Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1939 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 19, 1939
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Page 5
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Thursday, October 10,1989 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Sew your way to Elegance * WitK Fine, Fabrics AND MrCALl, PATTERNS 54 niul 5fi Inch 100',} WOOLENS $1.95 • .10 INCH NEW PATTERNS SPUN RAYONS 49c 30 INCH ltVHM.l7.KH INVADERS 19c M INCH PRINTS 15c I.ADIF.S AND MISSES SWEATERS 'A most plr.isiiiK uroup ,,f woolen sweaters in this sf»M)nr. most attractive styles mul .shades. They're NVat. They're' Smnrt, 98c $295 SHOES I.itllc Girls Slij.>|M>r.s /.I-S infants 1 10 uirls 2. 49c mxamj^mm •nBHom^H Coats of Quality BY RICEMOR Sn exhavii'ant looking yet so low priced, ftloic luxury, more stylo, more Viiluc 1)1:111 you thought possible in ;i eo;it nf this kind. A complete Mclecliun in nil fabrics, styles WOMENS SHOES Nnturiilly they're curried over, but they arc worth 49c 1495 „, 12250 MEN DID YOU KNOW YOU CAN BUY FOR •95' A 100'';. wool topcoat thiii is u joy to behold. They coino in all this veasmis iH'wcst patterns and shades and an? styled u> ilu- taste of the most discriminating. STETSOri HATS A hat for every lie/id and for every pocket book. Shades that compliment the season. SgOO ro $750 i EXTRA GOOD QUALITY MEN'S UNION SUITS 69c| !ER COATS J.-u'licts, (.'Kills, in liultrjn and zipper styles from inexpensive suedes ID very best horse hide. | $495 ,,,$1250 SKIPPER SJ'ORTSM'KAK BY WILSON HKOS Woolen sweaters of every type. Slip overs, button, ,-inil xii.per models. Sport and plain Iwk.s. 98c ><> $495 Haynes Bros, "Tin-re Is No Prufitublo Substitute for Quulily" PAGE SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS .'J.r.nYBRONDFlELD 1 '..ilSl.T, ISSO, NBA SEftVICf, .limn lirrnkH (lip ''"mini* riTitril Ijj htivlnir f»ur ilulrx with' Keith mill on Ike fourth, In' klxtrn |n>r. l.iilrr xttf IliitlH icrunlnii rcHondnrnl In «h« Alplm Mi Jii>ijki> iiK'il'ixl her. «'nrul <>\|I|II|IIH lluil nlu< him rf- iiitiliif<l t*t» iniiph nf a iiiyHtrry io ••vrrjiiiif, .ton u (H'llcvi-x ti'llluie till nlmnt ln'rnrlf troulil tinly iri(ike iiiullem worm 4 . CHAPTER VIII ,._ hopeful. If only the field were |T was u cool, misty iifternoon dry. 1C only Keith Rhodes could when Tech played MarcjucUe, break away just once. There wa.s a strong hint ot rain in the air and the girls wore light oilskin slickers over their coats. "Don't (jive a hoot for myself," Joan grumbled, "but the experts insist we're a dry field team, or .something like that." "What you mean .» JS Keith Rhodes needs a dry Held to get KW\K," Elaine remarked slyly. "Come Io think of it, Keith was hoping it wouldn't rain because lie .says ho doesn't like mud cleats." Hut the name hndn't been under way live minutes when a slight drix/le beuan to fall. Neither team cared to lake chantes, but midway in the first quarter Johnny White, Tech's quarterback, decided to open up. The ball came back to Keith in the tailback position. It was a pass. Keith faded back, looking over his potential receivers, and saw Barney Hughes just about to break into the clear in the flat territory. He whipped the ball over. Mar- quelle's defensive left half streaked over to cover Hughes, air and vir- l out of Bar- in stride and leaped high in tin tually took the ba ney's hands. He came down headed up the sidelines. Keith, I'ucovering, .started over to cut him oil. He was just about to make the tackle when someone cut his feet from under him with a beuu- tiful block. The Marquette man i M'umpered 52 yards down the sidelines to the goal. I The Tech fans recovered from j tiie shock just enough to roar with . hope when Marquette missed the extra point. JT really second the field i Dan's shoulder bounced the end people rarely aside and they were through an.d science. began to rain when the half started and with urriing to gooey, sticky mud, Marcitiette's six-point lead looked as bit* as a mount-iin ,.,. ,. b " "'"unuun. „„;,, iL . ut ;lnc , almost went inne slipped by. No score in berserk. The Marquette safety the third quarter. The heavier man charged across the field. Dan Marquetle team protected its lead, -,„„. ..j „„ v*^ bv-ui,, jv, L/H.I* v^^t i io n-ttvt, ruitinn^u IIILU jjjllJ, <>UI ciy, VJC1U1 played strictly defensive football, ly. They both went down in a Straight power stuff, very little puddle of mud as Rhodes went by ball handling and punting on see- :md slithered over the goal line, ond down more often than third. Then, with Johnny While hold- Eight minutes to go in the lust ing, Tony Mangano slepped into quarter and il looked bad. The the boll and split the crossbar for vfuui 1.1-1 ctuu JL JUUKlrU IJUU. lllc niw uuii uilu ni-llil. I Tech stands were silent but still l 'io seventh point. The gun went off two minutes later and il was all over. * * * '"PHEV were scheduled for a his- But no—the .turf was like a piece of green glass. A ball carrier's legs were sliced from under him at the slightest touch, it was so slippery. Six minutes. Too gooey to take a chance passing. Tech got the ball at midfield when Marty Gallagher recovered a fumble. It was then or never and Johnny White engineered his final drive. He sent Dan Webber and Tony Mangano smashing inside the tackles and guards. Tony cracked through for a first down on the 43. Twice more the big Tech fullback took it, and then White slipped through for another first down on a quarterback sneak. The Marquette secondary moved in. They played a seven-man line. Three minutes to go. First and 10 on Marquelle's 30. The rain was coming down steadily now. It trickled off Joan's hat and into her face. She hardly noticed. Her' eyes were riveted on the field below. "Do something, Keith —do something," she implored in a whisper. The rest of the stadium wasn't quite as silent. There was a solid, rolling wave of sound as Tech came out of the huddle into a single wing to the right, with Tony Mangano in the tailback position. Marty Gallagher snapped the ball. It went to Johnny White. White spun, faked to Manpano roaring into the line. Keith, playing the wingback, slipped around, took the ball from Johnny and was of)' toward the opposite end. Joe Donehek, who had pulled out of the line, and Dan Webber were leading the way. The Marquette tackle broke through, but Donchck tied into him and dumped him on the spot. Rhodes run with his free hand almost touching Webber's back, sticking close and feeling his way. The Miii-fjuettc end swooped in on them, but Webber cut sharply inside (he tackle position, Keith practically treading on his heels. down the sidelines. ashed into him, surely, vicious- tory mid-term the following Wednesday and Keith suggested that the three of them study together Tuesday night. "A lot yWll be able to offer us," Joan scoffed, "but if it's okay with SunsViine, here, it's okay with me." Dan grimaced. "It's okay with Sunshine. Guess I can stand it if you can." "Really?" The word dripped ice. "Hey—wait!" Dan added hastily. "Don't get me wrong. I'm referring to the ordeal of pounding European immigration into this guy's head. You could put all his notes on the cuff of my shirt." Keith registered indignation. "Say, I'm no dummy, y'know." "A moot point," Dan murmured, and Joan laughed out loud. They locked themselves in the Alpha Nu music room and it took just three minutes to see that Dan wa.s right about Keith's notes. They were worthless. For almost three hours .they crammed, going over Joan's and Dan's notes. Keith would have been lost without them. Most o£ the time was spent in wearily tracing the important things for his benefit. * * * TOAN couldn't fall asleep for J quite a while ^hat night. A pale ray of moonbeam, slivered in through the open window and she stared at it unfalinkingly. She wondered if Carol and some of the other girls weren't right about Keith. Was he just a glamor boy with dazzling personality? She recalled one of Carol's first remarks about him ... he thought life was a lark, and had never heard of clipped wings. Always following the path of least resistance, expecting others to come to his aid when the going got rough, Too bad Keith didn't have a little of Dan Webber's conscience and ambition (soon ss the law permit 1 !. It is pres-' umed that (he Johnson Act would for- birl any floating of British or French loans at present, but (lint is subject to Interpretation. Las! Wfir, the pressure to permit credits and loans was heavy. Throughout 19M, the country was in a depression, and the prospect of seeing perfectly legitimate business go to other countries simply for lack of American credit seemed a dreary one. Practically all the mone advanced as credits and raised as loans was imme- dlntely spent in the United States for for food and supplies. Money Available for All By the following year, this 'bridge of dollars" was in full operation. Russia got two loans totaling 561,000,000. The French in mid-1916 borrowed another $150.000,000 and the BritisSi received a further $250,000,000. Between November 1916 and February 1917, British loans totaled $822,033.000 more! Before the United Slates entered the war. April 6, 1917, loans to allied governments totaled $2,506.591,377, according to an unofficial tabulation. The government policy toward such loans wa.s never very clear. Apparently after an initial fear of 'them and the involvements they might bring, there came a period when the government tried not to think about them. It appears almost certain the Morgan bunk did nothing without consulting the State Department. While they seldom got specific permission tor financial actions neither did they •get prohibitions—it was a sort of "silent consent." Once the United States entered the war, of course, the tap was opened wide. The "war boom" of 19J6 was built on the pyramid of credits and loans Spring Rice, British ambassador wrote, on Nov. 21, 1918, to his chief in London, "The brutal fact arc that this country (United States) has been saved by the war and by our war demand from a great economical crisis . . . our orders here are absolutely essential to their commercial prosperity." The United States wanted the prosperity, and it had to take with it the Ions and credits that made it pos- Mble, together with all that followed both. If the present European war continues,', the same problem must be faced again, sooner or later. NEXT: The Munitions >iagiift, and its part in bringing the United SU.U-S into the World War. but superficial had much con- Just before she dropped off to -.-__„. —....,..,.,, u**.^!. «^v-j.wi*_ ju*j utuuycu \jii to Forty thousand people stood on sleep she wondered if Keith wasn't their ^ feel and almost went Just a little too superficial. "" m '~~ "' " " <To Be Continued) , October IS. 1!)M: The .seat of the Belgian government is rt'movod from Ostcndt (i Havre. Frunce. The British i cruiser Hawke is sunk by a German j submarine in the North .sea. | I ReliiUfLasT For Your Cough ! Oreomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the , — •> "-Mi trouble to loosen germ laden phlegm, •. state of Arizona, increase secretion and aid nature to ' ' soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. No matter how many medicines you have tried, tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the ; understanding that you are to like | the way it quickly allays the cough I or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis There Actually Are Streets Of Gold ORANGE, Calif.—(/Pi—Streets sur- faccdwit li gravel from a local rock crushing plant may be said to be paved with yold. A curious engineer took a sample of the material and found it assayed $4.20 :i ton in gold. Such values in large qunnlitiv would | to tlle public United States (Continued from Page One) tish and French governments, mid by October of that year it was floating a $500.000.000 Franco-British loan in the United States. This was sold make- mining of the sand deposit profitable. Tho Pony Express still rides in the The Morgan bank recently announced that during this war it will not be purchasing agent for European belligerents. A Franco-British mission is believed ready to step in to coordinate directly such purchases as Many Americans, at the time of the opening of the Panama canal, were opposed to fortifying this "Canal of AJI Nations." It was to be a symbol of international progress and good will. Now, under congressional mandate, the canal is being made "impregnable from attack by sea, land, or air." One-third of the car owners of the U. S. have weekly incomes of S20 or less. QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS OUETO EXCESS ACID rrwBookTellsofHomeTreatmentthat Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing g^raarsafta* •$ BIUANT'S DRUG STORE VALUABLE TREE Now is Hit 1 time io wear Costume Suits i We are Featuring a Cinniji at LADIES Specialty Shop Legal Notice N OT ICE OF .SPECIAL S C'HOOI KLKC'HON IN NASHVIU.K Sl'EC- JAL SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 1 OF HOWARD A N I) HKiMI'STEAD COUNTIES, ARKANSAS Nolii'L 1 is hereby given that a special school flection will In 1 held in Nasli- villt Special School District No. 1 of I Howard anil Ht'm'psteiul Counties, Ar- kaiiMis. at which the qualified electors of said school district .shall vote on the fiucstion of a Building Fund tux of 8 j mills, said Building Fund tax to bt> col- li'ded annually on the' assessed valuation of all taxable property in the i District, beginning with the taxes eol- , lectetl in llie year ID-JO, for the purpose nf pa.\ing the principal ;mcl interest uf ;i proposed refunding bond isue of | WOOU.UO W )uch W in ,-uii for 20 years, i .said t;ix u> continue until said bonds and interest arc paid. Said election shall be held in .said . District on October 28th, I'JIii). between the hours of 2:00 P. M. and |i:30 p. M., and otherwise in the manner provided by law for holding annual .school elections, at the following pulling places, tu-wit: School Building Ringen. Ark. Witness my hand this 5th day of October, I'JHU. E. K. Austin Countv Exuminur Of I. ;,. J2, )!l. a; HORIZONTAL 1 The Irec the coconut grows on. 8 Its is used in building. 14 One who ogles. 15 Uncle. 17 Ingenuous. 18 Rabbit. 19 To low as a cow. 20 To pay one's part. 21 Small child, 22 Person of great courage. Answer to Previous Puzzle is valuable as = _ i food. 25 To undermine 45 Historical tulo 27 Ream. 46 Fish. 28 Ocean. 48 Laughter 29 Iniquity. sound. 31 Tone B. 50 Folding bed. VERTICAL 1 Company. 2 Ancient Irish alphabet. 3 Dressed. 4 Over. 5 Gift. 16 Witty remark. 21 It grows in the . 23 To stroke lightly. 24 Animal 26 It is a leaved palm 28 Without. 30 The reason. 32 Trachea. 33 Courtesy title. 34 Roof poin' covering. 35 Pacifies. 37 Small wild ox 39 Greek letter "M." 41 Astir. 44 Its leaves are used ns . 47 Indian carriages. 32 Requirements. 51 Oriental cash. 6 Membranous 49 Beetle. 34 To bar by 53 A circuit. flap. 52 Makes a estoppel. 55 To annoy. 7 Fastens a mistake. 36 Enamel. 56 Sour. boat. 54 To concoct. 38 Little devil. 57 Dried coconut 9 Frivolity. 57 Court. 40 Japanese . meat. 10 Male. 58 Either. magnolia. 59 Dagger. 11 Morsels. 60 Southeast 42 Little hotels. 62 Ringlet. 12 Ipecac plants. 61 Nouning 43 Its nut or 63 Towing rope. 13 Musical note. termination. LOUISIANA State Fair Shreveport OCT. 21 -30, Inc. AGRICULTURE and LIVESTOCK "STATE FAIR REVUE" Broadway Production Unequalled in Beauty & Charm ADDED FEATURE Jack Baker - Don McNeill NBC Breakfast Club Stars THRIlTSHOW! JIMMIE LYNCH and his DEATH DODGERS in TWO HOUR x "CIRCUS OF DEATH" TUES. & THURS. OCT. 24 & 26 SENSATIONAL AUTO RACES SUNDAYS - OCT. 22 & 29 Motorcycle Races MON. OCT. 23. FOOTBALL i LA. TECH vs. NORMAL i'SAT. OCT. 21. CENT, v? T. C. U. SAT. OCT. 28 SOUTHERN va WILEY MON. OCT. 30. ALL-COLORED ALL-STAR WESTERN RODEO MON. OCT. 30. "It's Your Fair -So Be There" IN THIS SUN DAY'S CHICAGO SUNDAY TRIBUNE &s* lf\ • —rAtet *" U\|ESoiHOUWOQD MORE INSIDE SECRETS 0?THE MOVIE STARS. THIS Nelson x> At/K f ^*^^ — Mac Donald WITH THIS SUNDAY S i w ^^^ ^^^^ * II11 AT NEWSSTANDS EVERYWHERE

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