Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 4, 1939
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Page 4
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PAGE FOUR HOPE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star Dust By LEONARD ELLIS Sometimes a lot of sentiment and occasionally downright misstatements ,-reep into football write-ups. An account of the Hope-El Dorado game as of last Friday is contained in the El Dorado Daily News. We are ifting a few paragraphs from that story as recorded from the "El Dorado > iewpoirtt." Take a gander as this opening paragraph and draw your own conclusions. i"here was a lot of Hope fans who saw ; hat game. Here it is frcirrf the El Dorado "Viewpoint": i "Without detracting from the power of the Hope offense and defense it was the opinion of impartial observers that the Wildcats would have won on a dry field. The superior Hope weight would have been overcome by speed as their heavy tackles were easily outmaneuvered even in the mud. The Bobcat backfield, outside Taylor, failed to show anything on a ground game LOGS BOLTS and ROUND BLOCKS We are now in the market for \ Oak and Gum logs. White Oak, | Overcup, Post Oak, Red Oak. and .;" Ash Heading Bolts, Also Bound SWEET GUM Blocks. For prices and specifications Apply to: Hope Heading Co. Hope, Arkansas Phone 245 • THE PAYOFF and their aerial shots connected strictly because the Wildcat defense was lax. As in the Haynesvllle game the Wildcats were continually losing precious ground due to penalties. On one occasion a long run was nullified and on two other occasions prospective first downs were lost because of penalties. "Outweighed 25 pounds per man in the line the Cats stopped the Bobcat running attack cold with the exception of one player—Taylor. "Some sloppy pass defense work, particularly by White led to the second and third Bobcat scores. Failure to punt on a third down when near midfield was a costly error for Blackwell was thrown for a 12-yard loss late in the second quarter and then the Hope aggregation swarmed through to again block a punt. "On the ground El Dorado piled up more yardage than did Hope but most of it was made in Wildcat territory. The Wildcat scoring threats came only through the air. The Wildcats were battered and tired at the end of the game and but for this weariness would probably have tied the score or won on the final minutes of play." We don't propose an argument from El Dorado, nor do we want to get hard-mouthed about the matter. But if those above paragraphs can be taken for truthful and accurate reporting— then it leaves your correspondent with a feeling that he has been laboring for about 10 years under a false impression of good journalism. ***** To end the matter, we'll quote part I Wright, who won four with the orig- By HARRY GRAYSON NBA Service Sports Edlto* NEW YORK—William Boyd McKechnie might not now be managing the Cincinnati Reds, National League champions, had he not been defeated for tax collector of Wilkinsburg, Pa., a long-term office. Bill McKechnie was out of the big show, starting the 1929 season, the Cardinal organization having rewarded him for winning the pennant by shipping him to Rochester. It was that spring that fellow citizens nominated him for a career of public service in hia old htfmo town. However, on July 23, after he had established the International bcaguc Redwings in first place, he was recalled to the command of the St. .Louis club When the season closed, the election broke the other way and the follow ing spring he began his eight-year term as head of the Boston Braves and Bees. Deacon McKechnie is the first man in the entire history of baseball to win flags as manager of three different major league outfits. He guided the Pirates to the gonfalon and world championship in 1925. Very few have won pennants in two major leagues or two major league cities. Flags Followed Them Wherever They Went The all-time list enrolls Harry OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR HOOPLE of a letter from Coach Allen Berry to Coach Foy Hammons: "Dear Foy: "Your boys played a hard ga'me and deserved to win. You have one of the inal Boston Red Stockings ot the National Association in the early 1870s, then National,League pennants for the Hub in '77 and '78; Jim Mutrie, who bagged the American.Association pen- YOURSHLF, ^TJEAR/ EDDIE'S CLAAAOR IN "BASEMENT IS BUT THE PRELUDE TO A VAST MODERN "FACTORY TURNING OUT UOOPLE EXHAUST 6A.S DEVICES BY THE MILLIONS/-*-*- 1 --MMM/"* THINK OP THE COLOSSAL ISWESiTlOSlS "BORN \N TWE HOrAE/ IP A YOUNG MAN ^ HAD NOT SPILLED A SPOT OP SOUPY PUBBER ON A KITCHEN STOVE YEARS AGO. WE SHOULD WAVE NO "RESILIENT TIRES TO ~— \ UPOM/ ltd cleanest bunch of boys I ever met. I "ant with the New York Metropolitans am also speaking the opinion of my boys." Keep Your Home Warm with the Right Size Heaters See our Display of: Radiant ••••^^••••••i Circulating $A25 I Asbestos Back " g 1 Bath Heaters • U P Hope Hardware Company Lineup of the Walnut Ridge Bobcats was received in Hope Wednesday. The official roster shows some hefty players, namely the starting lineup: Milligan, right end 220 Van Winkle, right tackle 190 C. Willet, right guard 172 Wilkinson, center 155 D. Willet. left guard 171 Jones, left tackle 190 Hearn, left end 175 Coffey. quarterback 170 Logan, fullback 170 Riggs, left half 155 Woodring. right half 145 ***** Coach Foy Hammons drove his B(. ; cats through a tough scrimmage Tuesday afternoon and then announced that his team would do light work Wednesday and Thursday as a precaution against injuries. : '' Bobby Ellen, halfback, failed to re- poi'. cither Monday or Tuesday because of a foot injury received in the El Dorado game. Whether he will pla> in the Walnut Ridge game is doubtful. Roy Taylor, Hope's power-driving fullback, has a shoulder injury, but will take more than, this to keep hiVn out of Friday's battle. The balance of tho team is in gooc shape with the exception of "sand anc lime burns" sustained at El Dco-ado. I'D RATHER PUT UP WTV EXHAUST GAS ALL MY UF-E >TUAW.STAND WERE WMlLE.THAT SLEDGE-HAMMER ENGINEER TEARS -DOWN THE. HOUSE/ TUB .PLASTER IS CALLING ANO THE DISHES IN THE. CUPBOARD WILL. 'CRACK ANY MINUTE/ EITHER WE QUATS "BekTlKKo UP THAT • BOILER. DOWN THERE OR YOU BOTH GO OUT OF- HERE-*~~- iM A RUBBER-TIRED AMBULANCE. Porkers Are Badly Crippled (or Came Eight Players. Them Regulars, Nursing Injuries •PUTT' Examine a baby's eyes closely, with good illumination and "a magnifying glass, and you will be able to see real eye color shining through cloudy, dark-blue veil. before grabbing Manhattan's first two original Giants in '88 and '89; Bill Mc- Gunniglc, who piloted the Brooklyn Bridegrodms to the 1889 American As- ociation gonfalon, then swung his array into the National to cop in 'DO, and Ned Hanlon, daddy of 'cm all and master of the Orioles, who followed up three Baltimore championships in the middle '90s by moving to Brooklyn and immortalizing the Supcrbas, champions of '89 ;and 1900. Pat Moran, whose Phillies came down in front in 1915 and his Reds in '19. and Joseph Vincent McCarthy, who was a National (League flag winner with the Cubs in '29 before switching to Yankee Stadium, complete the list. McKechnie also is the fir.st man in the history of the National League to 'manage four different clubs. McKechnie Couldn't Hit But Deacon Could Think McKechnie was a third baseman who could field and think. Although he ouldn't hit the broad side of a barn at 10 paces, he spent three years with Pittsburgh, starting in 1910 before mov- ! ing to the Braves, the New York Highlanders, Indianapolis Federals i and Reds prior to finishing his major! league playing record as he started it . . . three years with the Buccaneers. I Pittsburgh, now changing field marshals, wishes it had him back. i McKechnie saw service as an active combatant with three of the four National League clubs he afterward managed so well. When McKechnie switched to Cin- the cinnati last season to take a last-place the! outfit to fourth, Warren Giles didn't | give him a contract calling for $25,000 GENUINE WORLD-FAMOUS SPECIAL FOR TRUCK OWNERS 4.75-19 WITH YOUR OLD TIRE 'YOUR FORD DEALER" HOPE AUTO CO \O- JARTHA. COPR. 1939 BY MCA SCR? \MNS THE RUBBER.^ T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. Off. HO::IZO>:T vi. 1 Crown -- , heir to the Italian throne. 12 Cessation. 13 Cat's murmur. 14 Final decision. 16 Short article. 17 Hymns. 19 AssaVa silkworm. 20 Ever. 21 Annoys. Answer 1'rcvious J'uzzlc -iO Nova endin 41 Credit. /l2 Provided. called Prince of . 15 His 's name is Maria Pia. 17 To set apart. 18 Senior. 21 Devoutnesscs. 22 Snapping turtle. 24 Imperfections. 26 More capable. 28 Above. 29 Illuminated. 31 Bronze. 32 South Africa. 38 Moon valley. 41 Plant groups. 23 Mooley apple. '24 Desert fruit. ' H 25 North Africa. ^ ^u. 27 Kind of pestle. 50 Merrimon 30 To disconcert. 52 Trees. 33 Medicine derived from opium. 34 Fold. 35 Small branch. 36 Footlike part 37 Transposed. 39 The deep. VKKTICAL 1 "Tlip brain. " One rii-y. 3 '.lj:;tinctivc tlicory. •I Northeast. 5 Series of epical events C Clinic. 7 To force onward. 8 The soul. 9 Female sheep. 54 Encountered. GO His country is 10 Underdone. 56 Liliaceous a * J1 To clip. tree. kingdom. 12 He is also 58 Postscript. 53 Tiny particle. 55 Vigilant. 57 To grease. 58 Dried plum 50 His wife is a princess. who feels 43 To handle. 45 Black. 46 Taro paste. 47 Riches. 48 Electrified term. 49 Toilet box 50 Unmeaning talk. 51 Unit of work. 53 Circle part. New ork City's subway find c!e- atccl lines carry nearly 2,000,000.000 iisscngers annually. FAYATFA'H.l.K ments as hi;. rwil.i..' liuicd to occupy : C. Thomson's .ittcnli his Univcr.'-it.v backs IhrmiKli Christian University The injured Brtt, 205-oipnud end: .Ii'hn 216-pound end; ey. 2l>. r )-poimd »'ntl; pound guard; Jay I back, Cii-Ciiptain. Hay <-. pound hark; Co-Captain Kny r,akm. 1811-pound back; Wilfred Thorpe. -Impound guard. ipbiM-Ki-r. Mickey, Yatos, Lawhon and Thorpe have injuries which rn'iy bother thine «11 season. Unit "'is "» infected h.md; Kakin lias a head-boil and Coli' iiiul injured rib. Kntl Vai'i'tu-lcs IliR Problem End vacancies are Thomson's I>1KB<">' problriu, as three of lii.s four n'Kuhu? arc injured. However, Hiitl may lit able to sec some action in the T. C. I- , game. If he i.s able to Mart, he i>r»t>- ably will play opposite O'Neil Adams. 195-pound sophnuire. Adams L. the only uninjured first struiK end Paul Xuber. 175-pound senior, and Bill SouthcrUind, ISIV-poimd junior. probably will divide duties with Iliitt and Adams. Practiced Three Hours Yesd-nlav The squad practiced and siTimni.iKcd for more than three hours this afternoon. Motion pictures o( the Miwippi State game were .shown while Thimi- tf.T On DRESSES .ipii-, LADIES Specialty Shop '•' Dr. J. D. Johnson [•Announces tin- opening of ij First National Hank lliilliling "i 1'rnclicc Limited (o Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. \ Who Was Your First Friend? Wasn't he the kindly doctor, who ushered you into the world? Then came others . . . parents who taught you love, ethics and honesty .. . youngsters who showed you how to play with teamwork and sportsmanship . .. and teachers who guided you to work with a purpose. As you journey through life, you learn to appreciate the value of friends. Today, when you count your assets, experience U-!ls you that the most priceless of all arc your friendships. ^. .;. Do you know of any better ph'-e in sow the seeds of friendship than in the atmosphere of your home? Do you know of any finer symbol of hospiUiUvy than Budweiser? Making friends is what made Budweiser the Perfect Host. ANHIUSIR-BUSCH Maktrsojthe World's Mott Famous Beer Budweiser THADC HARK BtC. U. S. rtr. OFf. MAKE THIS TEST DRINK Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS. ON THE SIXTH DAY TRY TO DRINK A SWEET BEER. YOU WILL WANT FLAVOR THEREAFTER. £-.7/Mfv~> ' f *t4| fu-3^ and a $5000 bonus for equalling the attendance record of the year before for nothing. McKcchnic's jobs with the lislit-hil- tiiiK Braves and Buc.s were Remarkable.. They called him Two-Run Hill . . . said he shot blanks to win. Bill MeKcchnic long has had the reputation of being able to do inure with less than any other inoiuigui-. The word anthracite is derived from the Greek anthrax, inclining "coal." Since it i.s a noun, it is incorrect to say "anthracite coal." When referring to hard coal, the word anthracite is sufficient. Not Measured In Terms of MONEY The trust you plaei; in us in (illint: perscriptions has no dollar and cent:; value. It i.s iioiuothini,' priceless, which v.-e endeavor to earn at all times. Thi.s j.s an appropriate time to again jiledye that only quality ingredients, compounded by experienced pharmacists, .shall ever go into a prescription filled here! SEE YOUR DOCTOR When prescriptions arc needed caJJ . . . . WARD & SON The Leading I>rugglst "We've Got It" PHONE 62 Motorcycle Delivery HOPE STAR $5.OO For Highest Score THE WINNER OF LAST WEEK S CONTEST JOE JONES, Hope, Arkansas Bernard O'Steen Otho Barnes Mrs. Lloyd Coop Ikey Pritchett Tom J. Wallace RUNNER-UPS 73 Points 77 Points 76 Points 81 Points 83 Points Winner of $5 meal ticket given by Unique Cafe will be announced at Unique Cafe Join the fun . . . two more Dopsters Contests beginning in The Star next Wednesday

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