Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 29, 1939
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Page 2
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f .»* 1899; Press, 1927, Consolidated January 18,1929 _ every week-day afternoon bv ' <NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. HOPE STA.tQM. Kfnnick/Back bfl^~Heads' Eie.: Charge will be made" for all tributes cards "at „..., sinV^tr ne , departed ssa ^1!^-— ~™ S'SS !5«^5S^S£ of any unfol.crted manuscripts. J ffom The f- c fha ' t h foldin « bed « ™< as kitchen, can take &Assrsa ^rEiH^r^^^^s PU'-^aser U) something better than $5000° bring the cost to <»c 's too high, costs were th. average cost be"044 It is possible n even rf every abuse is eliminated. of the , high b " ildi "« moder tions. But can stand instead of e Joneses', next door an, the ° f acre , and built identical houses -'- " ut that hnnds ' so «* " up . per cent if buyer t" and if they don't ask fo7 It's pretty well established th»t house will cost less and can be 't t m±° y OSt of hom « will havin * s °™thing • THE FAMILY DOCTOR Pneumonia a,K, I nf ,ue, lz Cause Ten Pe r Cent of A,, ^.^ v^wtioC Deaths in U. S articles by Dr. Fishbei.i on'"the <att principal causes of de-ilh m the United States.) ; Rated ; the rates faU _, tiu Iowej ._ _ Influenza alone : S seldom fatal. In ° both both diseases a11 deaths were chalked up , . — i -*.«oco were cnalked UD to ief clus» eart f d j SCaSe * m ° n ^o™m* n[a - * hen '«» n « the epidem c utsi- causes r»r rfaotU :^ .1 ; Ur ±3 La. an ft t* rn i _ _ . i .. c States are of death and ! special and nature we of learned of the influenza under that epide- © ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER — — Questions on Page One I.Curtis Wilbur Wi ,s .secretary of I "e navy. 2. Frank B. Kellogg was secretary of (he state. ::. Ogden Mills wa.s secretary of the trsa.su/-y. 4. W M. Jardine was secretary of agriculture. • " 5. Ray Lyman Wilbur rotary of the interior. ..- from time to time we should give some attention to nr»u hods of preventing such conditions. In the first pl ace , remember these diseases are of the infectious type une of the first preventive measur^ is to stay aw ay f rom persons h are VIC fims of these diseases. Kemember. too, that the By NEA S The All-America of 1939 stn [ warts who stood ,,p under the most exacting tests of collegiate football, c 0 ,- 6 l \ , I ? lalyoi ' s composing the NEA -ervice All-America tenm, chosen with the aid and advice of eoaehs, scouts nnd sports writers throughout the land measures up to the highest slandard that can be asked in n Bam*. All-America men are not just names picked out of a hat. An athlete cannot have a single bad day and be an All-America This demand is qualified' too inasmuch as n good day cannot be measured accurately in terms of statistics be" C cns° WM? ' ThC A1UAmovic » id. Hit club may even lose a game or two. Victory is not the principal test of greatness. All-America honors frequently are won by gridiron gladiators who stand out under adverse cir cumstanccs. The All-America man is always a competitor. In the line, he is the plnv- er who sticks out like a sore thumb while getting his bumps. J,, the back- Ciold, he is the one who does not Wit when the Mockers are through A.I A SUch pln >"-''' s >s built the NEA All-America team of 1939, Of such stuff is built thc smashing e "t''J. S , C ° Sm ' kk 'nen of Ohio State and William (Bud) Kerr of Notre c the towering tackles. Nicholas Drahos of Cornell and Hnrlev Mc£5 llU '" of Tulane; the fighting guards Edwnrd Molinski of Tennessee and Harry Smith of Southern California thethe perfect center. John Schiechl ot Santa Clara, and the backs. Paul t-hnstman of Missouri, Banks Mc- Faclden of Clomson. the great Nile Uarke Kmnjck of Iowa and Big John Kimbrough of Texas A. and M The 1939 NBA All-America is head- j ed by Nile Kinnick of Iowa the player of the year. If Kinnick possessed more than > irdmary speed, he would be one of j the all-time greats. j Standing no more than 5 feet 8 and i weighing only 170 pounds, this com- j pactly constructed 21-year-old half-j buck was rugged enough to play 300 ! consecutive minutes against Indiana ! Michigan, Wisconsin, Purdue. Notre ' Dame and Minnesota. Kinnick of Iowa Natural Athlete Kinnick is a natural athlete. He' now registers from Omaha, but was i Bob Feller's battery mate while liv- : ing at Adel, la. He was a superlative : guard in basketball, but gave up the ' indoor pastime to study. With all his amazing athletic abi-! lily, Kinnick, a senior, is a Phi Bet- ' Kappa candidate with 3.5 grade-point' average 4 is perfect.) I With hand and foot, Kinnick figures: in 107 of the 123 points Iowa had ! going into its final with Northwest- ' era. He lan and blocked well from either halfback position . . called signals part of the time. He punted 59 times for an average of 40.2 which included several out-of-bounds within the 10-yard line. Protecting Iowa's ', 7-6 lead against Notre Dame with two minutes to go he stood on hi.s 22-yard line and punted 72 yards under pressure to clinch the game. The boy with the small, sharp face and sparkling blue eyes' averaged 19 yards in returning punts and kickoffs. He dropkicked 11 points after touchdown in 17 attempts . . .is believed to have led the nation in dropkicks after touchdown. Banks McFadden Was Too Fragile in High School Banks McFadden, Clemson's lanky back, was too skinny and fragile pJay football at Great Falls, S. High School, so he carried water. Today McFadden stands C feet 3 and weighs 183 pounds. senior had blazing speed, pio- Potoica/ Announcement The Star is imlhorhoil In nn. nomirc the following caiulldntps subject lo the action of I IIP IVino- rriillr city primary eloclion Tne.s- *n.v, Novemln-r 28, JflM: For CKy Attorney E. F. M'FADDIN LAWSON E. GLOVER Off-Field Glimpses of Gridiron Greafs Banks McFadden Left Halfback Clcmson Nile Kinnick Ripht Halfback Jowa . John Kimbrough Fullback Texas'A. & M. SUITS and COATS SACltlFICKI) AT julnr Price Sir, In $7!)) LADIES Specialty Shop Something New Sec Our New Sun |.'|,,,n< Display of GAS RANGES Priced $52.50 and $59.30 John Schiechl Center Santa Clara should refrain ling children. We do form of by when ihe fond- not have any established was sec- LION FOOTBALL BROADCAST 1:55 PJ/ Thursday, November 30 UNIVERSITY OF TULSA VS. KARK HELD KFPW KBTM Little Rock El Dorado Fort Smith Jonesboro Sponsored By LION OIL REFINING COMPANY El Dorado, Arkansas He received . ._ ^ u mention as u basketball forward List winter . . .throws discuss, jmd broad jumps. — .„„:,.,, Paul Christman of Missouri con&id- accmation or inoculation '. ere football u grand game but proem tl 10UC f 1X ' a and pneumo 'a- Pre- j fers baseball for a career. A brothei of kee^ our hd • '• me f S 'u" 1 WC " lust ! Mark Ch ''< st ™n. the St. Louis Browns' condition so Ihey ^L^^ 1 *?* ^T'"' ?"" ' S " f ' rSt ^ „ L ., . •* .' ie s> l! =t these dis- > m«m and long-distance hitter sought of the kind j by several major league clubs. . -• body has! Christman is 21 years old, "lands ces . of Phys'ca' dsturban- i 6 feet 1. His weight varies between it mild influenza or of a j He is a levol-headd field general, leads to pneumonia. The ; one of the titles t passers of all time, "img to do when you are scik " llai ' tl runner both through the line and in the open, a remarkable ball- I handler, an average punter and far ; from a green hand on defense. I j Nonchalance and coolness un fire perhaps is his foremost asset. Christman was unjustly criticizec lollowiiiiis Missouri's winning effor against the Sooners. Without him, Oh Mizxou would have had a tough time (getting a ball-carrier to the line of ; scrimmage. He was chiefly responsible | for Missouri's Big Six championship ! Kimliroiigh Injures His Own j Teammates j In high school, John Kimbrough | Texas A. &. M. fullback, acquirer I the reputation of injuring teammates : so hard did he smack the line. Ht -still has it. Kimbrough, standing 6 feet 2 and weighing 205 pounds, was the work- j horse of the Southwest Conference. j He has his own peculiar style of running . . . a straight ahead jar- i '''ng knee action. Elind Esco Sarkkinen. Ohio State 11 end, is 6 feet tall and weighs 192 ! pounds. He is a handsome Finnish lad I ot 21 and wants to coach. He is a i flick pass receiver and blocker but : iv noted chiefly for defensive ability i «e is a tough fellow to take out. More than one attempted to block him out I on | a play with no success. He is a ,c*en diagnostician of pl av . s ; , n d I1 a deadly tackier. | Notre Dame's opponnls called William Howard <Budi Kerr the most Nicholas Drahos Left Tackle Cornell , Harry Smith Kifflit Guard Southern California William Kerr Richt End t Notre Dame Paul Chrislman Quarterback Missouri Right End—Bob Nowiiskoy. Geor QIIHIterbiie-k— George Slirnweiss. : North Carolina. Left Hnlf-Rk.hard Cassi.-.no. Pittsburgh, i High Half--Tom Harmon, Michigan.] Fullback Don Principe. Fordham. Night guards in a New Soulli Wales prison must wear slippers su they won't, awaken the prisoners. Some of the tenants have apparently threatened to give notice. HOPE HARDWARE CO. I'hone l.i WE HAVE IT1 TALBOT'S \ Esco Sarkkinen Left End Ohio State Edward Molinski Left Guard Tennessee ' OF ARKANSAS AT RADIO STATIONS • • 890 Kilocycles 1370 1210 1200 accomplished end they tackled all Army game by a kidney ailment incurred in the Carnegie Tech battle. Hj wa.s rated the squad's best pass leceivcr. Hi.s grejite.st thrills was scoring against Carnegie Tech a year ago on an end-around play. Nicholas Drahos, in his second year at tackle, was consistently the outstanding man on the Cornell team. This resident of Ccdarhurst, N. Y.. where he prepared at Lawrence High School, is 20 years old, weighs 210 pounds and stands 6 feet '.'>. Mo it of tbe long runs made by Cornell backs wore made through holes opened by Nick Drahos. In the Ohio State game Walt Scholl startodCornell on its way to victory by running 79 yards off Drahos' tacklo. Not only did Drahos open the holes but managed to get in on tlvj down- field blocking. Seldom was ;t gain made through Drahos. Unlike most tackles, Drahos also shares in thu scoring. Going into the Pennsylvania party, ic had accounted for 11 points, a field goal and eight points after touch- lown via the plac-kicking route. Ho :corerl fivf of Cornell's points against j '•>hi<. State. " (lot-- NEXT: Modern treatment of pneumonia. McCollum Biggest in Tulimc History Harley McCollum is the biggest tackle Jn Tulane history . . ..stands G ieet 6 weighs, 235 pounds. He is 21. Not a single first down was made through him. As a bloi-ker he cleared gaps through which Green Wave backs romped. He was the outstanding man in an outstanding lini>. Edward Molinski, left guard, was top man in a tremendous Tennessee line . . . was given a margin over his running mate, Bob S'uffridge, by coaches and critics. An intbrcollegi- ide heavyweight boxing champion and K-giiitering from Massillon. 0., Ed Molin.ski, who wars spectacles while .studyini}, carriivl nut all assignments lettei pcrtocl. H:irry Smith nf Southern California repeats as the other guard. Big and jasi, Smith leads Ihe interference of Howard Harding Jones Thundering Herd, Of German extraction. John Sch- iechl . . . pronounced Sheel . . .is ' 22 year.-: old. .stands (J feet 2 weighs 210 pounds. Santa Clara's center was a barest on defense-. Ball-carriers halte«l to meet head-on with his dashing bulk. He had few peers on pass defense . . . knocked down and intercepted plenty. He was always downfield to block ;,ml often on the end of » lateral. There may be some criticism of the NEA Seivice first team because- of Ihe absence of Gcorg:.- Cafego. Ten- i.'b-tec's brilliant tailback. But coaches and scouls hesitated to iccommend Cafe-go because he did not ulav as mud, ; ,.s |, c . ditl ; , year ago and finally was put out by a knee injury. And when be did play, Cafego , did not shine, with his IDIJfi brilliance .So there you have (he All-AmericM , team ot Kiria . . . men w hn went a flic- way all !hf |j,, lc .. »V ]«:.!! AII-Ame,ie» will do un- til a better one is named. Second Team Left End—Paul Serverin, North Carolina. Left Tackle—Jot- Boyrl. Texas A & M. Left Guard—Robert Waldorf, Missouri. Center—Frank Finncran. Cornell, lano Righ Guard—Tom O'Hoyle. Tu- lilj^i.r .'Right Tackle—Edawrd Conn, North Carolina Slate. Right End—Hal Newman. Alabama, i Quarterback—Don Scott. Ohio State. Left Half—Kenney Washington. (J C. {,.• A. Fullback—George Cafcgo. Tennessee. Third Team End—Robert, l.son. Georgia Left Tackle-Gilford Duggaii Okla- 'AS COMFORTABLE AS A BIRD-DOG BY THE FIRE • "Yes, sir, it VMS a good hunting day— clear anil c-ol<l. And I can t«ll you I was glail / had .-lian^-rd IVom Summer iimfor- war. Wilh HANKS miiltlliwigln. \Vl\n.u Sl-71'S, I fell as Minis «s Ol<; Itumliler . . . Itiril- <lri-amiii K |, v llu- lire. Mailer ot fuel, 1 don't li'i-l all piuldi.<| up here indoors nillier." 'I.liat's the |)i(5 point uliout HANKS \Vl.NTi:it Sia-S. They're /rti«/«//«trr-i^/t(^-hf]p e.|uali/., ; your hod y lu-u I indoors and on 1. You fuel sjinn-c- anil trim, |,,,, . . . w Uh the (-enlle, alhlelie support, ol the. ll.VNKSKNIT Croleli-OuarU, This reiiiforeecl veil I. lius no buttons to hoi her you. 1'ick one of th« popular \VlNTKU SKI' slylrs. lluve your llAM.S Dealer show them lo >ou. IMI. Iluiies Kni t ling Co., Wiustou-Sulem, N. <:. HANES WINTER SETS 50 C ,„ 79 THE GARMENT I*icL (1m comljiitii- lioii that uuitM >»»u ljt'»l. Wt'ur u tili'ftr- . in;L n pair t> t. ! r o i i- h - i'r u ti r «1 H h <* r I «* ( f i K u r u above), K ii 1 t SliorU, or ("roU'h- <; u aril Wiud- Ciolili-Oiiadl 3 " >r " Wind-Shields or wool, HANES HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION $1 "HERS I )9c to K f'f t'ti xhtml lltttttT tiiiit-fi km Itt ....... «ru»ia ull a Inn-lit li-gu. Lung l .-.I, TIC.,. ('I,.,, iv ^'tnttm. ut i,,l,'li Ult ,l ,\nll,iiiK l<> . Unit, i,,*, cttJJ'n unti . Guard-Joseph Enxli-r. Porl-I land.' '. j Center -Clyde Turner, Hardin-Sim- ' mons. i Riylit Guard-Robert Suffridfie, I J ennessee, : Tackle—Mike Enieh. If>wa M. R. MOORE'S MEMPHIS

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