Thursday, November 3,1938 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE FIVE «.* THE Arkansas to Play FordhamU.inl940 Ra'xorbacks to Demonslrale: Aerial Magic in . Polo Grounds SMITH, Ark. ' - </[•> - The Southwest American snid Wednesday night Prorwisor Luiyi Pns.serelli of the .University nf Arkansas iithlclic council hud iiifnriiiod it Fortlhnin University hns reserved the date of No- vi'inher 2:t on the Hnms' 1D40 grid schedule for the Iluxurbacks. snid he had received frnin •Fuck Coffcy, Fordhnm' graduate manager of athletics, con firming the game to be played at the Polo Grounds in Now York City. Passarclli told the paper "I've been wnrkini! on this ijaino for four years It is the culmination of a dream thn some clay, some time we might pro sent our Kazorbacks to the fans of th Inrgusl city in the world. We hav convinced them now and I am sur there will be no hitches." The paper said officitil sanction o the game nt Fayettevillc is regarded as "a mure formality" with Coach Fred C. Thomson, Business Manager of Athletics Boyd Cypert and President John C. Fulrcll all reliably reported favorably interested In arranging the gamo. ' , With lhn'l'J38 team composed largely of sophomores and juniors, the paper pointeil to probably "one of the strongest, leuins in Rav.orbaek history" for 1!)I(), rnci prcrlictcil the enrollment of a strung yearling group at the university next fall since members of the lUllO Jreshman .squad will be eligible for the Varsity when Arkansas goes to New York. Yerger Expecting Hard Battle From Texarkana The Yerger Tigers are expecting the MZQRBOCK GAS RANGES—HEATERS FLOOR FURNACES Automatic Water Heaters Butane Gas Systems EASY TEUMS Harry W.-Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 bitterest fought battle of the season when they meet the Texarkana Washington High Lions Friday at 3 p. In. on Ycrgcr Field. The .teams arc .bitter rivals of 5 years standing. Coach Rainey states that he hopes ,to even the'count with' this game, since Texarkana has won 3 of 5 games from thq Tigers. i. . • The Tigers starting lineup is a? follows: D. Shaw, right .end; F. Calvin, right 'tackle; R. Green, right guard; Fats Jefferson, center; F. Food, left guard; L. Walker, left tackle; P. Grady, left end; C. Lcrger, Tight half; J. Stuart, leftihalf^Pink CfcrrlganyiuH. back; Ed Ppindexter, quarter back. .'•'\ •• ' ' ••' ;_i TUESDAY VOTE THIS WAY! When you L r o to the Polls Tuesday BE SURE you mark your ballot correctly! The correct way, to vote is shown below. (Draw a heavy black line IhroiiKh "AGAINST" in both cases and you'll'be voting FOR a belter state! FOR AMENDMENT 27 -AGAtMT AMENDMEN-T-ff- Workmen's Compensation Permits the Legislature to prescribe amount of compensation for injury or death of employees; to whom employers shall pay compensation, etc. Provides method of adjusting claims under such laws and for securing payment of same. No law to be enacted limiting the amount to be recovered, etc. FO R AMENDMENT 31 FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.—Although Eakin, Atwood, and Martin, crack Arkansas ball carriers, have been stealing the headlines so far this season, the Rnzorbnck!) have a quintet of backs who have been doing their share of ground gnining. .They include two seniors, Frank Mosley from Fordyce and Forrest Lnrlmore from Rogers; two juniors, Walter Hamhcrg from Ixmoke and Raj' Cole from Ranger, .Texas and one sophomore, Guy Gray from DcQuccn. All five of these backs have seen action in the Rnzorhacks' five games to date'and will'be in the lineup at some stage next Saturday's homecoming battle with Rice at Fayetleville. It will be the last game,on the homo field for Mosley and Larimorc. Regulating Practice of Law A constitutional Amendment providing that the Supreme Court shall make rules regulating the practice of law and the professional conduct of Attorneys at law, By Voting FOR Both Amendments You Vote For A More Progressive State Anti Damage Suit Racket Jimmy Foxx Voted Most Valuable Man Boston Slugger Is Rated "Tpps" in American ' : League J NEW, YORK — W> -r- James Emory Foxx, Boston Red Sox slugger, Wed- ncsfay was the first man- in the history of baseball to be named - : 'most valuable", three times in his career. Foxx, . who made a gallant comeback after being, considered on 'the downward trail a' year ago, arid bothered all this year by a sinus. infection, was overwhelmingly voted .best in the American League by Ire baseball writers, of America. . ; • Of a possible 336 votes, jolting Jim- ,)nic polled 305 points and was, named on every ballot.' Of the -24 ballots cast, 19 named him in the No, 1 spot and of .the other five two selected him as second choice and one each ranked him third, fourth and 'fifth. Following .the list of players receiving ten or more votes in the balloting, and the number of points scored by each. Jimmio Foxx,' Boston ................ 305 Bill Dickey, New York, ................ 196 Hank Grcenber.g, Detroit ...: ........ 1G2 Chaley Ruffing, New York ........ 146 Buck Nesvsomc, St. Louis ............ Ill Joe '.DiMaggio, New York .......... 106 Joe Cronin, Boston ........................ 92 , Earl Averill, Cleveland ................ 34 Cecil Travis, Washington .......... 33 Charles Gehringer, Detroit ........ 27 Jeff Heath, Cleveland .................. 24 Joe Gordon, New York ..... ........... 23 Hal Trosky, Cleveland ................ 22 Ken Keltner, Cleveland ............ 16 Monty Stratton, Chicago .......... ., 15 Mel Harden, Cleveland .............. 14 Bos Johnson, Philadelphia ........ 13 Harlond Clift, St. Louis ............ 11 Lou Gehrig, New York ................ 10 lories in the greatest display of power ever seen in the Southwest? And How does lie compare with Sammy Baugh his noted predecessor? "O'Brien is as good right now as Sammy Baugh was in his hest year,' exploded Meyer. "He's a swell passer a better runner than Baugh and perhaps the finest field general I've ever seen. He isn't the kicker or defensive man that Baugh was, but He's his passing equal. Why Davey has thrown more touchdown passes in six games than Baugh threw in his best year." And does Coach Weycr consider his running game as important as the passing? "Yes sir. Unless you have a well- rounded team, running, kicking and passing, you haven't got much of anything. Our running is the best in th*rec years." Statistics bear Mr. Meyer out in that remark. Only Saturday his backs, featuring Connie Sparks, Johnny Hpll, Earl Clark' and Logan Ware, stormed over the Baylor line for 288 yards. Passes picked up 236 yards. The score—TCU 39, Baylor 7. True it is that Ki Aldrich, the nation's standout center candidate for All-America honors, is somewhat of a one-rnan riot on the defense, but he :s- just a part of a 212-pound average line with the sectdr's best defensive record. "Let the 'bowls' lake care of themselves," drawled Meyer. "We'll try to take care of each Saturday's game." Runs Players Hard As in Basketball Streamlined Football Is Valuable for Ball Handling By HARRY CRAYSON Sports Editor, NBA Service 'Six-man football rapidly is taking its place as an intramural sport in colleges and high schools. It looms as a great feeder for varsity teams . . .'improves ballhandling. It enables youngsters unable to make varsities to get into a game involving body contact. It's ideal for schools without enough boys for 11-men outfits and sufficient 'm'oncy to sponsor them. With less bone-crushing pijeups, the new streamlined version of the pigskin pastime carries out its purpose of lessening risk of injury , . . removes parental objections. While the sport is, conductive to wide-open play and opportunities for brilliant broken field running, it also provids plenty of vicious blocking anc open field tackling. Naturally, it is more mobile and faster than the 11-man style and leans more to razzle-dazzle stuff. Indeed it is marked by frequent substitutions 'or its heightened pace runs the ath- ctics to a frazzle, i It is somewhat •eminiscent of basketball with the center jump eliminated. Plow-Horse Posts Out, Game Easier to Follow With only 12' players on the premises instead of 22, line play and blocking stand out Wore. The game is easier to follow. The guard and tackle positions, the plow-horse posts, are eliminaed; also one halfback, leaving three men on the line and three in the backfield. There are innumerable offensive formations, but the defense usually sticks to a 2-3-1 setup. The field is 20 yards shorter and 40 feet narrower than the one on which the 11-man type is played . . . making it 80 by 40 yards. • The offense is required to advance 15 yards in four downs. The back receiving the ball directly from center cannot un with it. He must pass, but if there is a reverse play, for instance, the. second man handling it may run. Infraction oi this rule calls for a five-yard penalty or loss of down. Any player is eligible to receive a pass, although one set of rules make sthe center ineligible. A field goal counts four >points ;anc a conversion after touchdown two i kicked and one if completed in any other way. Kicking Encouraged, But Players Prefer to Run. This is to encourage kicking and remove the danger of injury within the 20-yard line. A touchdown counts the same as in the 11-man ga'mje. Goal posts are wider and the crossbar is Six-ManJFootball Spreads as Sport \ A six- man football team puts .the ball in play. lower to further, encourage kicking. Teams'- kick: off from the 30-yard line,' Oh, fumbles, ihe ball may be advanced'by .either offensive or defensive, players. .Again like basket- baH,;6rily; cajivas-topped, .rubber-soled shoes, are permitted. Some play in jare feet!'. 'V The- basketball method of timing is used; The-timekeeper.and scorers sit on. the sidelines a,nd substitutes report to them. Length of .a game is four 10- minute' periods." " Six-Irian 'football .jnakes for high scoring. ' Teams frequently elect to run the extra point . . . indicating that it is easier to'advance the pigskin on the ground'than to kick' it' between, the uprights even though the latter 'are placed advantageously. A squad of. 15 is sufficient and the tennis shoes, for example, mean a saving over leather-cleated ones. Stephen Epler, an Iowa high school coach, really hit upon something when he originated six-mall football through necessity three years ago. Wolves Leave for Paragould Game 22 Members of Prescott Team En Route to N. E. Sector PRESCOTT, Ark—The Curly Wolves 22 strong left for Paragould Thursday morning by bus. This is the longest trip ever undertaken by a Prescott grid squad and will be an enjoyable one for the squad, as they will become acquainted with parts of the state heretofore unknown to them. The squad will work out in the new Kays stadium at Arkansas State College, Jonesboro, and spend the night there, going on to Paragould sometime Friday afternoon. The Paragould team is a veteran eleven, and is coached by Jack Dale and Ralph Haizihip former Razorback luminaries. Coach Dale is also i'a former coach of the Prescott mentor," Coach Storey being under his tutelage while playing at Arkansas State. ^ The squad will sorely miss the.ser-,. vices of Eddie Danner, arid'Dick "Williamson, who have been starters in! the' Wolves backfield all season, but F. C.' Stuart and Bill Stain ton are being groomed to replace' them and the" Wolves are intent upon victory. - ; , Those accompanying Coach •• Store^ on the up-state trip are: White, Baker, Kelley and Ford, ends; Davis, Orren,' Byrd, Calhoun, tackles; Adams, Harvey, Harrell, Dickinson, guards; Wilson and Grayson, centers; backs 'are Smith, Stuart, Halsell, Stainton, Ellis,' Danner, Williamson, Ferguson, and, Seth Wylie. Managers are L. B. Helton and Dale Simpson. • , The return trip will be Saturday morning. A Vv.igration of grasshoppers last July from states to the east of Miontana.cost farmers of ;eastern and northeastern; Montana approximately §6,380,008. ' •, C. K. X'almer, Newspaper Publisher, Texarkana, Ai'k. 1,. C. Sloan, Master, Arkansas State Grange, Strawberry, Ark. Victor Wood, President Arkansas Federation of Labor, Fort Smith, Arkansas C. A. Stuck, President Arkansas Asm. of Lumber Dealers, Jonesboro, Arkansas Carl Hollis, representing Ark. Bankers Assn., President Commercial & Planters Bank, Warren, Ark. Paid Political Advertisement. Blackbnwk Rookie CHICAGO—Russ Blinco, new addition to the Chicago Blackhawks, is being theatencd with rooming alone this season because he snores so much Bill MucKonzio, his current roommate, keeps a hockey stick between the beds. When Blinco's snoring disturbs him, MacKcnzie siezes the stick and prods Russ into wakefulness . . aiid silence, for the time being. MEN Buy Your Hanes Underwear from us TALBOTS TCU Success Laid to Fine Balance Davey O'Brien as Good Now as Sammy Baugh, Says Coach FORT WORTH, Texas—Of)—Fine balance, power and reserve strength have given undefeated Texas Christian University the strongest football team in its history. Coach Leo (Dutch) Meyer is quick to warn the club is not a one man show revolving around wee Davey O'Brien and his "home run" passes. "No siree," Meyer said. "Davey is a great boy, but its the best club in Texas Christian history because of its fine balance and reserve strength. And say, did you ever see such scrappers? "That's what has impressed me— their ability to overcome handicaps. Remember the Texas Aggie game, when my boys fumbled on the Aggie 10 fcifter a fine first period drive, lost the ball and then came back to win anyway " The incident was recalled; the final score also —TCU 34, Aggies 6. Just how valuable is O'Brien, the 11 rugged ISO-pound Irishman, to a team I that has won six straight walkover vie- J | HANES WINTER SETS A irand-n»w, Grand-new Ideal The missing link between Summer and Winter'underwear. Four popular styles. Wear a sleeveless or •hprt-iloer* middleweight under> »hirt. Then »top into No-Button Shorts, Knit Shorts, Wind-Shields, or Snug-Tiles (figures A, B, C and P). Knit middleweight cloth give* protection out- Hoori without uncomfortable indoors 1 • The way I used to shake in Winter would make a Hawaiian dancer look like a statue I And it was because I stuck to Summer underwear all year round. But not any morel When the thermometer starts down in the Fall, I switch to HKNES middleweight Winter Setsl • I'm no cream puff. I'm not eoft ahywhere-not even in the head. And good, hard sense •ays that even U you do work Indoors, you shouldn't take chances when you go out- Bide. I don't mean you have to be bundled-up so much that you feel padded when you come out oi the cold. But I claim HANES Winter Sets are the kind oi light proteciirs •tuff a lot oi us men needl « • e HANES WINTER SETS ARE 50e TO 69c THE GARMENT Well-known HANES Union-Suits, tic. up; Shirts and Drawen begin at 59e; leys' Un!on-Suit«. »°«; MeirkMId Slteptri, 79c. P. H. HOMI Knitting Co., Wiiuton-Saltm. N. C. "The BUG under THE CHIP" MATTHEWS COMPANY iti.tn VEST MCONO ST; MTU! BOCK. AKANSAI MERCHANTS! Order Your HANES From Wm. R. Moore Dry Goods Co, MEMPHIS JUne 23rd, 1938. At a little meeting held her* yesterday, at which there were representatives from seTeral counties, in the interest of procuring the adoption of the Constitutional amendment, sponsored by the Arkansas Good Roads > and Debt Service Association, I was aaked, because I came from Southeast Arkansas, to write friends In that section, where no petitions for this amendment had been received. I am enclosing you three copies of the petition and data relatire to same. X feel confident, under the plans as laid out in this amendment, our outstanding highway bonds can be refunded to auch an extent'as to effect a saving to the State of at least a million and a quarter dollars annually. If you will take the time to glance through this data, 1 am sure you will favor this amendment and if so, I would appreciate your passing a petition,' with copy of the leaflet and instructions to petition circulators, to two or three parties in •••••or that vicinity, who you think would be in-) terested in earning |8.00 or $3.00 a day circulating petitions. The instructions to petition circulators show they will receive So* per signature as petitions are mailed into the Conway, Arkansas, office and an additional 2? per signature if amendment is carried at the November election. With personal regards, I am Tours very sincerely, CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 28 Forces the State to assume balance of "bonds" (totalling more than $1,000,000.00, perhaps $200000000) issued to build STREETS in Park Hill, Westwood, Laltewood, Sylvan Hills, North Heights and other developments near Little Rock promoted by the Justin Matthews Company. Other similar "private bonds" in ditrerent parts of the state arc also assumed—just how many millions of dollars, no one has told; but, does not assume street taxes inside any city or town. Entirely eliminates or drastically reduces "County Turnback Funds" without which county roads cannot be maintained unlesss heavy added taxes are placed on your property to do so. Makes it impossible for streets of cities and towns to EVER get help from highway taxes. Destroys the "State Highway System" of more thun 9,000 miles of roads through failuro even to mention much less provide funds for maintenance. Maintenance now costs around ?3,500,000.00 annually. THIS SUM IS TAKEN AND PUT INTO THE "BOND POT" AND MUST BE FORWARDED DAI.LY, AS COLLECTED, TO NEW YORK AND ST. LOUIS BANKS. Provides unlimited "EXPENSE" for attempts at refunding present highway debt at interest rates-twice as high as other states are NOW securing on similar issues; and makes increased gasoline, auto and "ad valorem" (Real and Personal Property) Taxes MANDATORY if needed to pay for increased bonded indebtedness. Does not (and can not) lift "old road district mortgages" from a single foot of Arkansas land; instead, it places a "Super Mortgage" of §145,000.000.00 on all property in the State. Save Arkansas—Protect Your Homes—Mark Your Ballot: A Tt/f I?\TrHI/f I? iv E \Tnn/ti?\Tnp \u lYl/iuBlvi i^uT AGAINST AMENDMENT No. 28 Hempstead County Club Arkansas Constitution & Citizens' Protective League —Paid Political Advertisement.
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