as high as 225 dcgees Fahrenheit. ! The /.oo at Washington, D. C. hat i a collection of 50 rare toads. ; 'Ihe gray fox has been clocked on i high ways at 2G miles per hour. ! The world's northernmost. golf . course i.s on the north shore of Hud- j -on Bay. latitude 67, and the south; f.-rnmost. course is on the Straits of ; Magellan, latitude 53. Army Speeds Recruits This is what she had to do to help, the minute .she entered the door. Wash the food-hardened dishes left from lunch. Empty the garbage. Take the pork chops back to the store and complain. Go tell a neighbor that her mother needs the pattern back al once-. Answer the door and tell the bill collector that her mother wasn't home. All the unpleasant tasks .seemed to be left for her. She developer! a regu-. lar obsession against housework and domesticity. No wonder. She made up her mind to leave when she finished school. Another girl came home lo this: an i'm'macuUite house, pink-and-blue becl- room, her dresses pressed, shoes cleaned, fruit and cookies in the pantry, a -solicitous mother asking, "How are I you. dear'' You must be tired after I all that studying. No go out and have a good (time. All out of money'.' Why, . I gave you a quarter yesterday, 'i i know, it goes fast. Well—take some i more: from my purse and treat May. 1 ! hope you have no .studying to do to• night." i Those hypothetical girls may live I right next door to each other, look about the home when they go out. have a family background of equal hKomes. As u.,ual. one never tan tell what h'-'.n'c.s arc like or how they differ ;„ , 'heir running. This second litlle girl is as unhappv «•; tho first. She is spoiled and selfish. ! I ol course. She- grumbles if .she hus to ! do an errand. She talks of being poor j .'""I .-ays .she is bored She is going to •i i ich man some day off some- auay from her tooty little town. Not once does this child have ;,,,y unpleasant job to do. or any job. She . curl- her lip at anything lo be done ! will, bur hands. She can't stand U.MII" 1 the .some towel twice- The M -h, „, lnc '. Uiti.-/i<-ii ahcr a meal upsets her. She j use.; the other door entirely. Kmickv j ""<! useless, and it's not he.' fault. • 5N NEW YORK Swing Fans and Concert Goers Alike Hail Blind Pianist's Versatility By GI;OIU;I; IHXSS NEW YORK--When Alei- Templeton plays the piano over the ether- lancs for what people have chosen In call the Great Unseen Audience, lie is] Music doing the .same thing re would do at ! niony. FOOTBALL SCORES' Henderson 13, Hendrix 6. Southeast Oklahoma Teuchers at Oucliita (postponed). Arkansas State 7, West Tennessee Teachers 6. Arkansas Tech 0. Central State College 0. HiRli School Little Hock 2G, Shrevcporl (Byrd High) 0. Russeville 14, Nortli Little Rock 7. DeQueen 7. Catholic High 0. Pine Bluff 12. BlythcvilleO. Hope 19. El Dorado lo. Nashville 21. Horato C. Walnut Ridge IM. Batcsville 20. Clarksville 34. Conway 20. Van Buren 20. Harrison 0. Malvern 12, Harrison 0. Texarkana Catholic High lo. Hughes Springs (i. Bentnn 2G. Fordyce 0. Bauxite (i. Stuttgart 0. Springdnlo 12. Berr.vvillel). Beebe 14. Murfreesboro 0. Lake Village 7, Warren 0. Brinkley 2"). Lunoke 12. Grove. Okla.. (i Gentry 0. Hunt.sville :!3. Clinton 0. Waldron 21. Paris 0. Oscola 20. Pochaonta.s 0. Charleston ;!2. St. Anne's (Fort { Smith i 0. ; Hartsforcl 3G, Spiro. Okla 0. j Mansfield ID. Mena 0. j Subiaco :)2. Bentonville 0. I Shreveport (Fair Parkl SI. Texarkaiui I (Ark.i 0. Rogers 26, Alma G. Searcy G, Helena U. the piano at two. and in a year was so prolicien the would reprimand his sisters when they played a wrong note. "I cannot bear to hear wrong notes." was hi.s non-so-childish way of putting it. Not until he was five years old, did hi.s parents lot him know that he was in any way different from other children. Elbowed His Tunes Before he was five, he set out to build up a real piano "piece" which he still recalls as his first "known composition. " Hi.s imagination ran ahead of hi.s physical prowess, however, and where hi.s hands could not span the keys, he used his elbow. A similar talc i.s told about Mozart, who was supposed to have employed hi.s m..-*. A.s (he Italians say-if not true it is well invented. Tenipleton was bor " Hold Ev "Bill, Doc—you told me I had to gel llicin out of my suhcoiiscious'" Putting the Heat on Embargo .1 looks as tliou-h tt-ssioii (if 1-1 iJL'in .t'O which draiiu HU ' -•,--,•11. •»• ' I L ' 1 I I < 1 ( t I ter t.eur^c ui' (.;':oi-;:ia. and ^ii-!!iiii!i-!i ( . !••(•!-.• bill tin- srcrel if l'[i|-(.M^n li'-liitiuiis Cuninnl- i';il bill \v;is jji-clty niut-h in IM y Pittin:!!! o! Nevada, \Vai- near rdiff er ,ld , , nd hve in London. At 12 Alec ws admitted to the R OV al Ac-.de' " ities approaching his. j Musical Satire a Lr.nj; Suil j Fame came to him quickly. Thr pi- ! culiar feature of Tcniplcton's talent i IK his amazing versatility. Not TO n-. \ tent with playinj: tho piaim like an ! angel, and composing, he launched himself into a field of • :ml ,., i ,. almost completely ignored: satire. Because of his ,-imainf; ear. Templeloa can catch the style of a composer almost before he know;, the actual note:, in ihe cnn,- positiun. As a joke, to please hi.s frii-n'.l... lie began to play popular music in the style of Bach. Debussy ami Wagner —and liad his audiencv in ::titche:;. Jack Hylton's band, at thv hcishi of it: popularity in London, nude him an offer lo tour whith hi- accented. For a ye;*r. he appeared as a separate entertainer \\-itli the orchestra and came to Atncrica with it. Th- f:>liov. in:; .ve.'i.r. he came bacl: by himself. lie; began branching out He some- tnr.t:.'; accompanied hi:: improvi-v;ii n»n' with .'ongs: a London cockney. n>r n,- .stiMici;. sinviiu! the Licbe.stod from Tristan and Isolde, or ;i i-ollege ver- lik-.. all erudite sion of Gilbert and Sullivan. The amapm;.: pan nf it all i., tiiat altliough tin st'.nlei.i of muMc relish his talents, to think they are the only I nil v appreciate him. re misuiken . . . Tcmplcton, true artist:,, appeal:; to the nd the uninitiated a.s well. ' Audience,, v.-hr can't tell a Mozart ..ouaia firm a Bach fugue, nevertheless ihowl at his intricate mockery of the master;;, a:, they would be murdered ; by ;i I. 'ah C.';/lluway or Benny Good} man. His Iilol is Deliussy I>.-bu.ss> is lempleton': idol and he ! |:"edieli'd lo!i^; before the populariiii: linr of "Kevenr' thai the simpler mel- <>dic., of the great French composer i v.'i.ulil lie wiiistiei! en the street if pop' nl.ii musicia.::, user r.ot around to him. T"inp!c!on doe: not know what light ;:i! In cannot .see. he tries lo a! oilier;, have witnessed. the fvv. v.-ho can read in Fiench and English. |».'|-hap.i - a.s one writer deprived of :.-iglit so that i 1 con!.! x-e! Templeton is blind: al arf." unseen. Templi'Lon. of eoui'x Ijianist. He plays the swing a.s few concert arti.sls can play, music l\ but he is more than that. He i.s the i it-ore down pat. greatest living improvise]- on the key- j And he won the wiim board, a co'mposer in his own right j Company's first prize for and an aniii/.ing mimic. He is the Sheila : ""' Barrett of the flats and .sharps. Blind Kiuco birth, he began playing Both Kxliemes Are iui 18 J'eicl < Ifccis iuuc inaiii'iated a ]J,iijj;f tjan Uial )/Jiijie'liiilf ti.iinin),' may bt-gii!. 'llii.-. sioiip 01" \oii,, nl oiiJi.v life-jiici brought them lu Hark'dale J-ii'ld. ii, M>n-, j-j on. "v.i.ilil'- I. iMlicd iia-ii Hill Ijf liU-.ta into the uii si.xic;- ill Slucv i-jjcji; ilh-. month. Tli (J .^t .-:nd .','~i. |jli\>:i-aliy lit. al)ic to lurniiii i-naiarler nj I'l u JUT- and iiiimairuc !(, I.I-MI;- in in u icci n.iiuitjtl iii .Ne\\ i .! ^ij|,i:,-|. young ii, into the pust Oiitiiii.s and the :,-|." More Hum four Ijuluim Uie a«e.-< of o- -\-.t: havi the ! iii both ease.-.. other a dioue. home. In one L; er not M>. Vet tin extreme.- 1 . Tin- i.-. One gir! a slavey. Neither on. likes '••>e justified, in the • effeel is the same. ;oj niniicdialc i-n- Mix experience- of clnldien Make I horn a blend u f work and play, of , pioble'm'.s and protection, of lesponsi: bilily and ficedoin. by Templeton', He would hear »f Beelhoven chambei three t;,nes and have tl Worming Up for World Series CO-CAPTAIN f\ t ^^y^

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