Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 17, 1938
Page 6
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J>AGJB SIX 17, 1938 npirinn Porkers Ignore Lead, Try to Pass, Go Down to Defeat in Final Period Substitute Intercepts Pass and Runs for Touchdown That Gives Mississippi Win, 20 to 14—Fist Fight at Finish MEMPHIS, Term.—Arkansas played,->a football game that was as reckless, wild and free as the great open spaces of the Southwest conference territory and because of it, was licked by Ole Miss, 20 to 14, here Wednesday. Disdaining to protect a 14-to-6 lead, and later a 14 to 13 advantage, these high-shooting Rnzorbacks kept firing passes and two of them boomeranged into Ole Miss touchdowns in the last half. Fist Fight at Finish The story of the game wasn't all on the football field, however, for after the game Arkansas and Ole Miss pfoyers flung fists freely in a battle around the Ole Miss bench and one Ole Miss substitute was knocked cold by a well-aimed right. The incident may have been provoked by a tackle by Winkie Autrey of Ole Miss that sent Zack Smith of Frederick, Okla., Arkansas end, to the hospital suffering from a slight concussion and a badly bruised nose. .eAutrey was the particular target of the Arkansas fist offensive at the end, but remained unscatched. The game iSas rough from beginning to end, although few penalties were assessed. J Thumbs Nose at Porkers A.The' Smith incident brought the flareup but the deciding touchdown, scored by Bill Schneller of Ole Miss, fifed the spark. For Schneller ran 54 yards to the score and for the last 30 was turned half around and thumbing his nose at the Arkansas team. J,jrhat touchdown came on an inter- cepted.pass from the hands of Ralph Atwodd near the start of the fourth quarter'when Arkansas was leading 14-to-13 and passing didn't seem to be the thing to do. In the Southeastern Conference such-leads ajre protected, fii the Southwest they aren't and Arkansas .earned the admiration of a crowd of 12,000 for its willingness to tfike a chance. > Arkansas Scores in Second 4, This Razorback team moved well bbth.--dn land and air. Gloyd ,Lyon sgbred the first touchdown on a Straight ground attack. Zack Smith scored -the second on a pass from Lyon Both> came in the second quarter and IJranK Mosely followed both with con- three of Ole Miss touchdowns •were froin the air, Ends Jesse'Ward "and Ham>Murphy taking one a piece his three tires for extra points. .... Rebels First to Score Ole Miss drew first blood with a — . —--——••!*«. tJt,ooto tiJlu live more completed ones and played apsterling game. But he missed one of Shoe Rebuilders .With 22 years of experience in fine Shoe repairing enables us to give ••you the very best. -We guarantee our work to please. 100 Block on Walnut St. aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiimiiimmiiiiit: IJJse Mont's-Sugar-Curei S When Butcheing Pork and Beef § gr Electrically Mixed i *• Printed Instructions Furnished 5 § "' With Each Purchase § ^ —* For Sale by 5 s! MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. § 8 , EDWARDS & CO., Bradley 5 S L. R. CAUDLE, Bodcaw E 2 G. R. WOLFF STORE, Bingen = sfrlimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimmiiiiimi 68-yard march. Capt. Kim Bradley of Ole Miss covered Atwood's fumble on the Arkansas 32. Hall turned ends for 23 yards, then passed to Johnny Whitington for a net gain of 24 yards to take the bt.lt to the 27. Then Hall passed straight down the middle to Ham Murphy who dropped across the goal line. Arkansas was being pushed around considerably, then took to doing some pushing themselves. Dud Mays, a truly fine tackle, covered a fumble by Hall on the Ole Miss 45 and Arkansas, using a play through the middle and varying with end around plays worked the ball steadily down the field, using Gloyd Lyon, Hickey, Britt and Martin on the way. Lyon went over for the score and Arkansas led. Smith Makes Great Catch Two minutes later they had another. A quick kick by Lyon for 60 yards set Ole Miss back tnd Arkansas got the ball on its own 36, Lyon threw a 20- yard pass down the middle to Smith who matched the ball from Hall and Erm Smith, turned and beat it the remaining 44 yards to a touchdown. It was a beautifully executed play. Prescott Crippled forDeQueenGame Three Stars May Be Out of Lineup on Friday Night FRESCOTT—The Curly Wolves are this week preparing for the invation of the DeQueen High School Leopards, minus the services of Baker, Harvey and Haisell. Baker and Harvey are injured while Halsell has been put on the sidelines until the entanglement about his transfer of transcript has been cleared up. No action has bee ntaken by the A. A. A. but -the local school authorities wll not permit his participation until the Tnatter is cleared up. Regardless of the seasons records the Leopard-Wolves battle is always an Mighty Texas Christian Grid Squad Dominates All-Southwest Selections prove no exception. The teams meet at 8 p. m. Friday. Pro Cage Team to Play at Prescott Ozark Hill Billies to Appear at Prescott on November 21 PRESCOTT-The Ozark Hill Billies, a touring girls professional team, will appear in Prescott, on Monday, November 21, against an all-star Men's team composed of ex-college and high school stars. The Hill Billies are this year exhibiting "Jumping Joe" Savotich who is declared by experts to be the outstanding ball handler and trickster on the hardwood courts today. He also plays part time, and is by himself worth the small admission charged to see this added attraction. .This being the first basketball attraction in this section a capacity crowd is expected to fill the spacious new gym. The pathetic condition of Germany's •nVilitary system now becomes apparent. They are down to their last red- haired spy. Football players at the larger universities may be required to learn to count to four as a result of a referee's permitting a fifth down. "Oh Wad Some Power The GiftieGieUs— To See Oursel's As Others See Us!" EViNIFyoM dp NOT judge ether* by their appearance—remember, otheri usually judge you that way. When you patronize our dry cleaning and pressing service -- you assure your b«$t appearance at all times,' and — best of ail — you assure longer fife to your favorite garment*! Ours is a service of promptness, perfection HALL BROS. CLEANERS and HATTERS Phone 385 J JI South Elm ByPOPtiOONE NEA Service Special Correspondent FORT WORTH—There are a number of football experts in the southwest who would make r.n easy job of picking a sectional honor team, merely by naming the Texas Christian varsity en toto. Although a consensus isn't quite so flattering, the Homed Frogs finally Wind up with three men on the first team, and Dutch Meyer's entire line is named somewhere among the first three teams. Named.as the outstanding choice in the district, and one upon which all observers concur, is Davey O'Brien. The T. :C, U. 150-pound quarterback not only is n smart field general but is recognized ns the passing equal of Sammy Baugh at a comparative point in the la tier's career. At the halves ore-Elmer Tarbox of Texas Tech and Dick Todd of Texas A. & M. Tarbox has starred for two years with the Red Raiders, who are undefeated this season. A fast, drynamic runner, Critics rate lim one of the hardest men to stop ever seen in the district. Todd Rates Higher Todd, the finest triple-threat back in the southwest, actually is All-America caliber,! according to most observers, but the Aggies' spotty season probably will keep him from national honors. Kay Eakin, Arkansas' junior, gets the fourth post in the mythical backfield. Playing with a club that has had a run of tough luck, Eakin has, been the most dangerous man on the field. Sam Boyd, Baylor's great pass- snatching end. is a popular choice at one flank, and pairs up with Billy Dewell, Southern Methodist junior, who should be headed for the top next yetr. Gigantic I. B. Hale, 240 pounds of smashing tackle, has his post all to himself. The Texas Christian captain's play this season stamps him as a definite All-America possibility. As a running mate, Hale has Joe Boyd, Texas A. & M. junior, a devastating lineman whose bulk belies his speed. At guards are Matt Landry, outstanding man in the Rice forward wall and Jack Rhodes of Texas. oBth weigh close to the 200-pound mark,,and in addition to possessing slashing defensive ability, are particularly adept at pulling out to run interference. Aldrich Great Center Ki Aldrich of Texas Christian, considered by many to be the greatest center ever developed in the southwest, is a unanimous -choice for the pivot job. Standing more than six feet and weighing 200 pounds; Aldrich not only was the backbone of the Horned Frog defense, but often performed the almost unheard of feat of pulling out to run interference after snapping the bell. There are a host of others who pressed closely for first team possitions, but I. B. Hale T. C. V. Left Tackle Davey O'Brien T. C. U. Quarterback Dick Todd ?ex. A. & M. Right Half Ki Aldrich T. C. U. Center Prize Performers of Razzle - Dazzle Country Position First Team End S. Boyd, Baylor Tackle Hale, T. C. U. : . Guard Rhodes, Texas Center Aklrich, T. C. U. . "..,,' Guard Landry, Rice .'" Tackle J. Boyd, Texas A. & M. End Dewell, So. Methodist Back O'Brien, T. C. U. ' Back Tarbox, Texas Tech Back Todcl, Texas A. & M. Back Eakin, Arkansas Second Team Sprague, So. Methodist White, T. C. U. G. Sanders, So. Methodist Woodell, Arkansas Kline, T. C. U. Hines, Rice Looney, T. C. U. Pattesson, Baylor Dwyer, New Mexico. Corclill, Rice Schuehle, Rice Third Team Reeves, Hardin-Simmons J. Sanders, So. Methodist Railborn, Hardiri-Simmoiis Costoii, Texas A. & M. Matthews, So. Methodist Diallings, Arkansas Horner. T. C. U. Mallouf, So. Methodist Bryan, Texas Bynum, Centenary Kimbrough, Texas A. & M. tell just a trifle short. Billy Patterson of Baylor, one of (he truly great passers to come out of the southwest, almost was placed in the first backfield. Bill Dwyer of New Mexico has few peers as a ball carrier. Ollie Corclill, Rice halfback, far overshadowed his teammate, Ernie Lain, who was nominated for stardom, in pro-season predictions. Jack Schuehl cf Rice probably could play fullback for any team in the land. Charley Sprague, Southern Methodist leader, and Don Looney of Texas Christian are 'way above the average as ends. Allie White of T. C. U. and Jess Hines of Rice are just a shade below Hale and Boyd. Forrest Kline of T. C. U. and George Sanders of Southern Methodist would Where Good Job of Clipping Carried No Penalty The Birmingham-Southern freshman football team at Birmingham, Ala., decided it wasn't getting enough recognition, merely,serving as cannon fodder for the varsity, so the frosh took drastic steps, to gain some attention. Result: those glistening objects you see in the above huddle aren't eggs, but ' cleanly-shaven skulls. make a swell brace of guards for any coach, and Lorry Woodell of Arkansas rates with the best when it comes to centering. It'isn't so .simple picking an honor team in the razzle-daxx.le country, where the stars shine their brightest. McCaskill Mrs. Julia Smith Collins of Little Rock visited her mother Mrs. B. S. Smith this week. Mrs. Will Ricks and Aline Wilson made a trip to Ruston, La., Wednesday. Mrs. Fletcher Rhodes of Port Arthur, Texas, is visiting his parents Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Rhodes this week. Mrs. Graydon Anthony and daughter Bonnie Marie and Lola Wortham were Prescott and Laneburg visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Bittick, Mr. Fletcher Rhodes and Miss Eathel Brown made a business trip to Mineral Springs Sunday. Mrs. Herman Rhodes and Charlotte Rhodes were Nashville visitors Saturday. Mr. Mack Smith and daughter Anna Mae and Mr. Glen Brown of Houston, Texas, were visiting relatives here this week. Hugh Rhodes of Magnolia spent the week-end visiting roatives here. Mrs. James Ryan of Arkadelphia is visiting relatives here this week. Mrs. Frank Ethridge spent the weekend in Hope with her sister, Mrs. Fred Sulton. Mr. and Mrs. Gus McCaskill and daughter, Rita Mao, of Proscolt, visited relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Reese of El Dorado visited relatives here last weekend. Jack White of Magnolia visited home folks here last week-end. Cage Practice to Begin November 28 Coach Glen Rose to Have Tallest Squad in History FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. -(/P)— With only two letter men returning, the University of Arkmisns will start training November 28 for the defense of \la 1938 Southwest. Conference bnsketbi.ll championship. Couch Glen Rose will have the tallest .squad In history. None of the 12 candidates arc six feet or over. Seven members of lust year's freshman squad are considered especially promising. Veterans returning will be Cnpl. Null Martin, forward, mid Leslie Hngood, center. Reserves from last year are Wilfred Thorpe, guard and Glen Smith, forward. Oscar Curtis, a 193H squad man, also is eligible. Sophomore candidates are: John Adams, Junior Mitchell and Bill Sutherland, forwards; J. P. Freiberger mid Jan Carter, centers; Gerald Gnmmill ami Howard Mickey, guards. The schedule: December 9-10-Southeast Oklahoma Teachers, here. December 13-Phillips fifi of Bartlesville, Okln., here. December 16-17—Drury College o STpringficld, Mo., here. December 21—-University of Okla- liomn i.t 'Norman. December 22—Parks Clothiers at Oklahoma City. January C-7—Southern Methodist at Dallas. January 13-14—Texas at Austin. February 3-4—Baylor, here. February 10—Texas Christian at Fort Worth. February 18—Parks Clothiers, here. February 24-2'—Texas A. & M. at College Station. March 1-2—Ilice, here. The Library Porker-Rebel Fist Fight Is Recorded Sports Writer Gives Version of Incident After Grid Game MEMPHIS, Tenn.-(/I')~Sports writers covering the Mississippi-Arkansas football game agreed Wednesday night the free-for-all fight that ensued after the flnt) whistle resulted from the hx.'at of the contest, David Bloom, Commercial Appeal football writer, said an Arkansas pluy- ;r leaped on a bench near the dugout Coding to the dressing quarters and struck at Winkey-Autrey, Mississippi center. 'In it minute other Arkansas mil Die Miss players were throwing fists," Bloom wrote, "and Bubber North, Olo Miss substitute guard, was knocked cold and Willanl Bisbing, Mississippi quarterback, suffered a cut lip." "The combat was undoubtedly the result of tin incident on the field in the fourth quarter," Bloom explained. "/Sack Smith of Frederick. Okla., the Arkansas end who scored his teams' second touchdown, was knocked unconscious when tackled by Autrey in runnini; an end-around play. Smith was hit in the .face by Autrey's elbow." Smilli was taken to a hospital where a doctor said: "The boy is not seriously hurl. Me was knocked unconscious for nlxnil 30 minutes, .suffering a slight concussion. The ciirtilcagc of his nose was badly torn but the X-Ray disclosed no fracture. "Mo was still very dizzy three hours r.ftcr the accident and had a headache. We are keeping him in the hospital for observation, but we anticipate nothing serious and expect him to go home Thursday." Scores of police and firemen separated hundreds of spectators who caught the "fire" of the conflict from seeing the players exchange blows. No arrests were reported. The State Library program held in Little Rock, and attended by two representatives of Hope, was among the most outstanding in the nation in the past year. Governor Bailey, who advocated establishment of State Aid to Libraries, greeted the delegates attending the convention held at the Little Rock Public Library. The program consisted of sectional meetings held in the afternoon. A general discussion was made, covering expenses, rules, ways of obtaining money, etc. The Mope Public Library is operated on much the same order as that of Fort Smith, an Outstanding library, according to plans reviewed by Miss Freddy Shrader. School and children librarians also attended this meeting between 2 and 3 p. ,111., stressing the point that all ;:chool and Public Librarians should cooperate. Mrs. David Terry spoke on "The Layman Looks at the Library." Vance Dandolph, nulhor of many books on Ozark life was guest at this meeting. According to statements of different library representatives the Hope Public Library rates higher than the 17 libanu-ies in area 5 on money spent on 1/urcha.sing books and number of books circulated. It iilso ranks ahead of a number of other libraries in the state. The following interesting books may be found in the city library. Fiction "For Love or Money," by. II. W. Corley. DO YOU NEED A RUG? WOOL RUGS All Sizes Firth and Bigelow RUG PADS Ozite and Bigelow See Our Rug Window. Another Shipment of BEDROOM SUITES Hope Hardware COMPANY MEN Buy Your Hanes Underwear from us TALBOTS Hnnes UIIDERUJEHR is mv WII1TER- FRonr . Princeton's Flight to Victory at B9c; Boys' Union *»s: M Suits. «9 C ; Merrichlld Sleepers, 7?e. f. H. Han** knitting Co., Wlnston-Salem, N. C. THE ANN-FREEZE UNDERWEAR FOR MEN AND BOYS • Old Man Winter's cooling system hasn't a chance against HANES Heavyweight Champion! Here's a union-suit with all the soft snugness you need to put an end to freeze-ups. If you want to beat the sleet. Ibis Winter, get up to your neck in HANES! Just oa important ae warmth, though, is the way the Heavyweight Champion fits. Knit to clasp you closely around the ribs, it's also cut to match your measure from the shoulder to the crotch. You can sit, bend, and reach—without any hitching or pulling! Buttons, buttonholes, cuffs, and seams are Dewed to keep the wear in this underwear! See yout HANES Dealer today. | HANES Winter Sets(the I new middleweight vnderwear for IndVor workers, shown by small figure), 55c to 49c the garment. HANES heavy, weight Shirts «nd ' men b , 9 i a HANES HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION 11 <l»r|e floure) " others 83c and up i; f | I Credit for Princeton's recent 20-7 win over Yale in Palmer Stadium went to Quarterback David A]Jerdice, whose deadly forward passes produced two touchdowns and set up the third. Here, at extreme left, he passes perfectly to end Stanley (42>, for a big gain. . If f ' •- I • - '. /" <•> / / .1 '•• * f t

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