Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1939 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 11, 1939
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Page 5
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British Navy Led by Veteran of Sea Admiral Pound Saw Service in Two Crises of Quarter Century lly tin- A I' Feature Service The Hi-lush Navy's third critical period in X, years finds it under the leadership of a Mian whu played an important part in the oilier two. He is Sir Alfred Dudley I-ickinan Rogers Pound -Admiral of the Fleet, first sea lord, priifrs-sional seadoK outspoken big navy advm-atf,_ apostle of action and a wnrrior who hn.l his clo.M.vil cull in a dentist's chair. J'.nf.daud knows blunt, eiiprgeUc Dudley Pound i(s die "father" of Britain's iiiodfrn naval strategy, based on takinji Ihe initiative in war. He has been preaching ihe idea f,.r 20 year.i. Tiink 1'nrl In IJnlilc ,,f .lulliuid Pound ^.-;iw jis value demonstrated diiruiK Crisi.-i No. 1. tho World war. Km- the fnsl two years Britain followed a policv of "passive" resistance to German attacks. Then, in I9lfi, all thai chained. The British attacked the C.ennans ,,ff .hillad and seiil them home for j.,,.,,1. P mm d took part in that famous battle as captain of II.M.S. G'<I|O;.MIS. Facing destiiiciion by German mm... I,,. Mannered | lis sj)j() '_; sp( , (1 ,, MI thai the shells missed- by inches. Cii.ss N,,. ;; i,,. Mlt in |, ffi - W ar am 1)1 I' 1 "" 1 hrnkeuut in Kthiopia. Spain Palestine at both cnd.s of (he Mod- .ilerraiiean, Britain's life-line. Fount ivnv named ad'.niral of the all-important Mednciianean Fleet. It was up In him (,, ,|,, ,| K . ,.^1,, t | lif)fi ;| , I)RI iif'.ht lime ahum M ,ch happeninfis as tin? iii.irlmK-fjuiminj; and sinking of British f l,i,, s |, y ••,,;,..,,,..• s^ljmarincs. blockade*, sandinns. K.xperts say that Pound shuddered heavier burden from i!i::r, i,, ui;m, ,!,;,„ .„ (l(h(?| . mjm ill the' M-rviec. <•>•>< .Major N'aviil |' os | The Kin,; ,,f K, 1|; land rarely appoint .111 Admiral ,,( ((„. (')<,,.( j,, | Jt . n( . e tj In J". But last July, when Crisis No. II— the m u World win---was shaping U p. I'liuiid v.-as so promoted by King l.i'nrne VI. \Ve,,he,-l,eaten and sl,arp-eyed I'.mnd 1,,,,|<,, | ikl , wh .,, ,„. .,.._ ., in . in (jf ";•";"'• ">" '"•" •>.' year.-, of .service in- '''"'I'' '-I a lilll.- rl<..sk work. As sec'""' '"" ' '• »«'iMant chief of the '"•'Vat Mali and rlirector ,,f Ihe plan? '1'v.M..,, ,,f ,!„.. A.|,,,i,-;,I,. v , , lc K ., itl(K j : " l "" 1m: ;"' 1 "'-' -.,,,,,ic,,ce. As the Ad- ""'•iiltys ,,.pn..enti,live to H,e League '" *"»'">.•.. ho ua.ued political e.x- pel Idler. H<- ha.- m.-in,,,.«.,| (( , fiml time (o write ••' standard textbook on ship or K ani/.a- ''"'• "'••"•'•>' .'mil raise a faimly, do a hltli 1 yacht jnj;. lie is (!I MadRah-Rali Era at L. S. U. Is Over No More Holidays Following Football Victory- Says Proxy BATON aOUGKM^T-.i/l'i-The m-,,1 '". '••'• "i i i ne mnit- t.ip rah-rah o,a at Louisiana State University has ended, students were l-ild Tuesday in a sound reprimand <»' thru- revolt f,,r ;, |,,,lidav following the f,,otball team's vict'orv over Holy CruMs. »••• I'«ul M. Hebort, ac-tins llnivcr . •••'<>' pro.sideni. , s| ,oke to the student •m'iI nvul -" Cl '"" |n '' s - w '' lc ^invocation • n.u o clear the school's new pol- i<-.\ lormulaletl since the scandals broke involving Dr. ,7,-i/m;;,- Monroe Smith, ormc-r president and other LSU au- munfics. jirnkfts' 11 ! 1 -"'-", t ' r " ss - t '""" 1 O' football • i.,>." S .'i, ," K '' '" :ms '»' frequent holi- i';.r;\B«r::,i: r{in '"' SIiiclcms - Dr - Iie - v,.' 1 ''!r W1 ' 1 I 1 ','' Vl " in "' (l °" 1 ' «h° uni- : veiMty would provide better hoo |)U .,| | "A..,,:..,,,,I L . and laundry facilities I o give ••"" :;1 ; ""'0 maximum ;rmount of •'..< v.i j,,. <'"'-... Mtin,. „„ Monday's revolt in UM..II M, IIIL . ,'uo .students blocked cam- i J.K .-, binkc: ii|) classes and but- HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS' Razorback Sophomore Stars PAGE Star Dust By LEONARD rXLIS FAYETTEV1LLE, Ark.—Fivp outstanding sophomores who arc battling for stiirling positions on the 1399 Arkansas Ra/orbacks are Daryl Cato, 190- jound center from Lonoke; R. C. Pitts and O'Neil Adams, ends;' and Aubrey Veal and Jay Lawhon, backs. Calo has an excellent chance of becoming •" >.-k\_vin.ui VJIII11U1. tfi IJWUIlllIlfZ tlio Ra/orbiicks' regular center, n position vacated when Captain Lloyd Woodoll gradualed last year. Pitts, who home is now in Oxford, Miss., but who played nigh school football at Forrest City. Ark., and Adams, brother of John Adams who captained the Arkansas basketball learn last winter, are both fi feel 3 inches in height and follow the liaxorbaclc tradition of rangy pass-catching ends. Neal hails from Clarendon, Ark., and is expected to see plenty of action in the backfield. Lawhon. 215-pound giant from Harrison, is considered one of the greatest .sophomore pros]>ects in recent years. He can play equally well at center, tackle or in the backfield. The Ra/orbacks will probably use him nl fullback. - Ihe Pine Bluff offense spluttered, Ray's good toe kicked tho ball out of No Man's Land. F.et-up for the first touchdown was a poor punt. Jones kicked out on his own ,'J2. Hob's pass', intended for Ray and intercepted by Jones, was ruled complete on the 21; The Zebras maneuvered the ball down the hard way, climaxed by Ray Unison's three-yard circle around left end for the touch- On the Gridiron FAYETTEVILLE. Ark. — (/T! - Uni- Howard "Red" Mickey, junior star, versify of Arkansas griddcrs who took; Guard A. J. Yates, and End Paul part in the^victory over Texas Chris- j z,,^,-, tl .. msfel . S pced merchant. The Ra/.orbacks Will face more lettermen .this week than were put on the tian here Saturday reported in good shape Monday as the Ra/orbacks got down to practice for Ihe second straight Southwest Conference set-to with Baylor at Waco next week-end. However, there appeared lo be little chance of any of the injured who missed the TCU fracas being of much use lo Die Porkers this week. End John Freiberger. six-foot-eight junior, has the best chance of playing next Saturday. His knee injury was not as severe as those sufferer! by End field TCU. cither by Mississippi State Coach Morlcy Jennings, whose Bear teams have upset Arkansas Ihe last two sea.sons, has an all-veteran line that i.s almost as big as Ihe 208-pound Porker forward wall average. Coach Fred Thonifen put hist charges through light limbering up drilling Monday, but intensive work, including work on pass defense, will follow. Keep Your Home Warm with the Right Size Heaters See iiur Display of: Kadlai.l i ' Circulating $A25 Asbestos Bade f Itulli Heaters • "P Hope Hardware Company Ginnings Far Ahead of Last Year in Ozan Area According to a report received Sal- urady afternoon, Ihe two jjins in Ozan have had an exceptionally busy season, the Cox gin having ginned l.O.'iS bales and Ihe Temple Oil Company 800 bales. This record -surpasses the record of 1937 October. 7 by more than ;!UO bales. The farmers in Ihc O/an Community have taken advanlaue of the beautiful, ideal weather for the hiirvo.sling of the crops and have practically all of the cotton crop gathered. Other reports indicate that the crops of corn, sorghum, and sweet potatoes have been plentiful, but ihnl Ihc hay crop i.s rather short. Hempstead Singers to Convene Sunday The Hcmpslcad County Singing convention will convene' at the Garret Memorial Bapti.sl church in Hope next Sunday, instead of Spring Hill, as was: previously announced. Clifford franks, president of the ^rgani/ation, said he was expecting -,everal quartets to appear on the program. He extends an invitation to the public to ton-holed professors in efforts lo force i holiday in celobraling the Holy Cross victory, the president said: "This university will not be cmvod inlo declaring a holiday when there is no sound reason for one." Male students iiickcied women'; lormitories in Ihe strike for a holi- iay, preventing Ihe coeds from leaving for classes. Dr. Fred C. Fre.y, dean of the university, was locked in his room and forced to climb from a window. LSU's student football (rips were inaugurated by the lute Hucy P. Long when he- ruled Louisiana politics. Lone gave students $7 each Nashville in 19M. on ii trip lo Zebras Turn Back Fort Smith, 13-0 Grizsslos Give Pine Bluff Toughest Battle to Date, But Lose PINK BLUFF—Pro-season alligator tears that dimmed his vision made Coach Allen Ounaway of Pine Bluff play Fort .Smith on a Tuesday and he, almost cascaded a genuine flow as his alert Zebras remained the conference culies by defeating the Gri/xlies. 11! to I), here Tuesday night. A crowd estimated at G.llfll) including snooping coaches and curious players i'rom all over the stale watched Ihe Dumiway Dead held on even terms for three periods despite their seven-point advantage. But in the final period the Zebras came back with that old iinexplainable -/\\i and clinched it. Outplayed in the early stages, the iebras t.ei/.ed their opportunity when :i 1'orl Smith player iutet fercd with a , : ia.ss in the second quarlc'r and that I laved the way for a touchdown. It was a lead Ihe cripples never relin- , liiished although they were afraid ill! j 'he way as that attempt for a field goal j .n tin; fourth period indicated. How- j .:ver. pine Bluff's fourth-quarter I touchdown was symbolic of Ihe old 4ebra rax/mala//. It was just another .iisc of these madmen turning on Ihe juice at the ri^hl lime. Until the visitors oaca'd midwa'y if the fourth period. Pine Bluff had a utiBh time handling the situation. The liriy/.lies threatened early in Ihe first period, reaching the I'ine Bluff M on running plays. But the running attack hogged. With David Paul Jones. Furl Smith's fine Iriple-lhreal back pitching, the Gii/xlios -Jways wert dangerous. They were'held al bay by the Iful- .'•011 twins, Hay and Rob. When Pine Blufl was in danger il was Rob win inlercepted Fort .Smith passes. When Pine Bluff's second touchdown in the fourth period was a sight (o see. Rob bagged a kick and lugged the ball 25lo Ihe Fort Smith 35. T. Leftwich, who deserves as much credit as the Hutsons from a running standpoint, collaborated with Rob for a first down on the 21. Then Rob passed to LaFittc for a touchdown after the Zebras had been backed up two more yards. The all- stale LaFitlo caugljt the ball on Ihc dead run wilh one hand. He pulled it into his chest and ambled over Hie goal Cincinnati would have forced UK Yanks into five games if they could have had LaFitle at second base. Jones wasn't Ihe whole show in the Fort Smith backfield. There were Gene Zuber. Jimmy Weatherforcl and Buddy Jabber, a 210-poundcr. Fort Smith's line, superior to Pine Bluff's, was sparked by Hendrix, who played a son- silional game at center. Fort Smith gave the Zebras tlieii luughe.st bat lie to date. ^»-»-^ -. White Sox Winner of Chicago Title Cubs Defeated for Fifth Consecutive Year for City Championship CHlCAGO-t.-T'j-Tho Chicago White Sox won their fifth consecuiive city baseball championship Tuesday night, defeating their National League neighbors, the Cubs, 7 to 1, in the seventh and deciding game of the series. Score by innings: Cubs 000 100 000—1 5 0 White Sox 040 02(1 10.x—7 13 0 Whilehill. Pas.-cau, Page and Man- cut-o; Lyns and Tresli. I1RST w£'VK SKEN If (here's a heller lineb-jcker in Arkansas High School football than Roy Taylor of Hope then we'd like for yoi 1 lo trol him out! We've been keeping tab on high •chool players the past 10 years—and defensive men like Roy come along about that often. He's the best we've ever had Die pleasure of seeing. We believe most Hope fans are •Ji^recd, The Haynesville. La , Golden Hurricane team is agreed. The story vlill goes around Hope about what Hiiynesville players (old El Dorado olayers after the Wilcat's 14 to G vic- lory al Huynesvillo. Briefly, it is this: "You fellows have a good team and won—hut you haven't seen nothing yet until you meet No. 77 of Hope." The El Dorado-Hope game is now 'listory and it is likely that Ihe Wild- cuts will remember.Roy for a long time. He not only turned in a ai'eat Iclensive game, but performed like in "iron-man" on the offense. After the Hope-El Dorado game. it was reported by Wildcat players: "We met No. 77—but where in the h— did No. 88 come from? Jimmy Daniels, quarterback, wears No. 88 jersey. He played his first game of the season against ElDorado. Daniel's blocking made Roy look gof.d especially on the offense. ***** But getting baclk to good linebackers. The task of backing a line use to be much more simpler than today. 'Ihe way offenses are geared in modern football, the task of the linebacker is much greater. To make it worst, coaches spend plenty of time devising new types of blocks and new methods for taking lhc- linebacker out ill the play. ***** Some of the duties of a linebacker lire: Firsl, he doesn't know where the lightning is going to strike next. Guessing won't do. He's got to have football brains—and Roy Taylor is pretty quick in the head, according to your correspondent's way of thinking •jnd observing him. Now, when the opposing team takes to the. air. The linebacker has tn watch for flat passes, angle passes, '•horl arid fast ones right over the line. Some fun, eh? Yeah . . . .lots of fun And then there are the delayed line ulays—which can make a first rate loo! out of anybody. But there's where Roy's perfect timing and football brains come in. Roy i.s quick on the start—but at the same time he can't go in there too fast and commit himself. He guards against being mouse-trapped. And then, too, he doesn't wait loo long—because if he did someone would cut him down from the side. The toughest situation for a linebacker is when the enemy has the ball in scoring territory. Thai's when they Political Foes Form 'Peace Front' DRAFTED Holding widely divergent political views, these three men united efforts to keep the United States at peace. Pictured at a "Keep -America Out of the War" mass meeting in Washington, where they were speakers, are Democratic Senator Bennett Champ Clark of Missouri .(eft), Socialist- leader Norman Thomas (center), and North Dakota's Republican Senator Gerald P. Nye. speeding down a hill is actually i ature set of streetcar wheels ft., on a circular track. An alligator < ping his teeth, as was used in Cat ancl the Canary," was imMi. by striking the jawbone of a f with a piece of sponge rubber. For that same picture the tsoMf a bullfrog croacking was needed.'. tried a real bullfrog but tof > days sat in a tank in the sound "t partrnent and failed to croak a £fri'_ -roak. The sound man remembetfcai frog that kept him awake nights,' 1 he took a portable recording set he >nd tried to get the sound. 'Af three hours of patient waiting, alljl got was a single weak little croakjVJ desperation he played the Weak cri back to the frog at the studio arid , bullirok at the studio immediat answered. Inside an hour he had frog sounds than the picture use. Electric Razor Sounds Like Cycle Eest way to get the aound of i motorcycle is by running an elect)] razor, and that is the main teas you never see an electric razor' pictures. hTe sound of a fire burnli is made by crumpling a piece of cell! ohone. Actors can't walk on graJ because the noise drowns out dial! gue. Consequently all gravel in •novies is ground cork. In "Some Like It Hot" Frank Su had the role of a musician and i called on to bite the mouthpiece a clarinet. The sound man got right effect by munching on a of celery. An extra in "Ruler of the Seas" wittingly discovered a sound for « creaking of a sailing vessel. The extl was wearing a prop leg which he hi trouble standing up on, so he stul the peg in a knot hole in the deck I help him keep his balance. The resul ant creaking was just what the souj department wanted. HARRISON IN HOLLYWOOD Shredded Turnips Replace Corn Flakes As Movie Snow; Use Oil Spray for Fog While Paul Harrison vacations, Bill Porter' writes uf cinema ciiri i-silies in the film capital. By BILL PORTER NEA Service Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD - There's probably nothing as ingenious as Ihe variety of ways makers of movies employ to produce illusions and sound effects with convincing results on the screen. And there's always some new method popping up. For years uncooked cor flakes have been'used as snow. Just recently a Paramount prop man's wife remarked on the fluffiness of the turnips she was shredding for dinner. Consequently when snow scenes were made fo ,„ scoring lerntory. mat s wnen they 'U'^'™^," 30 tons of dried flaked let loose with their best change of - turn 'f, w f e "*d because they don't * . " CV:irKlf> lp ll «•*» rvirn fl'iV rat; «inrl <V.nir ±,n pace — throw 'their, best pet plays at you— the Irick sluff, you know. Tlie linebacker, if he's a good one like Roy Talyor, has lo be your fasl- ;sl th inker on defense. Taylor has the necessary physical assets, is strong and a deadly tickler. Opposing learns have been finding il very difficult to run anything by him or over him. That's why we say he's the best 'inebacker in Arkansas High school. football. ***** Besides his great defensive ability, he runs, passes and kicks. He smacks thnl line with (he best. His all-round play and grand competive spirit makes him an outstanding candidale for all-slale honors. We have spoke the above after keeping lab on high school players the past 10 years. Players like Taylor come along about that often! * * * * * Coach Foy Hammons has ask us to announce that gales at the fool- ball stadium will remain closed to fans each Monday and Tuesday afler- noons for the next four weeks. Coaches Hammons and Brasher in the meantime will be giving the Bobcats some special plays. Fans will be permitted to view practice sessions rwi Wednesday and Thursday of each week— but will be barred on Monday anrl Tuesday. -X * * * * Those Hutson twins of Pine Bluff second cousins of Speedy and Paul Hutson of Hope, were big factors crackle'like cornflakes and they reflect light better. A scene in "Remember tlie Night" calls for a cow to eat a straw hat off Barbara Stanwyck's head. Real straw with artificial glaze was not the lest bit attractive to the cow, so prop men wove prop hats of corn husks and it took six of them before they could gel tile scene. For most of fog scenes the prop men use small bellows called gapers with a piece of incense inside. These will gasp out an acceptable fog in a short time, but for "The Light That Failed" they wanted a real pea souper. They didn't use pea soup, but a fine mineral oil spray flavored with eucalyptus oil blow through tubes packed in ice. They were going to use peppermint flavor but someone suggested it might come out srtiped. Anyway the eucalyptus keeps the actors from irritated throats. In the movies, also, the real noise is usually the wrong noise. If they want to record thunder they can't use real thunder because of the outside interference^ and, of course, California seldom has thunder). Most popular substitutes for thunder are buckshot rattled/around in an inflated fooptball bladder and a pistol shot. Oddly enough, the pistol shot is most generally used. The effect is gained by firing a shot about a foot from the microphone then while playing it back the sound track is slowed and the shot sounds like a long low rumble. It disorts the sound like a phonograph running down. The sound of a bob sled or skis Tuesday night in Pine Bluff's 13 to 0 victory over Fort Smith. The defeat for the Grizzles just about eliminates them from championship title hopes. The Grizzles don't have enough conference games left on their schedule to get back in Ihe running, even if they go on to win every game. I * * * * * Another conference power will fall by the way .side this Friday night after El Dorado's Wildcats ancl North Little Rock tangle at El Dorado.. The game looms as the best battle of the week Each team has lost one. North Little Rock was defeated by Russellville and El Dorado lost one to Hope A defeat by North Little Rock woulc just about eliminate Coach Cowan': squad—and that's very likely to happen. * * * * * Interested spectators at the Piiu Bluff-Fort Smith game Tuesday were Coaches Fay Mammons and Bill Brasher. A number of other Hope fans- saw the contest. OUR BOARDING HOUSE . . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE Be thirsty JACKSON BREWING CO NEW ORLEANS LA BEST TO BE' SURE, UOOPUE,! DOTE ON ODD INV&WTIONS -~*x A HERITAGE FROM AAY ECCENTRIC GRANDFATHER.,WHO LOVED TO TINKER/ WHYjI'VE SEEN GRANDPA BITTS SO ABSORBED IN HIS VISIONS HE'D EAT UlS MEALS WITH CHISEL AND PLIERS/ WE INVENTED TWE CHAIR YOU'RE SITTING IN—^v\m_,> YOU "ROCK, IT WINDS THE HALL CLOCK/ THIS DRESSING &CWW WAS HIS IDEA- IT IS MAGNETIZED FROAATOP TO BOTTOM ..ELIMINATING BUTTONS' EG-ADjI UNDERSTAND PERFECTLY, MR, BlTTS / MY ANCESTORS WERE MECHANICALLY MINDED. ALSO/ GRANDFATHER, HOOPLE ONCE DEVISED AN AUTOMATIC FOOT TO EJECT THE CAT-*---' HAR-RUWvPU.'! NOW, AS TO M.Y EXHAUST GAS INVENTIONJUE HOOPLE-IZER ~»~I WAVE A CRUDE MODEL HERE ' WITH A SKETCH-—WAK-KAFF 5 •*~-I CAN LEAVE THE WHOLE THING HERE (F YOU DECIDE TO PURCHASE IT/ The name "weakfish" comes frij no lack of gameness or stamina, because the bony processes of omuth of this fish are soft and tena. thereby causing them to tear out whl a fisherman's hook is jerked too sii] denly V.V.V.V.V.VW.V. 1 Dr. J. D. Johnson Announces the opening of of— First National Bank Building Practice Limited to . Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. WANTED LOG TRUCKS and LQG CUTTERS Virgin Hardwood Phone 245 Apply to Hope Heading i Our Better Dry Cleaning Give Your Clothes EXTRA SPARKLE! Look your best at the Football Game Friday night—Call Us Today Phone 385 for Prompt Service HALL BROS. CLEANERS and HATTERS 21 WASN'T ANY BUTTONS/ '_»« BV NEA SEftVICE. INC. T. M. fiCC. U REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF Bank of Blevins BLEVINS, HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS AT THE CLOSE O'F BUSINESS OCT. 2, 1939 RESOURCES- Loans and Discounts ....$12,8(nl Loans on Real Estate &,$56\ U. S. Securities not pledged '7091 Other Bonds and Securities, Including State Warrants, County and City Scrip '. ; Furniture and Fixtures 300! Banking House j ggol Oilier Real Estate 20511 Cash and Due from Approved Reserve Banks 47,8691 LIABILITIES— Preferred Stock, Class "A" Common Stock Surplus Fund. Certified ^"" Undivided Profits. Nel '' Reserve for Contingencies, etc Individual Deposits, including Public Funds Time Certificates of Deposit Cashier's Checks Total Amount of all classes Deposit as Above Shown Other Liabilities 44,128.57 13.089.47 95.G1 9,800.1 15.200J 5,000 J 3.749J 800.1 559. TOTAL State of Arkansas, County of Hempstead, ss: I, P. C. Stephens, Cashier, of the above named Bank, do solemnly sweJ that the above statement is true to tlie best of my knowledge and belief. P. C. STEPHENS, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me ': this 9th day of October. 1939. j i My Commission expires Jaji. 8, 1942. I i (Seal) M. L. Nelson. Notary Public, j | Attesl: H. M. STEPHENS HERBERT M. STEPHENS Directors.! "Member of.. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation"

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