Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 20, 1938 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1938
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, October 20, 1033 Eligilibilty Rules Change Is Sought AAA ( May Change Regulations at November Board Meeting ROCK—Swooping changes in the .eligibility regulations of the Arkansas Athletic Association will be sought at the meeting of the Board of Governors of the organization at West Side Junior Hiith School November 4, President L. M. Goza of Arkadelphia. announced Wednesday night. Mr. Goza said that many of the state's educators believe that changes are necessary to reduce the number of injuries and to return athletics to a "play for fun" basis. He predicted that among the proposals to be offered will be reducing the age limit, barring from athletics boys who have moved from one community to another and setting up restrictions to make contests less strenuous. Sweeping Changes Proposed One proposal would end an athlete's eligibility with his 20th birthday instead of his 2lst, as at present. Age limit for junior high school competition was reduced from 18 to 17. last year. Semester rules, like those of the Southwest .conference are being advocated for A. A. A. member schools. The changes would make a player ineligible for inter-school athletics after he has attended a four-year high school for eight semesters, or a senior high school for six semesters. Attendance of 15 days would be regarded as a semester. Another change would make athletes of other states who are ineligible under the regulations of their state association ineligible in Arkansas, if they remove here. Athletic officials said several athletes from Louisiana and Texas who were ineligible in those states had entered Arkansas schools and had made outstanding athletic records. In Texas the age limit is 18 and there has been talk that some Arkansas coaches hr.ve built up their football teams by recruiting Texas boys who had proved their ability on the gridiron but who had passed their 18th birthdays. Would Revise Basketball Proposals to lessen the physical strain on athletes were directed at both junior and senior high school basketball. The changes would make only first- place winners of each district eligible for the state tournament, instead of the first and second-place winners. All district and state tournaments would be run off on a single elimination basis. ' ••Schools of the state would be divided into A and B divisions as in track, and separate tournaments would bo held in each district. Winners would enter separate state tournaments, with the winners meeting for the state championship. These 'tournaments would not be held at the same place, but would be held on the same dzys. B schools would be allowed to play in the higher tournament if they desired but A schools could not participate in a Class B tournament. ' Teams would not bo allowed lo play jrtore than two games each week before January 1, nor more than five games a week after that date. Teams would not be allowed to play more than one game a day, except in the state and district tournaments. Schools would not be allowed to play inter-school football games earlier than the Friday following the formal opening of school and no member school would be permitted to play inter-school football games on Sunday. Hold Everything! "Slop being so foolhardy, Leslie! Remember,-you-have - a wife and 9J7 enltircn to think'of now!" '. How to See Football Racing Saturday at Louisiana Fair Many Prominent Riders Scheduled to Appeal- at Shreveport Event S1£REVEPORT, La.-That there will be ah abundance of riding material available when the State Jockey Club Inaugurates its race meeting Saturday afternoon is quite certain. &omc of the nation's most prominent reinsmon arc slated to sport the silks during the autumn season, judging from the number of applicants for jockey licenses which have been received by officials of the State Jockey club. Johnny Coiiroy, Chicago youngster, who was a runner-up for the riding honors at the recent Fairmont park meeting, is among the early arrivals. Several substantial ofcrs have been rejected by C. O. Grieves, contract employer of the Windy City Ind, for the papers he holds. . However. Conroy should be furtiish- ed romc stern competition from the younger set of pilots 'such as Jose Alfonso, Jack Taylor, Pete Castanova, Don Erb and a few others, while the more seasoned jockeys include Jimmy Dillea, Georgie Gleason, J. W. Frye, Georgie Miller, Al Gaither, Pedrc Martinez, O. Hernandez and Ted King. WINNING PLAYS OF Scenes in Washington By Rodney Dutcher Offsldo By JERRY BRONDFIELD NEA Service Sports Writer Offside play is the most prevalent infraction of football rules, which Is easily understood because of the tension under which two opposing lines work. In their eagerness to get the jump en the opposition players are apt to make a movement across the one-yard neutral zone between the two lines b;fore the ball is snapped, and t ensuing penalty is five yards. Because they are more on edge than the opposition, defending linemen are more-likely to be guilty than the of-' fen.-ive forwards. . Offensive players arc poised, know where . the play is. going and know what they must do. The defensive lineman doesn't know how the play will develop consequently js under a greater strain. . . . A lineman doesn't necessarily have \o come in contact with an opposing play-: er to draw an offside penalty. The nil-? ing may be placed in effect as long an any part of his body crosses Into the neutral zone before the ball in snapped. ' . The spectator will notice that • player might make a mo7*m«nt acres* th* line, but scramble back onto his own side before the ball is snapped. If he succeeds there is no penalty. lome offensive centers arc adept at making false motions over the ball to lure the defense offide, but if caught, the penalty is five yards. The two latter regulations were adopted by the Arkansas High School Conlercnce last year, . ! COME TO SEE US BEFORE BUYING. . We have a brand new stock to select from at the Lowest Prices. LADIES HATS.... 98c, $1.98 and $2.98 LADIES DRESSES.... 49c up to $10.95 Silk and Wool Dress Materials for making dresses and Suits 39c, 49c, 69c, 98c, $1.39, $1.95 A Good Line of Hosiery 49c and 59c CINDERELLA HOSIERY .... 79c, $1.00 and $1.10 CHILDRENS ANKLETS 10c, 15c and 25c Ladies Purses 49c, 69c and 98c Ladies Satin and Crepe Slips 49c, 69c, 98c, $1.98 Ladies and Misses Step-ins 25c and 49c Childrens Step-ins 15c and 25c Girls School Shoes—pair $1.49 Girls Novelty School Shoes, pr $1.98 and $2,98 Ladies Shoes $1.49, $1.98 and $2.98 Men's Work Shoes .... $1.39 and $1.79 Men's Dress Shoes $1.79, $1.98 and $2.98 MEN'S WORK CLOTHES Men's Khaki Pants—pair . . 89c Men's Cotton Pants—pair 89c, 98, and $1.25 Men's Work Shirts 98c Men's Bleached Ribbed 12 Ib Unions 69c Modern T>vo-Plece Frock Revives Gay 96's Line WASHINGTON-Thc Roosevelt ap- ne;>l for C. I. O.-R. F. of L. peace hasn't brought it a bit nearer. There just isn't any peace in sight or even in the wind. The chief reason is that no one can devise n, formula by which the two groups can reunite without giving one or the other an upper hand. A. F. of L. leaders would have ever reason to expect an end to their control if they took C. I. O.'.s millions in on an equal voting footing. C. I. O. leaders are sure many of their unions would be raided and carved up if they joined A. F. of L. on any other basis. Neither side, in the words of one labor leader, wants to "put its head on the chopping block." John L.' Lewis stands on the assertion that C. I. O. would move into the A. F. of L. "tomorrow" if each C. I. 0. unit were promised a charter similar to those of other A. F. of L. unions, with the further provision that jurisdictions! disputes be settled by the unions involved. Unlikelihood of an early merger doesn't mean there's ' no chance of a cessation of name-calling and war- faro between the two groups, as suggested' by Mr. Roosevelt. But events at the.A. F. of L. convention indicate there's no immeditc.prospect of that. ' A CVbnd Example Labor's chief victory in recent months has been the success of Sidney Hillman, widely known as "labor's statesman" long before C. I. O. days, and rhtljp Murray in reconciling the battling factions of the "United Automobile Workers. That struggle threatened to damage C. I. O. even more than it has been hurt by the depression and might easily have gummed up the C. 1. 0. convention scheduled for Pittsburgh November H. One important expected result is elimination of both Lovestonc Communists behind President Homer Martin and Sulin Communists, who worked with pie group of suspended officials now reinstated, from the union's policy .making councils. When C. I. O. Vice Chairman Hillman and Murray went to Detroit few beliovod the break between Lewis and Martin over U. A. W. peace terms could'be healed. They were threatened with physical violence and gunplay; Arguing with individuals one at a time and supported by rank and file union members interested in union preservation rather than leaders' >rniabb!es, they finally convinced ii majority of Martin's board. Martin, isolated, gave over control of the dispute U> Murray and Hillman. Lately a united board has been referring all INTERESTING ITEMS &t> LUCXMAU'6 WHICH SCOREb SECOND //V COLUMBIA'S 21-14 V/CTOf?y YAL£ ... DRESSERS TOPCOATS ioo';;. Wool Coats styled in a manner most picas* ing mid in this sooson'8 m o s I select shades. For the man who wnnUs quality lit low cost. LUMBIA'S CW/ FAK£S Wnrumlxt Fabric COATS A fiibric that is w r i nkle p roof and t a i lorcd to perfection by Clothcraft. LUCKMAH BALL To M IDF /ELD G£T OFF A PASS To BTULGAUS WHO HAS SLIPPED problems and disputes, willingly and gratefully, to the two arbitrators. Lewis and William Green apparently can't work out a peaceful agreement like that because there's no higher authority to whom they would be willing to. refer differences. Roosevelt can't do anything about it. Neither Green nor Lewis has any present intention of asking him to try. Problem for Miners One wouldn't expect the United Mine Workers to have much trouble getting coal to heat their hig, Handsomely renovated offices here. But there are spme problems involved. First they had to be careful whore the coal came from. It must be union mined. Then the qulstion of a fair price came up. Now the difficulty i.i jn getting the coal dclivercl by union teamsters. Teamsters aren't organized in Washington. By ART KRENZ NKA Service Spurts Writer Veteran observers of football in the Yale Bowl sny that Sid Luckman's 50 yard touchdown throw was (lie greatest pass play ever witnessed in the Eli stadium, as the Lions triumphed over the Blue, 27-14. On fourth down with six to go Luckman, in the tailback position, took the ball from center, faked a rur. to the right and then faded back to midtield. Siedel checked Yale's defensive right end and continued on into the flat territory. Taylor and the Columbia right end went down and out, and the Yale secondary, drawn over by the backfield fakes and the maneuvering into the flat, failed to notice StulgnitL-s, Columbia left end, sneaking down into the end zone. Luckman dropped back to the 50-yard line, and there, although hit by two Yale tacklcrs, managed to squirm free just long enotigh lo unloose his pass, the ball sailing down tu Stulgaitis, who took it for the score. • McCaskill Harold Gorham of Longview. Texas, visited his mother, Mrs. M. 0. Gorham here this week-end. Mrs. Claude Bradley and Mrs Woodrow Curtis were vising in Nashville Friday. Those attending the county council of the Home Demonstration club at Oak Grove Friday were: Mrs. John Rhodes, I.Mrs. W. M. Lout;, Mrs. C. S. Eittick Mrs. Loyd Buckley, Mrs. Homer Rhodes. Mrs. Troy Buckley, Mrs. Harvey Buckley, Mrs. Dora Wortham, Mrs. Herman Rhodes, Mrs. J. S. Bittick and Mrs. J. M. Curtis. Mr. and Mrs. Alvis Stokes of Delight spent the week-end with hei parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Eley. Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Gentry and grandson, J. G. Darwin and Miss Waldinc BRIGHTEST OF GOLDEN BEARS VIC Ladies and Misses all wool Sweaters... Ladies and Misses Cotton Sweaters.... 98c 49c Come to See Us—We Can Save You Money WALKERS South Main—Piggly-Wiggly Old Stand By CAROL DAY This clever design, Pattern 8329, adapts the crisp, tiny-waisted charm of ay Ninety lines to the runabout needs of fall, 1938, and in a very practical rm.nner. The snug, basque-like bodice, but- oncd and pointed in the front like those our mothers wore, is tailored .nough for buciness and shopping. You -.•an wear it with your suit. Tho t night skirl, with inverted pleuts to nake it comfortable for walking, may il.so bf worn with other blouses. For thi.s u.se thin wool, challis, taffeta, • : Uit crepe and tie silk, with pique or ;.:tin to trim the sleeves and neckline. Pattern 832!J is designed for sizes 12, 14, 1C, 18 and 20. With long sleeves, size 14 requires 2 yards of 39 inch material 'or the blou.se; with short sleeves, 1% v-ards. Si/.e 14 takes 2 yards of 39-inch • naterial for the skirt. Plus 3-8 yard .ontrasting 35 or 39 inch material to trim. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 32 pages of attravtice designs for every tine and every occasion, ia now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Lte the .•harming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall nad Winter Pattern Book—^5 cents. Pattern or book alone—15 cents. For a Pattern of this attractive jnpdel send 15c in coin, your name, address, style number and sue to Hop* Star Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. er Drive, Chicago, 111. TB5E HUB ABOUND WHICH CALIFORNIA'S /93Q OFFENSE 15 &U/LT.. Williams spent the week-end visiting Woodrow Gentry in Fort Sill, Okla. Mrs. Dora Wortham and daughters Lola and Grace spent Tuesday night visiting in Nashville. Mr. and MYs. Chester McCa.tklU and daughter Jancllc and Mrs. Graydon Anthony and daughter Bonnie Marie visited in Hot Springs Sunday. Van Hamilton and Hu«h Rhodes of Magnolia A. and M. college visited home folks this week-end. Jim McCaskill of Booneville and Foy McCaskill of Detroit, Mich., visited relatives here this week-end. Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Rhodes and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Rinchart were Hot Springs visitors Sunday. Does Bladder Irritation WAKE YOU UP? Us not normal. It; nature's warning "Danger Ahead." Your 25c back if this 4-day test does not help nature flush excess acid and other wastes from the kidneys. Excess acids can cause the irritation resulting in getting up nights, frequent or scanty flow, burning, backache or leg pains. Just say Bukets (2, r >r) In any druggist. Locally jit Brant's Drug Store, John S. Gibson Drug Co. The population of Hawii on June 30 of this year was placed at '111,485 or an inccrusc of 14,770 over tho previous year. Skipper Sportswear Slip over, coat .stylos, zipper fronts, plain and sport backs, in ;ill the season's attractive shades and in leather and knit combinations. STETSON SPECIAL "And How"! $5.00 Priced to fit your pocket , . . styled to fit your features . . . the finest $5 hat in the land to- dyy. See it ... that's ; ,ll we ask. Clothcraft Leather Jackets Suede leathers, cape skin, and choicest front quarter i horse hides, in jackets with buttons or zippers, or in regular coat styles and with sport backs. Commander SUITS have that quality that will plciisb you. It's in the feel of the cloth . . . it's in the pattern . . . and most definitely in the fit of the garment when you slip in on. The Commander fabric, luxurious EARL-GLO Rayon lining, and CLOTHCRAFT tailoring, truly makes a quality combination. The price is only— $22.50 Oban Collar Shirts A new group of Wilson Bros, mo.st attractive- patterns in all woven fabrics am! in all ap- IK-aliny shades this season brings forth. Sport Hosiery Wilson Brothers all wool hosiery in high colors. Fur football KiK-ciitor wear they are ideal. Keep those ankles warm in lhe.se collegiate model hu.se. 60s HAYNES BROS "Tlicru 1$ No Profitable Substitute for Quality"

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free