Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1938 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 10, 1938
Page 4
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hempstead County Cage Conference Opens This Friday Sight Schools Are Included in Newly*0rgani2ed Conference SCHEDULE COMPLETE Six Schools Go Into Action in First Round of Play Friday A basketball conference for eight Hempstead county schools was announced Thursday by Sam Young and Hugh Brlstow. principals of Columbus and Guernsey schools. The conference was organized at a recent meeting of school officials in Which Mr. Young and Mr. Bristow was bpTJoihted as a committee to draw up the fall and winter cage schedule. The eight schools in the conference art: Saratoga. Columbus, Patmos, Blevirts, Washington, Fulton, Spring Hill and Guernsey. The conference will officially open this Friday. The schedule follows: Friday, November 11 Guernsey at Fulton. Columbus at Washington. •Patmos at Spring Hill. Saratoga, open date. , . Friday, November IS Fulton at Saratoga. Washington at Guernsey. "Columbus at Spring Hill. Patmos. open date. Wednesday, November 23 i- Guernsey at Spring Hill. Fulton at Washington. Saratoga at Patmos. Columbus, open date. Friday, Dcccml>or 2 Columbus at Guernsey. Patmos at Fulton. * Washington at Saratoga. .Spring Hill, open date. Friday, December 9 Washington at Blevins. Ftilton at Spring Hill. Saratoga at Columbus. Guernsey at Patmos. Tuesday, December 13 Blevins at Guernsey. Columbus at Fulton. • Spring Hill at Saratoga. - Patmos at Washington. Friday, December 16 Guernsey at Saratoga. * Fulton at.Blevins. Columbus at Patmos. Washington at Spring Hill. How to See By JERRY BRONDF1ELD NEA Service Sports Writer When football leaders legalized the fqrward pass in 1906 it take some of the mayhem out of the game, little did they dream that the maneuver would open the way for some of the most thrilling plays on the gridiron. The Benny Friedmans, the Sammy Baughs. and the Sid Luckmans have made it possible for smaller, weaker teams to upset the big-timers with greater ease than ever. Stopping a strong passing attack today is quite a job, because no less than six men on the offensive team mav be directly involved in an aerial, with any of them being eligible to receive the ball. Trie eligible receivers are the two players on the ends of the line—whether they be the ends themselves, or anyone who assumes' the positions as in trick plays—or the four men in the backfield. Great pass receivers like Benny Oosterbaan, Don Hutson and Gaynell Tinsley can make life miserable for the defense. They have the added advantage of knowing where they're going when the play starts, while the defense must diagnose the play, at least briefly, so as to not to act too hastilv. Friday, January 27 Guernsey at Columbus. Fulton at Patmos. Saratoga at Washington, Blevins at Spring Hill. Friday, February 3 Blevins at Washington. Spring Hill at Fulton. Columbus at Saratoga. Fatmos at- Guernsey. Tuesday, February 7 Blevins at Patmos. Tuesday, February 10 Fulton at Columbus. Guernsey at Blevins. Saratoga at Spring Hill. Washington at Pstmos. Tuesday, February 14 Saratoga at Blevins. Friday, Fberuary 17 • Blevins at Fulton. Saratoga at Guernsey. Sprivig Hill at Washington. Fatmos at Columbus. Tuesday, February 21 Spring Hill at Blevins. This round-robin schedule is to be played off on the basis of return games; that is, seven of the fourteen c ~j I Friday, January 6 IFulton at Guernsey. Washington at Columbus. BTevfns at Saratoga. Spring Hill at Patmps. V--. '. Tuesday, January 10 Columb.us at Blevins. •. Friday, January 13 Saratoga at Fulton. Guernsey at Washington. Spring"Hill at Colurnbus. ,». x Patmos at Blevins. " ^ ^Friday, January 20 Spring Hill at Guernsey. ' Washington at Fulton. ' ."Patmos a.t Saratoga. Blevins at Columbus. Try Us For Your Meat Curing J. ,and Smoking. We Do It Right. Home Ice Company 916 East Third Street Hope, Ark. MEN Buy Your Hanes Underwear from us TALBOTS games which are to be plav°d by each club will be played on the team's home court. But if, a team, having a gymnasium, does not wish to play on an outdoor court, said team may ask the club that has no gym to visit its court a second time, provided such an arrangement can be and has been made or reached before the date of the contest and provided that the visitor is paid transportation trip. expenses for second TCU Not Interested Bowl" Game Now in DALLAS, Texas— Iff)— The future of the Cotton Bowl game, aimed at becoming the No. 1 New Year's Day rival of the Rose Bowl, was further complicated Wednesday night when an official source flatly announced Texas Christian University would not commit itself now to a ball game. post-season foot- TCU is currently the nation's No. 1 team. Howard Grubbs, athletic director of the school said "TCU is not committed to any post-season game and will not consider any such game until the regular schedule is completed." The availability of the Christians for the Cotton Bowl thus remained a prime problem for J. Curtis Sanford, youthful promoter of the 1936 and '37 games. He was anxious to start negotiations in his new capacity of director-general of the Cotton Bowl Athletic Associa- FOR VOUR KNKS ! • When Old Man Winter sends shivers down youi spine-and your knees are hitting on all two-it's time io get yourseli buttoned-up in HAKES Heavyweight Champion 1 Gentlemen, here's a union-suit that really upholsters your hide with warmth . . . covers you from neck to ankles in soft, snug comfort. Knocking knees haven't a chance against HANES 1 But that's not all there is to this underwear. Consider the way it's cut - and knit to fit, with lull, accurate size. You can bend, stretch, and reach-HAKES never binds! Buttons, buttonholes, cuffs, and seams are sewed to keep the wear in this underwear. See your HAKES Dealer today] HANES Winter S«t* («he new middleweight underwear for Indoor workers, shown by small figure), 55e «a »9e the garment. HANES heavyweight Shirts and Drawers for men begin at S9c; Boys' Union- Suits, 69c; Merrichild Sleepers, 79c. r. H. Hanes Knitting Co., Winston-Solem, N. C. THE ANTI-FREEZE UNDERWEAR FOR MEN AND BOYS HANES HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION $1 (large figure) * others 89o and up MERCHANTS! Order Your HANES From Wm.R. Moore Dry Goods Co. Larry Gilbert to Manage Nashville- veteran New Orleans Pilot Will Become Part Owner of Vols NASHVILLE, Tenn.—W>)—La rry Gilbert, veteran 'manager of the New Orleans Pelicans, Tuesday was named shipper of the Nashville Vols. In announcing ilbert's appointment-, Fay Murray, president of the Nashville club of the Southern Association, said the new pilot would become a part Take Eaton's Post Thomsen Works Razorbacks on Offensive Drills for SMU Game FAYfiTTEVILLE. Ark.—The search for a successor to the injured Kay Eakin in the University of Arkansas bnckfjeld became a serious matter Tuesday, as Coach Fred C. Thomson ran his Razor-backs through a long scrimmage in preparation for the game with the Southern Methodist Mustangs in Dallas Saturday. With only Wednesday left for heavy work, Thomsen mXist determine by Wednesday night who Arkansas's next triple-threater will be. Satisfied with a rugged defense which in losing Saturday's game kept the Rice Owls of the 30-yard zone, Thomsen devoted his drills today almost entirely to offense. With giant tackles such as Jim Carter and Saul Singer delivering when the other team has the ball, the Porker mentor is worried only with the problem of opening holes in the opposing line. At least two sophomores are being considered as successors to Eakin. Joe Scalet, 180-pounder from Hartford, and A. E. Mitchell Jr., 170-pounder from Rogers, are getting their chances in passing and ball-carrying. However, until one shows sufficient ability to necessitate a definite change in plans Junior Halfback Gloyd Lyons addec: experience gives him the inside track W. B. Owen, senior reserve guard may see some action against the Methodists. He has been out with a knee injury since the Santa Clara game Estes McDaniel, sophomore fullback, is out again and probably will be on the sidelines until near the end of the WINNING PLAYS OP 1938 Nazis Strike Jews (Continued trom Page One) a favorite with Pelican fans, owner. Long Gilbert was signed by New Orleans as a pitcher in 1910, later became an outfielder and played with the Boston Braves in the National League in 1914 and 1915. He returned to New Orleans as a player in 1917 and was made manager in 1923. He has directed the club ever since. Gilbert succeeds Charlie Dressen, who piloted the Vols into second place ast season and was signed as a coach ay the Brooklyn Dodgers of the National League several weks ago. Murray said in announcing the signing of Gilbert "it was necessary for nim to own a very substantial interest in the club" and disclosed that Gilbert would purchase the interest of Jimmy Hamilton. . ' '~ Murray's statment said in part: "As it has always been my desire to furnish the loyal fans and supporters of Nashville the best in baseball, I was willing to make most any concession to secure Gilbert's services and I think the public will agree that we have secured the most outstanding 'm'an. Gilbert is so well and favorably known that it is not necessary for me to add anything." Could Not Refuse Nshville's Offer Says Gilbert NEW ORLEANS, La. — W) — Larry Gilbert, manager of- the New Orleans Pelicans baseball club, said Tuesday night he had acceted an offer to become vice president and manager of the Nashville (Tenn.) club. "The offer from Nashville was one I could not afford to turn down," Gilbert said. "I have a chance to make three times the money I make here— an assurance I will make twice as much. Seymour Weiss, president of the Pelicans, and his associates would be foolish to even try to come close to the offer." "Larry's leaving us was not a matter cf salary," Weiss said. "We would have 'me any salary offer. His proposition of becoming part-owner of the Nashville team wa sone we could not meet." Nashville Scrappers, Coach Given Banquet NASHVILLE, Ark.—Coach Bo Sherman and his Nashville Scrappers were honored with a banquet at the Coca- Cola bottling plant in this city Tuesday night, given jointly by a number of local football fans. Throughout the evening, musical selections were rendered by a composition straing band from Nashville and Saratoga. The table was centered with two large cakes, one bearing the inscription "Scrappers," and the other, "1938." Captain Eulis Rosson was given the honor of cutting the Scrapper cake, while Coach Sherman applied the knife to the other. After a tempting and bountiful dinner, the guests were treated with an inspirational speech by C. G. Hughes, president of the Nashville school board. Captain Rosson also gave a brief talk in behalf of the team. To top off the entertainment, Coach Sherman and his boys gave a vocal rendition of "Shell Be Coming 'Round the Mountain," followed by 15 rousing cheers, led by Yell Leader Marie Hallmark, for the team, coach, dinner and band. occupied Smyrna and had invaded western and central Anatolia, and inally forced the allies to agree to a new peace settlement at Lausanne, the erms to be discussed not with the sultan but with himself. Then to abolish the" dual government, he deposed the sultan, who fled to Malta on a British warship, November 17, 1922. A year later the National Assembly at Angora declared Turkey a republic and Kemal its first president, with Angora as its capital. Thus after four years of "outlawry" in wild Asia Minor, the man who was once a servant of the Ottoman house ended a dynasty which had ruled Turkey for COO years. Kemal had created a republic. His next job was to fashion citizens, unless that republic were to be as an ephemeral as the "constitutional monarchy" which had been the brief boast of the Union and Progress party of the Young Turks, the party which had £Nt>'ABOUND PLAy TECH'S 7'YAffO LINE 75 O— M- MEMflM* ^ BALL GOES To WHO SPTNS, To PI£PUL>ANP 7ME/V HAN&S IT To 4(ef?f> AN ENP-A80UNP... ^Tht^:-scIay }- NQyemb'er 10, 1938 committed suicide when it plunged Turkey into the great war. To turn thirteen million tyranny- and tradition-ridden Turks into citizens of a republic, Kemal began a series of occidcntnlizing reforms, sensational enough to be dubbed not so much a "western" as q "wild-western" movement. But Underneath flic noise, he worked methodically. He did not turn his Turks inside out, he changed the mfrom outside, in. ' In the westernization of externals, lie aimed to give (his people sclf-re- .pect, to make them realize that they were just the same human beings as those gods of independence and progress, the men of the western world. A typical act in this endeavor was changing the name of Constantinople to the old Turkish title, Istanbul. This removed an historic reminder of the days when occidentals ruled on the Bosphorus. It served also to bolster Turkish nationalistic feeling. Kemal ainied, too, to impress upon the western world the fact that the Turks were hurnans, and not be-fezzcd and be-bloomered caricatures. So he ordered fezzes off and hats on. By ART KKKNZ NEA Service Sports Writer Notre Dame set up a perfect end-around play in the final period of il.s Bcrnc with Carnegie Tech in South Bend to drive across the goal from the Skibos' seven-yard line for a 7-0 victory. On a single wing to the right, Ben Sheridan, left halfback, took the pass v^ ,Ti M n Ht 01 !° Pici>u1 ' lho f«"b«ck cutting behind him, Picpul went on to block the Plaid s right end. SWUtlfi oul of lino cul fnnll 1 e,, ' o an took the ball from Sheridan, who then faked off to the left won? H t ' q , Uarte , rb . ack ; rtook out Tec h'« l^t end. Morrison, right halfback, went down to got Die defensive halfback. Notre Dame's right t-nd handled the defensive left tackle. The right guard pulled out O nd blocked the linc-tacker wi*o»i P h 1 T Pt W L , 1 ,° UI , ltl Cnrn «8 |c 's lcf t ™d and sprinted to the corner without having a hand laid on him. 5 Proposals Lose (Continued from Page One) preme C*ourt to regulate the bar For 52,114 Against 28,397 Majority for 24,717 Amendment 32 to regulate the calling of special elections. For 46,515 Against 32,830 Majority for 13,019 » SERIAL STORY LOVERS AWEIGH BY BETTY WALLACE COPYRIGHT. IB3B NCA SERVICE. INC. Sperm whales have a left nostril only. For some unaccountable reason, the right nostril and its passage have become suppressed. MEMPHIS tion, and demanded action of directors that would speed definite plans. Sanford, who holds the charter of the association and a six-year lease on the vast Cotton Bowl Stadium, said he would return both over to< the as- j sociation if it would, in turn, guarantee the annual appearance of the conference champion and name him director-general for a three-year term. CAST OH 1 CIIAnACTERS JUDY A. I, C O T T — ndmirnl'N dftUKhter. She faced n choice between two niivy xu!(or«. DAVIOHT CAMPniQIili—nmbi- •tlouft lieutenant. He faced n choice between hin wife and duty. JACK ITAJVfcEY—flylnpr sailor. He fnccd n text of n pntlcnt love. MARVEL H A S T I .V G S—navy wife. She faced the test at being a good snilor. # * * Ycstenlny: Judy te!1« ninne ot her troubles, rellect.* that wlte would have had a hoime nnd it naliy, too, had not Ward Pennine been killed In action. CHAPTER IV C ATURDAY morning Judy Alcott awoke with a heavy sense of something unpleasant impending. And then she remembered. Today was the day she was going with Dwight to meet his fiancee. Dwight came for her at a quarter of ten. He was radiant, and his gladness was an. added affront. But she tried hard to act glad, too. Only, sitting beside him on the way to Lindbergh Field, she couldn't help remembering their dates, the way they had kissed. She had no business to feel this way about a man who was going to marry somebody else. Lindbergh Field, one of the largest in the country, had once been an Experimental Navy Field, she remembered. She looked at the administration buildings, at the wide expanse of landing area, and at the three huge airliners lined up behind the wire fence. Diane was always saying she wished Bill had a nice, safe transport job. But it wasn't really safe, either, Judy knew. A man in pilot's gray came out of one of the ships, Judy wondered if his wife, too, worried when he was away, Diane made light of it, but Judy knew how the dark night hours tormented her when the fleet was away at sea. With Dwight, an engineering officer on a battlewagon, Marvel would never have to worry. Judy hated herself for the way her eyes clung to him. She didn't want to see his lean, graceful height, she didn't want to see the way Ms eyes were alight with happiness. If that smile were for her—but it wasn't. "Steady, Judy," she said to herself. * * * AT ten thirty the gfeat silver ship came out of the sky and circled for a landing. They watched it, powerful, swift, beautiful beyond description. And then it was taxiing to the apron, and almost as soon as the propellers stopped whirling, the cabin door was flung open and on the steps the porter had rolled up, a girl was standing. She would be the first one out, Judy thought. She had red hair, this vision in the cabin door. A trim tailored suit, a magnificent silver fox, and I a little hat of engaging, knowing smartness, with a stiff red and gray leather. Dwight shouted, "Marvel!" and ran toward her. Judy stood still, waiting for them to have their greetings over with, Dwight kissed her. The hostess who had come out of the plane smiled. A couple Of descending passengers grinned, and a young man who had evidently become friendly with her since they met in the airliner's cabin called, "Goodby, Miss Hastings. Happy Landing, isn't it?" And then Dwight was bringing Marvel toward her. His hand was under her elbow. He was acting as though she were spun glass, am precious beyond price: "Darling, this is Judy Alcott. You know I wrote you about her. Her father's Admiral Alcott. Judy, this is Marvel." He added in a burst of happiness, "I hope you two are going to like each other. I know you will!" But Marvel's odd green eyes were resting on Judy appraisingly, and Judy'was suddenly glad she'd worn the tie silk dress and her new shoes. Marvel took in the smoothly brushed, blond hair, the heart shaped face, the blue eyes with their shining fringe of lashes. "Oh, Dwight, I didn't know she was blond or I'd never have trusted you!" she laughed. Dwight laughed, too. Judy could only smile. "They were so silly about baggage!" Marvel said, as Dwight went into the building to get her things. "They charged me for overweight and I got the newest linen luggage so everything would be light." "It must have been what you put into the bags," Judy said. "Goodness, just nothing! There are some trunks coming by express." Judy thought of her one evening gown, which she wore over and over. Marvel probably had ten, * * * «T'VE decided I want to stay at •*• a hotel until—until—" Marvel said, when they were in the car. They were squeezed very tightly, Dwight under the wheel and Marvel nej|t to him, and Judy jamnped against the door handle. "If you only knew some Navy people, you could be visiting them for the few days—" Dwight ventured. "Fevif« days?" Marvel laughed. "I've got so much to do! Clothes and all. And won't there be parties for the bride? And there are some people I'm asking to the wedding, in Los Angeles, and I promised I'd stay a week before I get married." Dwight looked somewhat dashed. Judy tried not to be glad. What difference did it make —right away, or in a few weeks—he was hers, and not Judy's. She said to Marvel, before Dwight dropped her at the house, "You must meet my mother and Dad, Miss Hastings. And all the Navy family, too. Do come tonight, I'll ask a few people." "Yes," said Dwight eagerly. "I want you to meet everybody, honey. You know, we'll be living among them, and there's nothing like getting off on the right foot." Judy felt again that unwilling dislike for Dwight's calculating strategy.' "But don't you want me all to yourself tonight?" pouted Marvel. "You know I do! But honey, I want everybody to see you. You'll bowl 'em over." * * * JV/TARVEL would be at the C.oro- ^ nado. The most exclusive— and expensive!—hotel in town. It was a good place lor Dwight's girl, Judy thought. All the highest ranking naval officials stayed there, and Navy parties frequently were held in its huge Gold Room. She explained to her mother, who went to the phone and asked Mrs. Lane, Mrs. Rowland and Mrs. Dunn at once, phoned Jack Judy herself tele- Hanley and two young lieutenants who worked in her father's office. She called Diane, but Diane said regretfully, "Sorry! Bill's off on duty. I can't make it." A few minutes later the phone pealed. It was Mrs. Lane. "The ship's going out, some sudden orders. Nobody will be able to come, Mrs. Alcott." "This is Judy," said Judy, "I'll tell mother. We didn't know." She had a vision of Dwight being ordered to sea while Marvel waited for him to call for her at the Coronado. Sure enough, fte called a few minutes later. "I guess you've heard. I've got to go. Listen, Judy, Marvel doesn't understand. She thinks I can give an excuse and not go. Will you please go down to the hotel for me and explain to her? I only talked to her a few minutes. We're shoving off." Judy's insides felt cold. She didn't want to explain to Dwight's future wife that the Navy came first, that he simply had to obey the call of duty. Any girl in her senses would understand that without any explanations! She remembered the other girl's cool self-confidence, her look of accustomed arrogance. Dwight was begging her desperately, "Please, Judy. I hated to hang up on her, but I just knew if I asked you, you'd rush over and explain to her." "All right" said Judy. And to herself she said, "You fool! 1 ' (To Be Continued) Oklahoma Team to Meet Tigers Here Undefeated Yerger High School Squad to Take on Tough Foe The Yerger High School football team, undefeated and untied, will play Wright City, Okla., Bears hero Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock on the Yerger field. Coach Raincy reported that Wright] City had a strong team and Hint his boys would probably be up against the stiffest competition of the year. The Yerger team has defeated Camden, Prcscott and Washington High of Tcxarkana twice this season. The probable starting lineup for the Tigers will be: D. Shaw, right end; F. Calvin, right tackle; F. Ford, right guard; Fats Jefferson, center; K. Green, left guard; C. Coleman, loft tackle; P. Grady, left end. C. Shaw, right half; J. Stuart, loft- half; Pink Carrigan, fullback; Ed Poindcxter,' quarterback. Salt mine workers seldom surffor from colds or rheumatism. WE ARE PREPARED To Do All Kinds of Cold Storage mid Meat Curing COMMUNITY ICE & PRODUCE CO. Phone 350 for Particulars REST AND RELAX Enjoy a good game of Billiards with your friends. CRINER'S BILLARD and DOMINO PARLOR Next door to New Theater FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Rlort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 1)09 First National Bank Building. Phone GSG. GAS RANGES-HEATERS FLOOR FURNACES Automatic Water Heaters Butane Gas Systems EASY TERMS Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 |Use Mont's-Sugar-Cure| E When Butcheing Pork and Beef E1 Electrically Mixed Printed Instructions Furnished = With Each Purchase =i s| For Sale by = j = MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. 3! SA. J. Ward, llosstoii, =, =J. F. Riggiiis, Buckner. H I ST. O. Martor Store, WUUsville. 5! ^iiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiini LUXORA THE ARISTOCRAT OF TOPCOATS i •Thousands upon thousands of mon have bought Luxorn topcoats in the last several seasons. Smart and luxurious in appearance . . . It's as comfortable a topcoat as you'd want to wear the year around. The fabric is by WORUMBO, the tailoring by Clolhcraft, the lining Earl-Glo Rayon. The pi-leu is ama/.ingly low for the value you OTHER NK\V Al.L, WOOL TOPCOATS Proven Style and Quality $14.95 A Stc.))»iii(/-0id STETSON Swing along the uvenue with tliis newest Rocl- and-Gun color Stetson on you i- head. ]t's a hat- full of stvlo for any man. $5.00 Kensington Hats SKIPPER SPORTSWEAR BY WILSON BROS. Slip Over sirul Button Stylo Sweaters, Jackets and Bush Coats. All Wool. All Styles. 98c to $4,95 OB AN SHIRTS BY WILSON BROS, . - : New Fiibrics, Now Patterns, N!W Styling. • Same old; qudllU'. Same- workmanship;- •••'•-.< ?'•*?' $1.95 Other Shirts 98c & $1.50 Sport Hose Wilson Bros all wool hose in high colors and fancy patterns. Just the thing to keep those ankles wurm 50c Phoenix Neckwear 49c and 98c HAYNES BROS. There, is no profitable substitute for quality c,

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