Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 24, 1939
Page 4
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S>*Utt» *& HOPE STAR. HOPE, "AREAHSA8 Friday, November 24.1933 1 West Coast Leans s." ' ^Toward Tennessee Stand Out As the - ;' A Best Bet for Rose Bowl ;' Nomination ' ; By ROBERT MYERS - ., i£S ANGELES -tfPH' Undefeated Tennessee stands out as the best bet for the Rose Bowl invitation, but don't make any bets on it just yet. t fr Boiled down to more words than it's probably worth, predictions of this kind having a way of coming back to ' haunt you, here U what three author- iativts sources say in behalf of the three leading teams eligible for the lucrative bid—Tennessee, Texas A. 'and M., and Cornell: Tennessee will accept an invitation if it la tendered; Texas A. and M. would like one, but will not be broken-hearted if it misses out; they'll be bidding again in 1940. i Cornell honestly and sincerely will not accept a post season engagement because of its iron clad agreement with its Ivy League brethern. 'Identities of these three "authoritative sources" cannot be divulged be, cause none wishes to be placed in the position of speaking for constituted officials o f their respective alma maters. Needless to say, however, all three are close to the guiding athletic heads qt the universities, have been in contact with the front offices, and are not 'given to idle conversation. \The Rose Bowl picture will not be completed until Dec. 8, by that time the host Pacific Coast Conference will have played out its schedule. At present the University of 'Southern California and the University of California r at Los Angeles are tied in the chase Legal Notice Warning Order |, No. 5371 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. Mary Louise Mattison ........ Plaintiff vs. Kenneth Maurice Mattison, Defendant --The Defendant, Kenneth Maurice Mattison. warned to appear in \his court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Mary Louise Mattison. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 3rd day of November 1939. Ralph Bailey, Clerk Lawson Glover Solicitor for Plaintiff, Royce Weisenberger, Attorney Nov. 3,10,17, 24 FEATURING Jones Dairy Farm Sausage Hams ~ Buckwheat flour Phone 767 GITY MARKET We Deliver Something New . . . Sec Our New Sun Flame Display of GAS RANGES Priced 552.30 and $59.50 HOPE HARDWARE CO. Phone 45 A Pass Completion for Yerger as Local Negroes Beat Camden to Stay Undefeated with one tie apiece marked against them. Just behind is Oregon State, which meets U. C. L. A. here this week | and which has but a defeat to U. S. C. charged to it. A team by the name of Kentucky incidentally, could eliminate Tennessee from the running, and the Texas A. and M.-Texas Longhorn battle is seldom decidej^-.Until the final gun. In other words, many things can happen between now and December 9, and it is small wonder no sane person will allow anyone to quote him directly on forecasts of this kind. But then, there are other people who just can't keep their silence. —Hope Star photo, Contax It-time tclcphotu The picture shows David Shaw, Yerger left end, catch- ® ing a pass in the Hope negroes' 39-0 defeat of Camden here November •!>, leaving Yerger unbeaten for the season. Note the look of anxiety on the Camden negro behind Shaw. INSET AT BOTTOM RIGHT _ Something happened here. Both players are flat on the ground, but the Camden player is pointing an accusing finger at the Hope player. they could run a play the half ended, Hope 19, Ben ton 0. - The Third Period The third quarter was scoreless. Benton was inside the Hope 30 at one time but Breeding ended what might have been a scoring threat by intercepting a Benton pass. A great deal of kicking by Moore of Benton and El- •len of Hope was witnessed. As the quarter was drawing to a close, Ellen passed to Norman Green for 20 yards to r place the ball on the Benton 25. Eason slashed through to the 20 as the quarter ended. The Final Quarter Eason picked up another Championship Tilt (Continued from Page One) on two running plays and then kicked 56 yards to Ellen who was brought down on his 15 as the quarter ended. The Second Quarter Ellen kicked on first down to Moore who was dropped in midficld by Norman Green. Moore hit the line for four, then three, then no. gain. On fourth down he punted out of bounds on the Hope 16. Ellen kicked back to 'the Benton 45. Moore made seven through the line. He was held for no gain and then punted over the Hope goal. . Ellen lost two and then punted to i the Bobcats started rolling again with midfield, Hope recovered a fumbled , some fancy pass slinging by Joe Eason ball and taking possession. Joe Eason. j and some nice catches by Green and plowing the line like John Kinibrough, • Simms. The Bobcats moved down the Cotton Goods for Christmas Gifts National Cotton Council Enlists Support of All Shoppers r BIG REASONS It is milked clean. Kept clean. Put in clean sterlized bottles. Properly refrigerated. It is milked from government in- smashed the line for J5. He again ripped it for 10 more. Baker went off tackle for nine and then Eason made a first down on the 12. Eason pounded for three and then smashed seven more for a first down on the two. From that point, Eason s'not over center for the touchdown. Ellen's kick was no good. j . Eason kicked off to Moore of Benton who returned to his 30. From that point Moore put on a great exhibition of ball carrying. On a scries of line plays he personally marched down the field for 69 yards—with the exception of one play. Moore made a first down on the four-yard line. Captain Eason called for time to give his mates a rest from the bruising Clashes by Moore. Eason gathered his forces for a goal-line stand. No team had penetrated the present line for a spected and tested cows, and is ?. touchu ™'n this season and the Bob. . , ,. . , ,., "g i cats were determined to uphold that pastuenzed according to health •" ; recort i ' standards in a plant that hasgjj. With four yards to go and four dov passed inspection by the United States Government. Call 938 and place your order or call your grocer and insist • on pastuerized milk. HOPE CEAMERY and DAIRY CO. MEMPHIS, Term. — Adopting the slogan "give cotton—the King of Gifts" the National Cotton Council announced Friday that it was enlisting the 'ard and ! support of shoppers, merchants, and Ellen swept around his left end for I thc P ress in making the 1939 Christ- ti-ii remaining 10 and across the goal ! mas shopping season the biggest cot- line standing up. Jimmy Simms kick- ' lon Sillcs month of the year, ed the extra po.'Lt Ellen was im- i The Council stated that its Cotton [ mediately removed by Coach Ham- j Christmas campaign would extend i into each of the 850 counties of the Cotton Belt, \vith its county units cooperating with merchants, civic club city and state governments and individuals to make the program a suc- ccss. "There is no reason why the sale of cotton goods should lag behind others during the Christmas shopping season," a Cotton Council spok- csm.in said today. "Manufacturers of cotton goods ranging from dresses to automobile seat covers are offering for Christmas gifts is so long and varied that no shopper need be fearful of duplications when he or she makes out the.family gift list." Pointing out that the Cotton Christmas plan offers great opportunit for a large volume of cotton goods j sales, the Council said that should every person in the Belt doing Christmas shopping this year buy one cotton gift more than usual the sales of cotton products would be boosted by millions of dollars. "Every time a person buys a cotton article for Christmas he is buying just that much prosperity for him self and the people of the American Cotton Belt," the Council declared. "It is an opportunity for cotton people to lift themselves by their own bootstraps. "This year has been a banner year for sales of cotton. Since early spring mills have been running to capacity turning out scores of fine cotton art- mons. He had played a great ball game. The score seemed safe and Hammons didn't want to risk a possible .injury to his ace ball carrier. About the middle of, the final quarter field on a series of ariel plays to the '25. E;c.-;on continued pitching and shot a 25-yard pass to Simms who took it in the end /.one for the final touchdown. Simms kicked goal. Coach Hammons began flooding the field with substitutes. The game ended about four minutes later without either team threatening to .score. First downs were Hope 18. Benton 7. Hope attempted 12 passes, completed icven of them, one for a touchdown. Hope; had none intercepted. Benton tried six passes, completed two and more attractive products than ever before. "The list of cotton products suitable icles. By joining together to make this Christmas a Cotton Christmas, we of the Belt can make history for King Cotton." Homer M. Adkins Will Address Bankers Meet Kay Eakin Busiest Back in the Nation Arkansas Ace Is Number 1 Ground Gainer in College Football SEATTLE — (/P)— For the second straight week Kny Eakin, the Arkansas workhorse, and Tom Harmon,' Michigan's one-man offense, rank one- two as the nation's leading ground- gainers. The America football statistical bureau offered figures showing that Eakin, through his passing prowess, ranks first in total yards gained, while Harmon's ground sorties brought him a scant 15 ynrds behind the Arkansas Traveler. Eakin, in nine games, carried the ball 105 times (or 318 yards and threw it 167 times for 832 yards for it total offensive gain of 1,150 yards. Harmon, playing only seven games, carried the bull 107 times for 798 ynrds and throw it 77 times for 337 yards for a 1,135 total. Eakin is the leading passer with 69 completions for 832 yards while Harmon is the lending gainer by rushing, his 798 yards giving him a 162.1-yard overage per game and a 7,46.yard average per piny. Forging ahead among the toprung- ers statistically is Iowa's iron man, Nile Kinnick. He ranks fifth in total offense, 13th in individual passing, third in the number of yards gained by passing, hurling 29 for 618 yards, and fifth among the punters. Others in the first ten in order in total offense—Gains from both passes and rushing—are Johnny Knolla, Creighton, 1,012 yards; Paul Christman. Missouri, 987; Banks Lalanne, North Carolina, 887; Granny Lans- dcll U. S.C. idle last week, 853; and Harold Van Every, Minnesota who moved up from 13th 83-1. After Eakin as individual passers come Chrislman of Missouri, with 60 completions; Ernie Laine, Rice 50; Rusty Cowat, Texas Christiao, 49; and Hal Hursh, Indiana, M. Baryl Clark of Oklahoma has the highest percentage of completions, hurling 32 of 52 for a .615 average. High School Band In Concert Friday 30-Mirmte Program of Modern Music at the Saenger Theater At the Saenger theater Friday night, .the High School band will give a concert as part of the benefit show, the .proceeds of which are to help carry the band to the Thanksgiving game at ,Pine Bluff. The concert program is as follows: March—Contest Champions Medley—Rhythmoods (inc. Sophisticated Lady, Mood Indigo, etc. I Football Medley—(inc. All American Girl, Football Hero, etc.) Specialty—Star Oast. March—Marching Along Together Specialty—My Bonnie. Tickets are for sale by members n[ the band and also the Band Mothers Moving pictures of the Pine Bluff- Little Rock game last week will also ic shown besides the feature pictures. The Saenger will present » benefit show Saturday morning at 10 o'clock r the benefit of the needy of Hope, , ^Manager Rommel Young announced. | Children will be admitted to the show by bringing some toy or imperishable food to give to the needy children. F oolball Games College Hcndrix vs. Arkansas A. & M. at Conway. Henderson vs. East Texas St.'ite Teachers at Commerce, Tex. (n). High School Blylhcville at Russellvillc. Fordycc at El Dorado. Walnut Ridge at Jonesboro. Malvern at Hot Springs. MeGehcc at Warren. Amity at Arkadclphia. Bccbe at Stuttgart. Smackovcr at Gurdon. Marianna at Cotton Plant. St. Anne's of Fort Smith at TeXar- Uana Catholic High. Augusta at Wynne. Carlisle at Scarcy. Osccola fit Corning, Foreman at DeQueen. Harrison at Fayctteville. Marked Tree at Batesvillc (n.>. North Little Hock at Fort Smith (n.l Catholic High School at Paragould. with it. J. W. Whittemorc and P. S. Dear of the Tech ceramics department, found a mineral containing 0.2 pel cent of gallium which, according to the U. S. bureau of standards, Ls the richest mineral in gallium content known. So far. however, gallium is only a laboratory curiosity. The total world output in 19:i7 was 50 kilograms, or 110 pounds, produced chiefly in Germany. This commanded a price of about $1,800 a pound. Any extensive increase in production would make it a "drug on the market," until some commercial use is found for it. The only advantage to be gained by increasing production and lowering the cost would be dial more people could experiment with gallium in a search for its possible industrial use. Ohio State Needs Win to Get Title I^uckeyes Undefeated in Conference — Meet Michigan Saturday COLUMBUS, O.-f/IV- Ohio State's (outbiill squad got its turkey Thurs.. cliiy, but it-served Ms Thanksgiving until SiitunUiy—after the Michigan game nt Ann Arbor. The Buckcy'K uiulcfcntccl in fivo Big Ton .starts, already are a.ssurcd of ii championship tic. However, they need a victory Saturday to celebrate their first undisputed title fcincc 1920, unless Northwestern slops those inspired iron men of Iowa. Iowa's ama/.ing comeback despite a mimerk'al lack of man-power ha.i bruught it four conference victories against one defeat. Another triumph would give it (i first place tie .should Ohio State stumble before Michigan's Mr. Harmon, Evashevski mid Co. Coineidenlally, the slate of Iowa do not observe Thanksgiving until next week—after the Huwkeycs final game. Ohio's oldest brick road Ls believed to be a street in SteubenviDe laid in 1882. PINE BLUFF — Homer M, Adkins, collector of internal revenue for Arkansas, will speak at the bimonthly dinner meeting of the Arkansas conference of the National Association of Bank Auditors and Comptrollers here at 7 p. m. Saturday. A smoker will precede the dinner at fi:30 p. m. Mr. Adkins will speak on "Changes in the Income Tax law and the Social Securtiy Law as They Affect Banks." D. Moody Moore is program chairman. All banks in Arkansas have been invited to send representatives. The SAT. SPECIALS Tat liens Center Cut Ham Annc.Lir's I'icnic Hams IMorrell's I'ride Hams Whole or Half Lb.:if>c Lb. I Be 1,1). Mi- Nor.. 2»c I'Ycsh KKK* REECEGRO.andMKT. K. front St. I'hone 851 NATUJtAl or tOVA So Far, However, Not So Good KOANOrCE, Va.—(/I 1 )—Two Virginia Tech professors have discovered 11 rich deposit of the mineral gallium. Now they arc trying to find what to do conference now has '15 members, but the membership is expected to be increased at this meeting. The Bank of Qrinklcy became the first northeast Arkansas bank represented in the organization at the last meeting. Other members from that .section arc expected to join this week. OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople had twi yards in yardt:. intercepted. Hope penalties. Benton lost lost Red Cross Total Climbs to $1,146.81 d;iy sent the M6.81. -'d Cross reports toUil in Hope to to make it, Moore again started pounding. He gained three. The Bobcats dug in and stopped him for nu gain. A bad pass carne back from tenter to .throw Moore off-balance. He faiied J«|to gain—but there wa.s one more down and one yard to go. ', It was a crucial moment. Captain .Joe Eason shot through the line. ^nabbed Moore before he could ;• i started for a three-yard loss. Bobcats l ! revi<;u.<-ly reporterl Dt.-wey Ilcndnx Mrs. Eli/abeth Pritchard .!. M Do<l:,., n •'Slcotti.sh Kin- Club" of Southwest Arkansas Grand Total Helium ranks after hydrogen a.s get ; i he lightest gas, but outranks hy. The . drogwi for ballooning been use hydrog- before - en is inflammable. Helium is not. SAY/ TMAT LET'S 6ET A COUPLE OF CAM6 OP THAT 6ALMOW AMD 60KAH STRAY CATS OVER TO BARTER'S/ I DON'T 5£E MOW YOU CAM PLAY BALL 6O LATE WITH THAT PLOCV OP OWLS NI6UT AFTER NIGHT, MAJOR, BRILLIANT PLAKJ, CAN PRY OPeW TME TIMS JUST EMOUGH TEMPT TUG ANIMALS SO THEY CAM SNIFF THE PI5M BUT WOT QUITE CLAW IT IT V4ILU 8E AMD 6TILL PITCH AS U6ED UP A6 A DECK SALMON 0NDERPUL TWI666 H/WE QUARTER Plenty of ii! No Increase in Price 'I here will lie no iiicrciiHs in llio prcseul price, of rSatural Chilean JVilralc of .Soda during lliis entin: season ending June 30. 1910. ^1 on ran j;el all you want. Large supplies arc in the United Stales now and ships are regularly liringing in additional cargoes to meet the expected increase in demand. Plenty for everybody's needs . . , m> increase in price. YASSUH,FOLKS.. AN'NOWWE'S BACK ON W f RADIO TIIMC IM ,. . SATURDAY NOV. 25 IUHC IN Beginning SUNDAY NOV. 26 ON YOUR RADIO KIIJIIV llir 1 'nrln Nnlrlirl prup.-im rvrr) Siliinl.n iii^lil on \\ SB. WHY \, and \VSM. aiul rvi-ry Sunday iiflrriim.n ,,n Vi IS'. \VIMT. \YI1T, K. \VK11, WJUX, W.MC, Vi'WI,, W'AUK WUI1U, WblA, \VJKU, \VJIJY. FAC PHD E E II Regularly sold only in $2 boxes, this is your opportunity to try the famously- fine DuBarry Face Powder at a one dollar price. And as an extra inducement we give you a complimentary 30 day supply of DuBarry Glamour Make-up Base . . . both for the price of the powder alone! CHOICE 5 SHADE COMBINATIONS by KJCHARD HUDNUT SP ftf fiU KG WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got U" I'hone tili motorcycle Delivery ^Singleton's Fresh Roasted Cof f ee£ »>» _ .*. 1 Pound lOc £ 2'/ 2 Pounds 25c I T v 5 Pounds 50c V 10 Pounds $1.00 V . P. SINGLETOI 113 South Elm Street Hope, Ark. PLACE IN HOPE TO BUY COFFEE V

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