Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, September 13, 1939
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PAGBFOtm STAH, HOPE. ARKANSAS Wednesday, September 13, Razorbacks Look to T.C.U. Contest Win Over Frogs Would Put Porkers In Race for Championship FAYATTF.VILLE. Ark. —.,*>— One day— Oct. T— means a lot around the University of Arkansas football encampment. Coach Fred C. Thompson, tutoring one of the most dangerous .--quads in the Southwest Conference, sends behemoth? into battle against Hold Evervthincii • • ^^•^fV •• T ^* » g m m mmm m •*y * his University on that Texas Christian date. "If we win from Texits Christian. we will be right in the middle of the championship race," Thompson said "If we lost—well, it's unlikely that Arkansas will be strong enough to repeat its 1936 feat of dropping opener to TCU anil then winning the title." Thompson, title talking, looked ovei his roster of 17 lettermen, six squad- men and a dozen standout soph more? and summed up with-. "A fine crop of ends and guard.-, strong right tackles but qMestioi mark' left tackles, capable center unless one of the two veterans an injured." Arkansas- won only two of its tei games last season, tying anothei But no one has forgotten the almos uncanny bad luck it encountered Four games were dropped in the last minute of play, two with only seconds rem.iining. On that team were countless sophmores. It's a wiser bunch now and critics rate the Porkers perhaps the most dangerous outfit in the league. "The Razorbacks won't just give the enemy any points this season." Thomsen said. "They're got to earn them the haul way." Gunner of his offense will be Kay Eakin. a triple-threat boy who had hit" fine '38 season halted by a broken collar bone. He can kick. run. COftt. 1939 BV NE< SERVICE, INC. —•; Holly Bidding for Center Position Former Hope Player May Fill Lloyd Woodell's Vacancy FAYETTEVILLF.- -Somewhat cooler weather improved practice conditions Monday for the University of Arkansas Ra/orhacks, who wore put through two drills, including a two-hour scrimmage this afternon. Jay Lawhn, sophomoe whom Coach i Kied Tlumsen has been trying out at ' fu'.lback. suffered a knee injury which will put him on the bench for two weeks. Otherwise Ihe .squad is in good shape. Center, a position in doubt since the graduation of Capl. Lloyd Woodell • THE PAYOFF Atlanta, Nashville in Opening Games Whip Lookouts '6-2 While Vols Win Over Chicks 2-1 By Jl'.RRY BRONOFIFI.O NBA Service Sports Writer There's no such thing as ix top- heavy .favorite us the midwest grid-^ iron brigade prepares for battle. Any , one of four clubs—Northwestern, Pur-, due, Michigan or Minnesota—may dominate Ihe Dig Ten. . CHATTANOOGA. Tenn—(/I'l-Tlu 1 Oklahoma. Missouri and Nebraska i eluunpion Chattanooga Lvokoul.s drop- harbor strong flag hopes in the BiKjpvd their firs! game in the Southern Si N ! Association's Shaughnessy playoff U i Notre Dame, the standout indei>en-1 the Atlanta Crackers Tuesday night dent might easily overshadow them score (i to 2 before 3935 spectators. Lefty Clyde Smoll pitched n masterpiece for the Crackers, allowing bu five hits and striking out H. In addition he got (wo hits in four trip.(hut scored two runs. Allnntii OM 1)00 01)0- I! 8 Challagnooga IHH) 2110 1100- 2 ;, tmoll lincl Richards, Williams. Luca and MeAdams. A brilliiint crop of veteran backs is tMi band in South Bend. Steve Sitko, Hob Saggau. Hurry Stevenson, Joe Thesing, Lou Zontini and others return for duty. Graduation swept away (lie Irish line with the exception of jt'apt. Johnny Kelly nt end, but last ilt'ii. appeared well taken care of \.ilh three j vt ,: n .- s ,. use ,.ves appear good enough, good candidates trying out. Ceylon,.- ^,,,,1,^,.^,,.,^ only major losses, ! Holly. D,,ryl Cato and Kenneth Hay- |wu . L Bonii( , Jeffe ,. S( , M ((1U , Bob i V.ngts. G'llie Hahnenstcin heads aj large and capable ballcnrrying corps, and the lettermen up front are Iwo deep al every post. The Wildcats have their slickest .•ophoinores of the last decade, including Hill DeCorrevonl, the highly-pnb- Hint Retaliation (Continued from Page One) Here Is Strategy "to Win a War" But Heavy Ruins Could Tear Up German Offense in Poland i-;n'i a mountain bii,' as Mud could muddle A good rnin would lish' plains into a ho Legal Notice "Guilty or no* guilty—I'm holding out till w> wife'* relatives j^o home!" Blytheville Hopes to WinState Title SPECIAL SCHOOL ELECTION SATURDAY SEPTEMBER :!0, 1939 Notice is hereby given that there will be a special school election by the electors of Bradley School District, number S2. of Hempstead County Arkansas at Bradley School on Saturday. September 30. 1939. This Election will be held from 2 p. m. to 6:30 p. m. The purpose is to determine the will of the electors of the said Bradley School District Number S2 as to constructing new school building and authorizing the Board of Directors to spend for the construction of this building three hundred dollars of the balance to the credit of the said district in the General School Fund. E. E. Austin County Examiner Sept 13. 20. 27 '.V.V.W, Dr. J. D. Johnson I; pass and beat off enemy aerials. Crowded around him in the backfield will be Ray Cole, defensive and blocking ace: Joe Scalet, who displayed passing form in spring drills after falling a trite shy in 1938 and either Ralph Atwood or Walter Hamberg, small, but nifty ball carriers. The Razobacks noted passing attack—one that once earned them the | ••past-ingest team in the nation" title | —bcaged down last year. They com- | pleted only 77 of 2G5 thrown, with BLYTHEVILLE- 35 intercepted. But they picked up I most upt i m j s tic Chick fans are doubtful that the powerful Blytheville High great Sierck forts on the French side fand the strong Transsen area on the other line. Swiss observers believed the British and French staffs were building up an actual assault on the Siefried line itself in the near future. The German town of Hornbach, less than two miles from the tip of the Bitche frontier salient of the Western front was described in dispatches reaching £wite/.crland last night us a no-man's land which for iwoy days been pounded by Maginot and Siegfried line guns. The population has moved out, as well a.s from the Bavarian towns of Biggest Question Mark Is Loss of Russ Mosely, Triple-Threater i<<P>— Although the 1131 yards at that. Fine end play is expected from Veterans Howard Hickey. Maurice Britt and John Freiberger. the big three of last season who turned ^ in creditable games as sophmores. Two veterans are back for the important left tackle slot— Saul Singer and Jan Carter— but Bobby Allison, a big sophmore. may edge past both of them. Dudley May appears to be the strating right tackle, but Miller, who disappointed Newman little , last year, and Sophs Jeff Coats and Rollo Simmons, are scrapping reserv- Announces the opening ol offices^ First National Bank Building / Practice Limited to Ji Eye, Ear Nose and > Throat. $ es. Zeylon Holly may start in the middle, but Daryl Cato, could be one of the most valued players on the squad before midseason. Veteran Wilfred Thorpe, who made more tackles than any other Porker in '38 and Milt Simington will start at the guards. 'In over three-fourths of our games in 1938 our line gave no quarter." said Thomsen, "Against Baylor and Rice the line was great. There is reason to believe that many of the players will be better with an added year of experience." Note to the enemy: Arkansas' wall will average close to 215. If you should die tonight will youi family be adequately protected. TALBOT FEILD, ST. District Manager Reliance Life Insurance Co. Life, Health and Accident Box 44, Hope, Arkansas. School team can remain unbeaten through its most ambitious schedule ever attempted, other title aspirants art looking apprehensively toward the big Maroons, who have lost only three games sinct 1933. Apparently, the con- lertnce cry again will be "Stop Blytheville." The biggest question mark is how the loss of Capt. Russ Mosley, all-state and all-southern halfback last season. will affect the offense. The l~nicK line will be stronger and more ex perienced, but without the brilliant little triple - threater Blytheville's touchdowns may come harder. Monk Mosley. his kid brother, is lighter and lici/.ed halfback, and Alf Bauman. his tackle teammale fro'm Austin High School of Chicago. Harmon of Michigan Tubbed Uuck of Year Frit/ Crisler. who started Michigan's renaissance last year, has a chance to complete the revival. Although the Wolverine line lasses were heavy, reserves turned out in IMS are ready to plug the gaps. A great crew of junior backfielders is led by Tom Harmon, already tabbed a.s the back of the year. The I'JO- pound runner-passer is ably bucked up by Paul Kromer and Forrest Vtils 'i. (.'hicks I NASHV1LLK. Tenn. ol Calvi Chapman poled a home run over Ih right field wall Tuesday night to gu- ttle Nashville club a 2-\ win over Ihe Memphis Clucks in Ihe first game of Ihe Southern Association Shauidtnesssy playoff. With Ihe score matched at 1-all Chapman blasted his game-winner in the fifth inning of the close' well played contest. Tin- Vol. fielder got two of ihe four bib Chicks' F.d Huesseil gave up. Memphis ™ llll) IM)(1 "l 7 1 Nashville Mil HO ( ' llx -'' '' " llues.ser. Doyle and C.emilreaux; Nahem and deorge. Futrall, University (Continued from Page Ono) ely fought, oiil- the Zwiebrecken. whose two bridges car-i Kvashevski. best blocker in the Westry the vital rail supply line behind the Siegfried line, and Pirma.sens. manufacturing town behind the eastern section of the line. Despite concentraled gunfire and stabbing counter-attacks of German shock troops which apparently had halted the French drive between the S'aar river and the Vosges mountains, the French were reported still in possession of the greater part of their Sunday's gains on both sides of the Bitche salient. The French spent Tuesday night consolidating their supply and communication lines along the front before Saarbruecken. Behind French lines in (his Saarbruecken-Bitehe sector lay a dozen towns and villages. ern Conference. Purduce's -B" battalion of Mike y lum . u|) ^..^ Si , nsmK Bylene. Lou Brock and Jack Brown are 1|siim was incv ,,.,„,,.. ready lo run wild again. All Mai hi- i . ward needs is a couple of first class ing a curve, it was said that he ed to keep lo the right. The driver of the truck, a light vehicle loaded, with a cot- far off as pos- lackles and this trio will have the necessary help up front. Minnesota's chance of repeating as Big Ten champion depends on how much of a line Bcrnie Bierman sliek in the shoulder of the highway sible, he said. The automobile struck the truck practically head-on. The driver's side of t! Dr. clu . WHJ . C . 1V( , (1 [n ulc ., U iiy of Kutl .. in wlls L . sl .,blished by ,,.,.,. „ L ' ;l " i watch and papers in his pockets, front of Harold Van Every- K , y u ,., s , jr()kon b ,, (||j Whlk , Marty Christianson. George Franck and other backs. Fulling in the category of "danger beware" are \V''i.-^:on.siH, Ohio Slate and Indiana. The Badgers expect George Paskvan to be even bet- bis His the I ruck automobile was wrecked, the was damaged only slightly. I A fai'mer leaving near the scene of • the wreck, which is about 111 miles j touth of Fuyettevill Favetleville for an ambulance. More than tension ,s and villages. '<-''' ll .'«» lfow "-' Weiss at fullback and , Dl , Fuln , U was returning from Lit. ,-eek of calm relaxed "^ hue will be led by Jack Murray. , k , Rock when , , u , h . K , t . unt - on - L . d will le southern French- All-America center candidate. '.officials of ihe University Medica Ry PRESTON (WOVEN AT Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON -• For curbstom strategists and field mnrshiils alike i the one sound to win a war is to ctirsh the enemy forces in front ad break down morale behind. In a modern war it lakes Ihe combined forces of ihe army, navy, air corps and a smurl propaganda service to turn the trick. The allies mid the United Slates won the World war when German moral collapsed under the punish- mem of slin vation at home and a smolher of propaganda leaflets show- | "^'j ered by air planes among hungry j ^"^ troops a! Ihe front. Haiiimerint! h.V| fresh American soldiers and hopeful Allied armies stalled the German military machine. With ruin in ihe rear and disaster at the front, Germany gave up. Armies, navies and airplanes have different styles of fighting. In the case of armies, one is nearly always on Ihe defensive. Bui in Poland there are no places easy lo defend until Ihe lioop.s fall clear ! bark to the Vistula river, half way I through the country. And every acre of ground lost means food and supplies lost, morale lowered, transportation disrupted. The army on the offensive can shell the enemy in his trenches, bombard his artillery, fill the air with posion gas and then dash around the right or left flank. A .strong force on die flank can throw a defense into pandemonium. Another plan is lo stretch the defense army over so much country that sudden attack ill Ihe center can break through. Il had to be tried that way in Ihe World war. The Atlantic ocean protected the west flanks of both armies and the east flanks were against Switzerland. NeiAher .side ever broke through. The grand slam smash is the envelope both flanks. It takes over whelming superiority of farce. With that maneuver Von Hindenburg crushed the Russians at Tannenberg. Germany is in a position to try that on Poland. She may charge down the Vistula liver with a million .soldiers now in b'olvakia on the Polish south flank. At Ihe same time she may hit on ' i both sides of the narrow Polish Cor| ridor lo roll up the north wing. Poland an ant hill, (lerman plans, iurn the Po; where tanks, trucks and .irlilleiy would mire, '['lien the war would lie foutihl soldier lo w.-ldiei, in ll" 1 "Id wav. Planes work with 111' 1 land force 1 .'! inoslly They haras-; mdu-'trial area.-: in the n.ir! le:n imi out i .-lilroads, hnmhing power plants. They chase enemy ];l.mc:> out of the air. They break up Mippl.v IIM'III-. ,md marehinn columns, ami machine-nun reserves il,< They spray t,, di ive ihe enemy out i'Sl I'iu'nlili". I'lare;,. spy on Ihe en.'niv movements .;,,- ;;ii,| |ioiiit otit his hidden nililli.'i-y anil tank eom-entralions. They strike almosl too f.i -! i'. M defense. With n.ivti". it ,s dif> rent. The Brills! 1 navy ..me - l-"''''d (ieiman lo its knees. C.ei in n:- ••nhm;.i ines almost •larved K.ni;!:n:d I., i" r ill the war willi A luen British It at m;.l IM.V. |. ma,UK- T!u-v i'll'-d lie 1 -. Si i-ed dc- •air.o flu,. -a: ul -mai me .'< >t .es t U'lieil navs fit'.lil.- n.-i- lHll.li-.n~ It >., II.i- iill.i -lii .wdi iwn. 1'iiK dl .'.!' ll ia -luilllis. shellllll 1 ea e-. Late aid. Ihe e.hl sub-i li.iiinel.s t-i.-, con- S|ieed\ di'sl|o>ers like humming hinl-. sacrifiiMUL 1 . lliems I !,,«,..<• fl.Ml.ls ellein>' of (.Ine In", know.- |oi do .igions! - f loi-l.odoe.- llier with the- roneCMt raled. li out front in- tin 1 hawks, in order to tlie worst -hip. in,mis. Noh"dy ,iii power can Maybe He'd Given the Wrong Address OKLAHOMA Septi-lnl -er. lull l-'ested to that il' lie h i.l'l II SVilX Kinks sug- I .on. Lynn. iiii'.li lo Santa l»e\cle ncxl i ;inv more." as a tough spot to defend. There I w along the border. Frenchmen comrades were engaging in bitter battles just around the frontier bend whos on the Western front swam in the Rhino in view of the opposite forts. Heavy Rail Traffic German trains, headed for Italy with i.ku*j. — _.. 1.1 "11 UdlllUO ll.Oll.^, o^-tmuvl iwl imtj ...MI needs experience, but probably will , housands of , on ,; o( coru rolled south with do the Chicks triple-threating just as Mosley have done for nearly a decade. A lad who may make Coach Joe Dildy's dreams come true is little Sonny Lloyd. 160-pound back who was sensational last year when he won his first letter. He may be shifted from half to fullback. Other experienced backs Dildy is counting on for ball carrying are Hugh Harbert, Willis Ford 1 and John Blackwood, with Gene Hood slated for quarterback post. U Line Veterans Early season drills indicate that. Blytheville's strength will be in the| STANDINGS National League Modernize Your Home With A NEW BATHROOM: EASY FHA TERMS HARRY W. SHIVER I PLUMBING PHONE 233 Clubs: Cincinnati St. Louis Chicago Brooklyn New York Pittsburgh Bc-ston Philadelphia W. 79 77 73 G9 65 60 57 a L. 62 61 62 71 72 88 Pet. .812 .583 .541 .531 .512 .458 .442 .:;IH visible to French artillerymen behind the Maginot forts across the river. German rail traffic increased such an extent that 30 trains of coal cars crossed the Basel bridge to the south. Friday a station at Mtittenz near Basel checked through 2.101) tons of coal. Southbound German traffic Saturday was 3.450 tons, all I bound over St. Golthard pass for Italy to be exchanged for food supplies. Outstanding Values in Breakfast Suites and Suites for the Small Dinning Room Tuesday's Results Cincinnati 3. Brookly 2. C'hicaao %, Boston li. H'. Louis 4. Philadelphia 3. Xiv.- York-Pittsburgh, rain. Games Wednesday Boston at Chicago. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. N'ev.- Yoik at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Si. Louis. American League line where 14 letter men give Dildy ample replacements for every position. As usual, the Chicks will have good ends. Capt. Danny Warrington, Buddy Baxter. Jack Jenkins and Johnson Blackwell are letter earners available for the wings. Six good tackles, four with letters, leav Dildy. littl ti worry about. Thy re Justice, Paulk, Alley and Bennett. Two promising rookies rae L. C. Johnson and George Hilde- brancl. Bickera-taff, Chatman, Garner and Pruilt will handle the guards, with Alternate Capt. Bill Godwin, Bo Coppedgc and Rounsaville sharing the Push on Warsaw BERLIN, Germany — i/P|— Pounding at the Polish defenders of Warsaw Ion three fronts, the German army Dr. Anderson Hopes to Pull Iowa Out of Ku^t Johnny Rabb. out last season injuries, and Jrm Langhurst, Ten scaring lender, give Ohio State bright offensive prospects, bu? Francis Schmidt needs tackles. Bo McMillin is all set to turn loose a junior tea'm that outgained but was 1 oul.scored by nearly every team it met l " last season. Illinois should be improved, especially in the line as Capt. Mel Brewer leaves the quarterback post for his normal guard spot. Dr. Eddie 1 Anderson hopes lo pull Iowa out of the ruck, but outside of Nil Kinnick, brilliant triple-threat, and Erwin Prasse, star end, he has little lo work with. A.s usual, the situation at Chicago is futile. Oklahoma lost its backfield but most! School. Mrs. Fulrall. advised of the acei- ident, collapsed and was laken to a *= I hospital here where attendants said she was suffering from shock. She was returned home a short time later. Educated at the University of Virginia and at Bonn, Germany, Dr. Fu- lrall was prominent ciitional circles. He in national edu- had served as drew tighter Tuesday an iron ring which, its high command declared, i president of the American Association of La d Grant Colleges and the American Association of Slate Universities. Dr. Futrall first joined the University of Arkansas faculty in 189-1 when the school was in its infancy. first Ra/orback foot• leaching Greek and He coached the ball team whil Latin. The president, an ardent football fan. was the son of a pioneer Ar- kansas educator, the late T. A. Futrall of Marianna. for whom Ihe Marianna Hijjh School is named. Dr. Fulrall tnarried Miss Annie nines Duke June 15, 188!). Besides ! his wife he is survived by two dough- | ters, Mrs. Dowling B. Stough. wife of a Hot Springs physician, and Mrs. J. Donaldson of Little Rock, wife of a member of the staff of the University of Arkansas Medical School. A son, Clinton D.. died several year;; ago. He is survived also by four .sisters. Mrs. Robert Montgomery of Joiies- boro. the Misses Alma and Kmmie Fulrall of Marianna and Mrs. Paul Buxlon of Monlicello. Dr. J. S. Waterman, dean of (lie School of Law. is vice president of Ihe university and will assume the presidency temporarily, it was said. BE SAFE Your ilncliir Uimus heller than anyone else \\hat is liesl fur ymir Iniliy. He has s|ieii| years in Hie scicnlific study of child health. lie is iuleiestei! hi Miur liahy's health and in your health. Hefore any change is made in your baby's did. or when any problem arises concerning his welfare, ymir physician is Hie first to lie consulted. He will help you lo avoid the rimiusimi and nm'crt- aiul.v resulting frmn advice offered on all sides. si:i: voi H normii When preM-riplinid are needed The Leading lirugKi'it "We've <;nt It" PI1ONL Ii2 Motorcycle Delivery of the line returns IcTmake Ihe Sooners slight favorites for the Big Six chain- as threatening to choke off the be- pionship. An Indian sophomore named sieged capital. | J »clt Jacobs, may make folks forget center position. Clubs New York Eos i on Chicago Cleveland Detroit Washington Phila'phia L\. Louis, 77 73 70 5ft L. 39 55 58 Cl 114 78 87 07 Pet. .71! .593 .570 545 .522 .431 .351 .271 Both Warrington and Godwin were all-state men last year. Coppo.dge s a promising giant yeigh- ing 210. and Rounsaville is a Junior High graduate. Open Season Friday The Chicks will open their season lere Friday night against Prescott and '.•ill piny one Intel-sectional foe, Flem- ns>. Ky., before meeting the Pine iluff Zebras in the first important .-onfeience game here September 29. The. schedule: September 15. Prescott here. September 22, Fleming, Ky., here. September 29, Pine Bluff here. October G, Little Rock here. October 13, Paragould here. October 20, North Little Rock, there. Hope Hardware Company Tuesday's Results Cleveland 4. New York :',. Boston 2, Detroit L Philadelphia a. St. Louis 1. Chicago 3. Washington 2. Girlies Wednesday Detroit at Boston. Cleveland at New York. £t. Louis at Philadelphia. Chicago at Washington. i Experts calculate that six to tei | years without birds would bring t i ;. close the earth's entire system <> I anrriote nature. nlsects would u. ! crease to such proportions that every | thing would be smothered or devour led. Bolh the German fuehrer, Adolf Hitler, and his ranking lieutenant, Field Marshall Goering, were on the Polish front, personally supervising the land and air movements of their forces. Marshal Goering visited Hitler at the letter's front-line headquarters and gave him a two-hour report on activities of the air force, which is directly under Goering. as well as national defense measures taken here in Hitler's absence. Later Goering continued his air tour of the units- operating in the area between Warsaw and the Carpathian mountains, decorating a number of crews with the Iron Cross for outstanding achievements. Throughout Germany, the populace eagerly followed the accounts of the struggle on Warsaw. Word spread through Berlin that Hitler's partner in the Rome-Berlin Premier Mussolini, was ready to make new peace efforts now with virtually all Polish territory which was in Germany before 1914 retaken by the east ern army. German sources said the Reich troop: have pushed far beyond those 191 October 27. Catholic High, Little Rock, here. Novmber 3, Hope here. November 10, Jonesboro there. November 17, Riley High. South Bend, Ind. here. November 24, Russelville there. Novcmmber 30, Forrest City there. limits in their drive to su P Slater is Injured CHICAGO — Duke Slater was taken to a hostpital with face injures received in an automobile accident. Attendants said the condition of the University of Iowa's All-American j northwest Negro tackle of the early '20's was i _ good. He is now an attorney in Chicago. but VVilhelm.stras.se .<• pokes-man suit Ihe yknew nothing officially of th< Mussolini peace proposal. The German high command said Ih- cities of Po7.nan, Torun iThorni. Ho henstd/a, Gniexno and numerous ot hers had been captured in the pro vinces of Po/nan and West Prussia This advance was reported to hav swept the Poles out of the north a front running roughly from Gniex no to the north of Wloclawek. Ploc and Modlin, fortress cities guurdin the approach to Warsaw BOSTON — Roger Cramer, Red Sox outfielder, is a professional train-1 er of foxhounds. He estimates he runs i eincts 5(K) miles every winter on his New | Jersey farm in keeping up with his) packs in cross-country trails. j Cravens Elected (Continued from Page One) ugh McCullough. Veteran Missouri Team Should Stir Up Trouble Missouri, with Paul Chrisl'man lead- g the way, seemingly is headed foils best season in years. With fT,e ex- j eplion of center, there's a veteran at! very post i nthe line. Nebraska, minus Charley Brock, will >f strong but green. The Conitui.sk- rs are long on quantity and should be apable in November. Elmer Hackney, one of the most ormidable fullbacks in the midwest, ives Kansas State some hope. Kansas and Iowa Stale won't get ar unless they mold betler lines than hey expect. Michigan State requires backfield lUlldl. Among the smaller schools, Creighon and Washington University of St. Louis are well equipped. Economic Collapse (Continued From Page One) in th. Cravens George R. Steel Roy Gean 2,ti91 Osro Cobb (Republican i 2.57.': J. Sam Wood 1.9711 Dave Partain 2.J2S William Jennings -'71 Claude A. Rankin 2-).'i Cravens, who made a quid hand- Islvikmg campaign ;md few speeches, m- | dichted tonight, be intended to support the national administration's program for revision of the I-oile.l Status Neulnjljty Act. EmplKisi/.tng thai "we should do everything possible to keep out" of wnr he s,jid: "My idea ahoul the neutrality Mliinlion oow, until I can make .'. Jurther study of'it. is that we .should sell them < ihe belligerents) anylhing they can pay for and com<; arid gel themselves. so much trouble in the World War. It is an inflationary process. When the government borrows $100 from me, I hand over the $100 to the government. Before the loan the government h:i>: il. The amount of money in the I country has not been increased by the loan. The government will spend il instead of me. But when the government borrows from the bank it is different. The bank does not hand over cash. It gives the government a credit on its books. It creates a deposit for the government. It creates what is called bank money. It actually brings into cxistuncc an additional $100. After the loan is made there is a hundred dollars more in the country than before. If it borrows a billion there is a billion dollars more. It increases purchasing power, sends up prices, increases wages and profits The more billions Ihe government borrows, the more the inflation. The more the inflation the greater the collap.se when Ihe war is over. Europe will pay most of the expenses ol the war in this last way. Thai is why, when the war is over. Europe will go into u gigantic economic collapse. One Fiench coin, issued during the iciyn of Napoleon 111, bears the profile of a pig as an impression. Thirty tlmu.sand eratcr.s are visible on Ihe moon. They that know God will be humble; they lhat know theni- selvus cannot be proud.—Flavel. 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You'll thrill to the feel of going places and getting things done when you get hold of one of these steering wheels, give the smooth -i-cylinder engine the go-ahead, and put a new FARMALL through its paces. Phone us about the new FARMALLS and die new low FARMALL prices. NEW Middle Size FARMALL-H NEW Big Size FARMALL-M South Arkansas Implement Hope Texarkana

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