Wednesday, October 19. 1938 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE FIVE THE Four Former Bobcats to Start Against Northeast Center Team r Hope Prepares for College Grid Game Starting Lineups of Teams Listed—KiekofT at 8 p. m. Thursday AHKADKLPIIIA, Ark.-Tlx- lion- dri'Mon Slate Ti'iiehers College KeddiuH | will pli.y (hi 1 fiiurlli i;ame of the season Thursday niuht when they tangle with 1,. S. U. Northeast Center of Monroe, | Lii.. on the Hope High School field j :il 8 o'clock. This will be the first col- k'ge yiimi.' °f 'I' 1 -' . v «-•'"' tn '•"-' I'l'iyi'd in !li)]-e.' Four fiirmer IIo|)o High School plny- i'ir. arc' rxpfi'lod to be 1 in the starting lineup for lleiidi.T.si)ii. They art 1 Jack Turner, halfback; H. C. Kennedy, end; Hugh Ht't'M.'. mil; an<l Freeman Stone, lijckle. Hiifn.s Tollett of Nashville will Mart at fullback. Coach "Dob" Grow announced Tuesday that In.' wiiuld take his entire squad of US men on the trip. A special train cjuryiiiK students and local fool- ball fans will leave Arkadclphia :il 5 Approximately three teams from the Louisiana .school will make the trip, according t» Coach Jim Malone. The ti-am which will probably start for H'.'iidcrsoii uut weighs the L. S. U. starters in both line and backfield. The Kcddie.s Ixn.st a line averaging Mil rounds, which compares with 184 for the opponents. The .starting backfield for the Arkudolphia eleven tips Ihe .scales at 173. The average weight ol Louisiana'* backfield is ICO pounds. Hosiers uf the players who will make the Hope Hip have been announced by tin.' athletic depi.rtiiu'iits of both schools. They are a.s follows: 'Karl 'latum, guard. .Stamps. 185 Hurt Patterson, tackle, Brinkley. 195 Mack Turner, back. Hope, 1G5. •I.VCC..ILT Vamadi), back, Norphlet, ' 170 Jim 'I uin Ca; linger, center. Fordyce 192 •ni-b Hank::, guard. Carthage, 190. HusM'll l : «ek. tackle, Dierks, 190. H. C. Kennedy, end. Hope, 1H5. •Karl Ki.sscl. tackle, Newkirk. Okla., Harold Maciejewski, guard, Loup Cay, Neb. 190. Floyd Sturgis, back, Arkadelphia, 170 .hick Hoy. guard. Limp City, Neb., 170. Herbert Mureli-iid,, guard, Hot .Springs, ISO. 'lip King, quarterback, Smackover, ir.5. liiyan Reynolds, back, Abilene, Tex. 'ico. ,Hufus Tullell, fullback, Nashville, 185. 'Hugh Heese. end. Hope, ISO. •Buddy Parker, quarterback. Benton 17(1. Percy Ham.sey, end, Hope, 192. Freeman Slime, tackle, Hope, 205. Udell Bimce. end. Gordon, Neb., 205 Dominic Feeley, fullback, Cody, \Vyo.. 2115. Nel.Mii Hiiiney, tackle, Beebe, 210. r.iin Ni.ll, halfback, Sheridan, 170. C. D. Stevens, quarterback, Magnolia, 170. "Raymond Trus-sell, center, Hot Springs, 195. J. C). .Smith, end, Uenton, 1G5. Kd Confer, tackle, JumisuM, Ala., 195 Ralph James, fullback, Jenks, Okla. 185. Hodge Phillips, halfback, Malvcrn, ir.r,. W. I). Jenkins, halfback, Wynne, 185. fy.vul Young, guard, DcQueen, 180. Harry Koscnberry, center, Wyo., ISO. Dick Moore, fickle, Hope, 190, * Probable starters. Northeast ('filler Hosier 'Apgar, end, 17-1. Bkickwell, halfback, 171. Ivuick. tackle, 197. 'We.slbroolt, fullback, 195. Howard, End. 170. liulchias, halfback, 170. 'Bollon, end, 172. Porter, guard, 182. heuiat-o, halfhi.ck, 179. A,nders, end, 190. Giunnini, conter, 19-1. 'Perry, tickle, 199. Brysdii, halfback, 193. Kciiurf, tickle 184. 'McCain, guard, 185. 'Lealhei wood, halfback, 155. Singleton, halfback, 188. ••Sulibu, uui.rd, 190. Adj. halfback, 153. "Walker, quarterback, 170. Leave, center, 1GG. Hdhaiinon, tackle, 198. Meeks, halfback, 145. Short, halfback, 15G. l : iltman. guard, 109. Ti|jton, end, 1G8. McNces. tackle, 285. Holliinan, guard, 190. 'Morion, halfback, 157. Reagan, tackle, 184. ' Possible starters. Use A Hope Star Want Ad Northeast Center Stars Notre Dame Again Climbs to Front lighting Irish Believed on Road to National Leadership SOUTH BEND, lnd.—(/D—Irish eyes ire smilnig at Notre Dame. For the fighting Irish apparently 'have it" this season. Both on and iff the cumpus the belief prevails that Notre Dame's football fortunes are on the road buck to national leadership. The road ahead is rocky enough to enforce a "detour" or two before the current campaign ends, but the idea is widespread that Couch Elmer Liiyden is heading toward the heights Ihe Irish once occupied in the dnys uf the greal KJiute Hockne. In three starts this season, Noire. Dame has defeated Kansas 52 to 0 Georgia Tech 14 to 0 and Illinois 14 to G. The manner in which the Irisl accomplished those triumphs, however Is more impressive than the 'scores For the first time in several seasons Notre Dame has lopnotch backfiek material—including several sons o old Erin. No greal Notre Dame team lacked fine left halfback, and this year youths for that position. Harry Stev eson is a fine kicker, runner and pass er. Bob Saggau, as u sophomore, give promise of developing into a gren runner. Ben Sheridan, with one more icason to go, has stamped himself as One of the most elusive speedsters to wear the Irish uniform in many campaigns. Rockne's undefeated team of 1930 numbered such Irish greats as Frank Carideo, Marty Brill, Marchy Schwartz and Joe Savoldi. This year's aggregation still is a long way from measuring up to the 1930 team, but even Layden will admit it has "possibilities." "Fairly good," grinned the Irish coach after the Illinois victory, "but they need sandpapering." That just about sizes up the Notre Dame situation. Potentially, this year's team is the best since 1930. But inexperience—there were several costly fumbles against Illinois—may cost the Irish victories in a schedule which perhaps ranks as the hardest taken on by any major eleven: Carnegie Tech next Saturday, followed by Army Navy, Minnesota, Northwestern ant Southern California. How to See Football The 7-2-2 Defense Hy JEHRV BRONDI'IEU) NEA Service Sports Writer A team that bus no particular fear f its opponent's passing attack may ise a 7-2-2 with very good effect. This ;el-up employs a seven-man line and i-boxed backfield, with two backs a couple of yards behind scrimmage to he rear of the tackles, and the other two in the some approximate position iboul 10 yards to the rear. This goes a long way toward stopping i strong running game, and if the defending bucks are fast, they can cover plenty of territory aguinst passes. A good spot for this set-up is when the attacking team is knocking at the goal-line, from anywhere within tho 10-yard stripe, where the defense must be as closely-knit as possible, nil yet flexible enough to guard 9 G 7-2-2 WARNING ORDER against the danger of passes over the line. The two defending backs up close must stop any running play which breaks through, in addition to helping out against pusses, particularly laterals, or forwards into the flat. The last two defenders must walch the aerials over the goal, yet be ready to come up fast to stop any ground as though it has Kaymoml Leave, lC:i-|)ound center of. Grance, Texas, is shown in tcp iihnto; anil Horace Anders,. IXS-pomul lefl.e,ntl of Monroe, La., arc two ill the outstanding stars tin the L. S. •U.''Northeast Center. team which clashes with Henderson Stale Teacher's, college (if Arkadelphia in'Hope at 8 o'rlork Thursday night. Leave played .".with Ihe Tcxarkana College Bulldogs liefure collect' foiilliall was 'abolished in Texarkana. ly, however, to talk about the total- iturians who rule as he once did. Scotty Lels'Em Down Raymond Scott, composer of such oddly named pieces us "Dinner Music tor a Pack of Hungry Cannibals" and "Square Dance for Eight Egyptain Mummies", certainly disappointed his followers when he named his new ,boby girl plain and simple Carolyn. Grounds for Assault Henny Youngman reports on the panhandler who approached him or 45th St., and asked for 11 cents. "F'l a cuppa coffee," he gave as the USD a explanation. "Eleven cents'.'" bellowed Youngman. "Why, coffee shouldn't cost more than a dime!" "Yeah." replied the beggar. "But I gotta take care of my agent's 10 per cent." lay which looks inc? loo far. Brother Carries On By George Ross NKW YORK—The dictators arc have- ing their way with things in Europe, usurping whatever territorial slukes. they happen to claim, and living, the life uf Ihe Kiliws. Meanwhile an ex-dictorial figure stalks through New York and his every day pursuits, unmoved by what happens on the front pages. He is none oilier than Gerado Mach- adu, hirmer Iron Man of Cuba, who escaped from the hot little island i nthe dead of a violent night, in order to save his life at the height of a revolt. Ex-Iron Man Machado, an elderly, mely, swarthy-skinned man with teely eyes, a .scrubby grey moustache ;moSa wan expression, has reside.di in Ns'w.fYork for several years, in spirit, too.;''.Yet. he is a ' ferquent visitor'at 'the Stork Club, where, he prefers-an iiicohjSpikious corner- from which: to watch'.the couples on the ilaric'c 'floor. Hiiveripg near him always ;<rp, 'two hulkin'g:,"companions", for, Machado •did', not. depart.' Cuba as a -popular idol;" '-By the way' of' vicarious fulfillment; of nostalgia, this .going, exile gets.' around . to Manhattcn's . rljumba dens-once or twice a week and,.wjth four .vigialnt eyes ever on him, even has ventured out to dunce. The reports are that he is well- heeled in millionaire style and thai he lives amidst lavish surroundings We saw him in the Stork at about the time Hitler was storming into Suden vones. The conversation dealt with that subject. Cuba's BATON ROUGE, La.—</P)—Woodrow Barrett, Louisiana State end, is a brother of Little Jeff Barrett, captain of the 1935 L. S. U. eleven that won the Southeastern conference title. Isamu Noguch, 34-year-old American-born Japanese, won thee Associated Pros' nation-wide competition for desigining a bronze panel for the main door to the new AP building at Radio City. In Australia a vote must be taken every .eight years on a proposal to abolish liquor licenses. If GO per cen favor it, al licenses except those of breweries must be canceled. This makes "sales illegal. Among the New York stale animals the bear, jumping mouse, chipmunk woodchuck, skunk, raccoon, anil some former Iron Man listened indifferent- bats hibernate during the winter. IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT J. P. McIVER, et al Plaintiffs v. EMORY McIVER, et nl Defendants The defendants, Emory Mclver, Hershel Walbert and Ruby Walbert, his wife, Ruby Walbert, Hobert Rowe and Helen Rowe, his wife, Mary Kirgan, Dennis Hurt and Icy Hurt, his wife, ula Thurman, James Anderson and Mina Anderson, his wife, Charlie Garmon and Hattie Gannon, his wife, John Walbert and Eliza Walbert, his wife, Lucy Humes, Mintie Gaston, Fanny Fields, W. P. Cawthon, lerschel W. Hurt, Leatha Yarberry, Jewell Traylor, Holland Garrelt and Willie Mae Garrett, his wife,, Delmer Carroll and Alvina Garretl, his wife Jdward Garrett, Reba Strange, H. T fields and Vergie Fields, his wife Sdgar Anderson and Nola Anderson lis wife, Myrtle Peek Jessee, Emmett Anderson, Elam Anderson and Ina Anderson, his wife, Eudora Hurt Snola Clemmons, Houston Walbert anc Ada Walbert, his wife, Vergie E. Gibbons, Rufus Walbert, Gornett Walber and Dorothy Walbert, his wife, Velma Suffern and Louis Suffern, his wife Vora Walbert, Elsie Walbert, Mar> Collins, Homer Peek, Lea Peek, J Radford Peek, Roy Peek, Clara B Coope, Mary E. Karnes, Ada Anderson Anna Shelton, Bessie McElfresh Amanda Christy, Matlie Minnix Haties Janes, Helen Janes Newsom W. P. Janes and Lucy F. Janes, hi wife, T. A. Janes and Zula E. Janes bis wife, James Muncie Janes, Jame Martin Janes, Marvin Buell Janes and Mrs. Ina Janes, his guardian, Roy C. Anderson, Frank W. Jackman, R. L. Jackman and Velma J. Jackman, his wife, Woodford W. Jackman, Ida Blankenship, Daisy Rosenbaum, Finis Rosenbaum and Lucile Rosenbaum, his wife, Othel Rosenbaum, Olen Rosenbaum, Annie Mae Burnett, O. C. Hurt and Mrs. O. C. Hurt, his wife, M. G. Hurt and Mrs. M. G. Hurt, his wife, Schoolin Hurt and Mrs. Schoolin iurt, his wife, Allie Huddleston, Mrs. ..ewis Mosby, Mrs. E. A. Stinson, Roberl Hurt and Mrs. Robert Hurt, his wife, Mrs. Wylie Scott, Mrs. Cordie Ault, Mrs. Maggie Monroe, Mrs. Maude -lodge, Mrs. Amma Petty, Clyde Hurt and Mrs. Clyde Hurt, his wife, Mary Arldie Avent, Eliza Mclver, Annie M'Jfver, Lenna Mclver Buchanan, Marvin Mclver and Mrs, Marvin Mclver, his wife, Catherine Mclver, John Mclver and Mrs. John Mclver, his wife, Joe D. Mclver and Mrs. Joe D. Mclver, his wife, Alton Mclver and Mrs. Alton Mclver, his wife, Stella Mclver, Minnie Mclver, J. R. Mclver and Mrs. J. R. Mclver, his wife, Joseph William Mclver and Mrs. Joseph William Mclver, his wife, the unknown heirs of Ed Rosenbaum, deceased, the unknown heirs of Frank Hurt, deceased, the unknown heirs of Fannie Anderson McGlasson, deceased, the unknown heirs of Roy C. Anderson, deceased, and the unknown heirs of A. W. Mclver, deceased, and each of them, are hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs herein. Witness my hand and seal as clerk of said court on this 27th day of September, 1938. RALPH BAILEY (SEAL) Clerk Sept 28, Oct 5, 12, 19. NEXT: The 5-.1-3 defense. Traynor Signs as Pirate Manager Gets Increase in Pay Despite Late Season Slump of Team PITTSBURGH—</P)—Pennant or no pennant, piloting the Pittsburgh Pirates appeared a steady job Tuesday as Manager Harold Joseph (Pie) Traynor signed for his fifth full season, at un increase in salary. The quiet, likable Traynor has listed longer than any of his predecessors since Fred Clarke finished a 16 year reign in 1915. Ihe Buccaneers booted away a Na tional League championship less lhai o month ago by losing six of their las seven games, but even then ther wasn't much question about Trayno returning, and President William Benswanger declared Tuesday: "We don't hold Pie to blame ior los ing the pennant and most baseball me don't either. He's going to retiirr with an incre&se in salary." Traynor's salary has been estimate t around $18,000 by persons close to ia team although the club itself nev- r discusses its payroll publicly. Working on the usual year to year onlracts the Pirates give their play- rs and managers, Traynor has been fith the Pittsburgh club continuously ince 1921, fourteen years as a player jefore he succeeded George Gibson t the helm in the summer of 1934. The team he took over in 1934 fin- ' shed fifth and the Pirates drowsed in 'ourth for the next two campaigns. Then in 1936 the club won 10 straight at the end of the season to wind up bird and this year yorked in the other direction to land in second. Benswanger said an effort would be made to strengthen the team for next year, but not to "wreck" it. Quality 6 -Prices Meet At TALBOTS Shop and Compare _^__^__ Ladies Our HATS Are Different 98c , nd T 5 Ladies New Fall COATS Southern California Too Hot for Ohio State Footballers In materials and styles thai you will like. $Q.95 $ 1ft 75 "Belly Rose and Juslmore" CHILDREN'S COATS In the colors and styles thai the mother will like. 15 $||-95 and f CAMPUS SWEATERS FOR LADIES In the Jacket and Coat style in all the wanted colors and styles, Some will) zippers. 98c T 5 $ 2 95 Best Grade 8 oz. FEATHER TICKING 19C Yard Extra Good Cotton Ticking IQc Yard. 36-Inch Heavy OUTING Light and Medium Fancies IOC Yard 36-Inch Heavy LINENE 'Feels and looks like real Linen' in 8 wanted new fall shades. CAMPUS SWEATERS For Men and Boys Zipper and Button styles, solid and two-tones. BOYS 98c t c T 5 MEN'S $J.95$A.95$A.50 PETERS DIAMOND BRAND WORK SHOES Composition Sole, Plain or Cap Toe. S1.95 25c Yard UNION SUITS For Little Boys and Girls MEN'S "KIRKENDALL" Field and Riding BOOTS $7.45 $A.85 and 7 "Little Girls" as as the mothers The well will like "Kate Greenway" FROCKS Sizes 1 to 16 98c T 5 $ 2 95 "They Are Different" TALBOTS SPECIAL Ladies pure silk, full fashioned, 12 gauge. lit the New Fall Shades 79c Values Pair SILK HOSE acles 59c 49c Floral Flannelette Sleeping Garments (Pajamas & Gowns) For the Kiddies 49C and 59C 70x80 Inch Wool and Cotton BLANKETS $4.79 $1.98 Values Each. 66x76-in. Heavy Weight Cotton Double BLANKETS 98c Pair Men's Cape Skin LEATHER JACKETS Fancy Backs S6.75 Others to $11.85 Men's Heavy Weight Ribbed UNION SUITS 49c Others to 85c SUITS it AJ-C Outstatu $14.85 That AJ-C Outstanding "Famous K" for Men and Young Men. In double or single breasted. (We have a pattern thai you will like) The old jinx that has prevented Ohio met the Southern California Trojans i downs to their five. But the final score of the Trojans appears about to sail gaily 'through that large —, _ .... tracks as the flvu dark-shifted Ohio tackier* converged on him. II Jjjj^^^ V flMF ^Sl^ B ^1^ "We Outfit The family"
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