Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 8, 1939
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PAGE FOUR STAR, Nazi Problem, to Get Prizes Home Germany Can Seize Ships, But Wonders Where to Take Them WASHINGTON'-The important thing back cf the sF-i/.vire of (he United States freUriiter City of Flint is that it may detfwiiiv whether Germany has at las! tnund n Av.iy to make her sczi-rsmliiv" i'imb'y effective. Germany'-' hit: 1-jiulivap in sea-raiding U thot :-'nr 'it>s ID sink all her rich prizes. Kr\c'v,iu:, on the other hand, con Cake :., : .'t >v n tr>K> any one of her s aiv.i.'id the world and nmi ship for her own Strike Big Upbeat in Southwest Conference numerous use the c Of CO!.!"-;. ; the enemrrv ether side ;!•'. setter c";n jv seizing ship? i. another thin;?. When the;.- ,,i bound for ar> e the rhip's c:n-<-.< per cent c>"Ui" seized as a "I.T When tlr.'.t >:• ent that fci.-.i-s and cargo, • r.:\ .not a woni to cept to argue I listed as c^r.lr; \r.v ^hip belonging to :-".r l-e seized by the .1 taken home—if the !)i-!r».' with it. But <-l'i!i::inS to neutrals is That is legal only e c.,rryir,s contraband nesny dessination. And i jv.ii.--' be more than at) I'KI u! before it can be • in;' >;"ise. the heligcr- it ;::>:i. keep both ship 'he eeulral shipper has ~;,y in the matter ex- 'nnt ~> :-.ie of the things hiuid .'('"e not truly contraband. Even for ihat the neutral must wait. '.!', n:os; :;ise.j. until after the war unds \vhon settlement of such claims is po-5iHe'. : c'imeiitralit.v? Now consider :he plight of the Gentian raHer. In tiie course of a .week ot =o i; ..-r.iv overtake half a dozen Bri'i.~h ,-hic.s loaded with valuable oil. Mii^ber. nv\nsariesc. coal or any of a number ef things. The raider can't take '!VMT. Ivmie to a prize court in .its home c'.-imtrv. Either the ships must be jimk— <'<•• laken to some neutral naticn v. ; ;iich v.-ni do that for Germany, They I'em- Er.cland too much. Some- na!i'..r-. moreover, refuse to do it because thoy consider it bad policy, unneutrai ir. the extreme. That has i:o:n the [Msition of the United Stnrcs nhr.ost ?ince its beginning. 'Or, f.ro --.ccnsions' this country let it? giiarr; dowr.. \Ve signed a ee in 1778 which per- the Orange era tire willing lo do justice by the Onry.fnd., thunderbolt. Tom Hnnnon. they ndniit, is the best bnck since Grnnge. figures stand fts Illinois' bnsis for argument. Tluit and the memory of an October afternoon in 192-1 when Rod j C!range delivered the most tmiming, one-man show football has ever witm-sl sed. ! Rcd ( (tiiined Mnre Thau T\v<» Miles in ColloKe It's a matter of history that famed No. 77 dedicated Illinois Memorial Stadium by scoring four touchdowns in the first- 12 minutes against the might be very sound. The army and Wolverines, returning the opening kick! navy think highly of outlymx 'island ; off US yards and following up withlbttscf in this era of aerial power, .-•coring punts of G7, G5 and 45 yards. | But from a straight dnllars-and-cents bob 2ii(; f !kc took him out at (hat point jview-ikiinl the deal might not prove' l.-eeaiiso lie was tired. When he re- very salisf.iclory. j C'ari- Bruce Catton Says: No Profit for I). S. In Caribbean Swap n.v iwiHT. CATTON NI'.A Wnshtnulon Correspondent WASHINGTON -• During thi neutrality delude several senators and congress-men urged that the United Stall". lioviM'tmienl try to net possession of British and f'Veneh islands in (hi ('Mihheun Sen in return for cancellation of itntmid war debts, from a .strategic point of virw I) Wednesday, November S JD&-- •* id tin- Panama (.'anal fairly secure. But il I', no -.ee.rel that the strntcf'isls Would li-.. happier if il rould he supplement- nl l,\ h.isi-s mi Mime of tlie dlher is- l.uul.'j mil mm 1 under Die Anioriran I' S. turned to the game he ran for an- 1 So far, the islands which tin othei touchdown and passed for n !eil States already owns in the I bbe.au collegiate career Grange urea! gained more tliaii two miles of ground httvt cost deal more Itlcn X'ttiml Stisliiinci' 'Itiule anil commercial compensat- nii-. \viinld lie etitially important. For II it.s co.sl In the U. X. Treasury. I'ui.'i-lo {icti h.i|>] ens to lie the sixth he.*;! :. ; f.'!i yards to be exact-and scored " Puerto Kico has heen a net expen-r ! ' UM "" 11 '' "'' Am-rican exporters. :'.! touchdowns. He didn't pass a.s a (,» the U. S. Treasury for years' From ' ' I ' lll> I '"' U ' isl '"" 1 1 """'- hl SRI.OIMUlOU •pbomore but completed -12 attempts I 1927 through I'.I.'O. 'for instance. nel| w " HI ' " f l '' s --" li " 1 '' «"" lls '" 1!i:w - exiieuditures in Puerto Ilieo by the I!.!; 1 ," 1 S. government—that is. the excess of got out of them. Puerto Hico has heen Story of Old Long Dog and a Buggy Ricle ril-'.KKK, S. IV (/I 1 ' Se.illrred parts ot' nil oxpetftvc he-'iiso lie whilt'iiniK tn\ the .'.iontli n,il:o/a pi.'.'ino today us Ic.sliiiinii.v <il ii .stoiy i.f fi-onlii'r ilays when "Cowboys :in.l hull,in." was a hi'-mai" Kiiinr. G. K 1,1'iiiionn, piotieer r.-ieher. re- cnvdrd thi' yarn in I.'.- inciuniis. / When Sillin'-: liuii went on the war-' l.iilh in the 1 l:ilr "t\i'-.. lln war depatt- ment confiscated Imn'iieif-. f! Indian pnnie.s t'i prevent ..the: Siotjx i>;m'ls ,\v,. Old Long win: sl n'.iiny ail' 1 Silliin; Bull t in 1SH1 paid -I hniscs. in he'll treaty with JVa mitted her !;> hi ican pc,rv-\ [• r barrasEmcn; :: England. In 1709, while hind th^ ^r v . v Prussian Gc-u-r but not ci'oi'.e France. First couldn't, bring into American iV.'i/.es in Amer- us plenty ot" em- :• relations with Homer Norton, Texas AKR!C head coach, licluu' center, has three Rood reasons to smile in. Joe Hoytl, above left, a great tackle; Bill Datvson, pa.v.s-sr.atchine end. and John Kimhroiifrh, outstaiidini; fttll-' back an the southwest! ' in his last two years. Harmon may match him downs hut it isn't likely that ; even come close to Grange's ytrd.-ige. Midii.gnn Hack Leads Hie Nutlmi i In Scoring ! The Wolverine halfback who is lead- ins the nation in storing hns run wild in every game this season. He tallied i.'! points in his first four games, His biggest day was against lown when ho scored all 27 of Michigan's points on four touchdowns and three conversions by phice-kicking. Foremost among those who consider j the li foot. Ifla-puunder in a class with Iskmds . Tho Uniu . d S| . U( ,, Grange is Fritz Crisler, Michigan ' outgo over teeeipts--have averaged around S2.fiOO.000 a year. Keller Hoosts Kxiiendilures In 193-1 costs shot up rapidly as depression relief money began lo he poured into the territory. U. S. expenditures in Puerto Hico went u;> froir Dug w;t ;>i iiiies. Tile war .Tin .ore.-ted. the ^oyernme Old KOMI- IV.sr for l.r; t. lie ramt to Pierre ti orate can iiigi' I" I'an.- fiiniily across il:e w.r I Missouri rivet. The carrtitue deii'er oei. i ythtei,' in • toel\ Ihe United States with I f. 11K . y , r i mn)ul ..., |,,,,| ; n,,. Indian's eve. STfl.(HI(l.(MH). A co," idi-r-j,;;.,,, ,,„„„ Dnf , ,„„,,,„ „ ,,„. ss ,,,, ' •\t the cliuhini: .-dun- he picked up Critics Assert Texas A, & ML Team n Conference Rig John Kimbrough Leaf's THE and High Kiinbt'oiv/h Feared Fn By JERRY BRONDFJEJ.D NEA Service Sports Writer Word went out that Homer " ton would have his troubles v Bick Todd, finest running hac!. j the Southwest Conference, gradvu but like most good football ;<Texas A. & M. failed to )':>]! ;; \vo s;i!l were wet be- ; ; >i?iier.l :i treaty with «.v;nn l;er almost— i because of the loss of a key m:\n. -'.he same rights as j )n foct _ the Aggios . «,',.,,;.,-,!!., on, -.'•«_• said Germany i g arc | ec l a.? the class of the cow cour.i captured British ships i are a vast ] y better club than ;i P'-rt-s tor saiekeepmg j were a year ag0i anci a goo( That kept England otf our necks. Sec- j win their first ]oop ,, ll:im ond. we clrarted the treaty so it seem- ( s j nee 19 27 w h en only ed to say German could not bring ' prizes into our .ports unless they were accompanied hy the Aip which captured them. Moreover, it was fairly clear that v;h<>n She cruiser that captured the PJ i?.e.s .-^iiJed away, it had QUALITY PIANOS Beasley's Texarkana, Ark. HARVEY ODOM Local Representative TALBOT FEILD, Sr. ACCIOE.VT and HEALTH With Life Insurance ClaJ'ms Paid lOO^o Promptly 9 years with Reliance Life Bo.v II, Hope, Ark, WANTED: Two men with curs to deliver samples ami take orders, (iflc an hour. Phone from 7 t» % p. m. Fuller Brush Co. I'lione :!I2 AT YOUR SERVICE Prescription Specialists W- hf,ve for fli.'i.- scientific freshc-.-t healih; v i ;, j-f-putation iiiiions with n. and the : injure your .-.le with your 5&1 Ti:i: L'.--,>.t\C:3 Druggist "VVi.-'vc Got It" Phone lii; .MtiU/rcycle Delivery a tie with Tex.- Christian blighted their record. The reason might easily be ,-ur.'. med up in one word: Balance. Buck Shaw, whose Santa Clara t-_-aii —a good Santa Clara team—went (ic'.vr to a 7-3 defeat, considers A. & r,! the best balanced team lie \w:- evi- seen. Shaw, Notre Dame lineman of J years ago, has seen, a few teams. "When they turn on the v>ow?r ;he are tremendous," he says. 'Thcv i-.i just as dangerous u'hen tliey •_(<: •/ for the tricky stuff. They've -i..'. i .curate and deceptive passins; antl ;,.:• notch kicking. Back this up \\'.:'•.,' whale of a defense and yi,u'v. •, a great team." A week after beating S-uit;, C! ..-.• in the Broncos' own back y;:H. • • Aggies swamped a [jowc'i'ful \'i'r lanova outfit. 33-7. Two succe'..si :\- }•':: spots like that were enouah t,. dicate Homer Norton's boys v.c r. '• •', Kimbrough Is Soutlnvc• t's ofost Feared Fullback ed for a seat with the miaiity. Spark plug- of the oun'ii : .' •-.). Kimbrough—Jarrin' John th'-v i.••'• ' —last of four football playinci 1 <; • . who have made gridiron !;i-:'-. the southwest. Brother Bill was a star A'.'ii.'e ' • in 1935. Frank coaches H.ir.ii:;--.-,. mcns. Jack is a reserve eivi ":: <} present Aggie squad. John ],[<:• i'-,. 1 Iv.ick and is labi:-led the In-- ::. :. conference. to take its prizes alone. 100 Ycurs Kaler Thnt treaty was really pin i test in 1916. more than 100 vc>;.< it. was drafted. It just show.- can't be too careful what y.-,u a young fellow. The German c Mr.ewe captured the British pas .'.hip Appam off northv/cM Africa ready the Moewo had .sunk .six is:b ships and WDS loaded lo tlie u uiils with survivors. When it t-;, the Appam, it loaded all the MI. vors on it, put on 20 German :;;, under a smart Prussian lieutenant, •X'nt the whole works to Am<.-ri<,-,. The Appam, flying a Genn.jii i Hag, .sailed right into Fort at the mouth of the Chvsape-.ki of our most powerful coiist di tort.s. On arrival, Lieutenant announced that in keepin» •.•.-,i 17!t9 treaty he was going to k'< ship there until after the wur. It was really a cruical sin ',:•.'.'.' the United States. It" Germany permitted to do that, she c<,ii f.ui ports with captured .-hip. time. Secretary of State I. | .said -nn." He .said if ihe Crui-:--, j we h^cl come along \vitii ii. i!.. ; .t I be different. A.s it was. in- .::•.; Appam back to the firiti.-.h •, ; The Supreme Court upheld i, I Now Russia is in the -anv- ; j ii .-ihe wants in give Gem. or.; >ho will per/nit her i< ; -hc'i . liirud vessels in her ports. i." ;is Ap'gies Ride Hard ScuiinVest's Most '.". two and weighing 21U Kiiiiboush combines terrific. IM;_; tactics with plenty ol '1 :l'.'vetness which enables !t ; the ends like the slipper- •i'!'.-icks. He leads the con- .' .•-•!!•;.: i[ifh.,'cr.re of the squad •<>!; if.'otton^ Price, senior '. r arid [jlt'.nger. Mesor, a brilliant sopho- ih.i.- left halfback post and ,ascri. 200-pound junior who :. blocking back in Aggie ierloy.s at right half. i-iH-hV average as a passer iivin .."JDO. Willie Conatser, tve back on the squad with i 1 rims of 115, 64 and 50 yards. | r T. i ihis versatility at his com- irinn is able to get plenty Jit fiis offense. 'he .single and double wing, i'Unt formations. ; i'.ntl Wrestling Champion Plays Guard Yaunhn. 185-pound junior, • center corps, ably backed Moll Herman, a converted ei'. < Fi it-he Robnett. a tough '.-• I:- the. Cadet Corps' heavy- oxing and wrestling champ- in'mhty well at one guard : .'.-.ood running mate in Char:e. .-,till another junior who -.'-. i'ted from tackle. 1 -I. yenior tackle, is the stand- i ii.er up front. A fierce 200- hc bellows like a maverick '•:'. time Norton takes him ••• •;. :ne for a brief rest. Ernie .•.M ihc.i- 200-pouncler. fills the •..;:..• -lot. ' ;u.<\ ciipable corps of ends : <i--;il .-iij.iplc'rnent to the Ag- uu. attack. Jim Buchanan :•.'.'<.! sophmore. Bill iBig .oil. bigge-st man on the . '.I iei-t ;i inche.s, is a junior • 'i.'n down with one hand. • ••.i-.'if know the tricks—Herb .e V.'nit..'; and Bill Duncan. -•••i, ball club. Homer Nor•.-!• • n'ahe their own breaks. I5y JEKKY I5IU)M)1 tKM) CHAMPAIGN — The. peisot-, v.ho first had to temerity d, surest that 'lomrfarmon was as iioiuf if not better than Hod Grango .--(ai-tt-d the he-,! football argument of the season-ai. argument destined to remain a moot point at least until Michi«.-ii)'s Wonder Boy plays out his colk-utate ntrit!g. To begin with, it's nothing .-short ol sacrilege in these precincts to favorably compare anyont with (he Wheaton Iceman. Ever since he sce.reii hi- last touchdown for Illir.oir; in I'.ij. Grans- 1 ha:- been the yardstick by which all gre-at midwestern backs huve been measut-ed. There have been a lot of tlK-in .sini-'. the Redhearl-Fug He-nine;- of Northwestern. Pug Lund of Minnesota and Jay Berwanger of Chicago, most notably. But every time a new .sun- hit the heights, loyal Tllini would stop, look and Its-ten and then reaffirm their belief that there was only one Red Grange, and thai \v.»: that. Now Illinois has ;-een Tom Harmon and even the most rabid fans of coach who was assistant to Amosj Alon/.o Stagg during Ihe days when; everyone, including the Maroon, which in the.se days was among the leaders. ''! saw Grange three years in n tuv.." s-ays Crisler. "Of course he \va.s a terrific runner, but Harmon l has aU the qualities of a great player detensively as well as offensively. You know. I really rank Harmon tir.st. as a blocker and secondly as ;> ilelensive player, ahead of his running and passing ability." Yust Snsy Harmon Ts as Good As Heston Fielding H. Yost adds fuel to the .Michigan flame by admitting Harmon i ; a.s good as Willie Heston. the Michi- uan immortal who .sparked The Old Man's dynamic poinl-aminute teams of the early 1900s. All of which only causes Robert C. Xuppko and other enlightened Mlini to rear up on their hind legs in rebuttal. Tho wee Dutchman wrathfully reminds- anyone interested that Grange was a great all-round*player, too. . . that ho could pass brilliantly, catch pa.-sos and back up a line with the) best of them. "We really wasted his line-backing •1 ility because of his value as a safety man," Zup points out. "Who else would ynn have returning punts other than a man who ran- like Grange? He could have punted, too, but Earl In slightly more than S9.tWO.OOtl. By 19116 the figure had climbed to S3Vl.iKI8.flOO. In UKi7 it stuoil at S:il.- ilCC.OOO. about two-thirds of which was for the work of the Puerto Kic<> Recovery Administration. The story is similar in the Virgin bought islands from Denmark in 11)17 pr i 0 tii,n s hv the fed- Anmml have .since then ranged between a low of 5100,000 and a high of Sii-III.UOt): last year they stood at $265.11(1(1. Wage Scale Low in Virgin I; lands Thij- Virgin Islands illustration is a pretty good example, for Britain owns many i.slands in that group and information here i.s that their economic condition is even worse than that of the American islands. While 10 cents a day is considered a fair rate for labor in the American Virgin Islands. Negrous from the British Virgin Islands consider | themselves lucky if they can gel to i the American islands-because their own wage scales are so much worse. Should Uncle Sam suddenly multiply his Caribbean island holdiny.s by a score or more, there would almost certainly be a largu added drain on the federal treasury. There would be compensations, of course. The army, and navy consider the i Caribbean Islands of vital strategic im port.ince. The big new air base under construction in Puerto Rico will, it i.s felt, make the eastern approach to Km its worth sr'.MHKMHHl. A cor ,-ilile stream of cash flows' int" Amor HMD iiiirketbook> each yeai in i'\e form j nl dividends from the bi^ sugar i ci tnp.ini; 1 :- on Puerto Hico. I The island has an insular and iini- (ipat bonded indebtcdnes-s of approximately SHUilHUlOil. Practically all of this is held in the United Stales and the interest i.s paid punctually. Acquiring Ihe foreign-owned i.s- 1 buds, then, might benefit the trade and ftnanio O f the United States, and equally fine for its defense. But the lii-a:iM;. itself would judging by experience will) Ihe islund.s the country now owns have a hcavv new loud lo bear. The 2S.afiO.000 autos in America are quite sufficient to take every man. woman and child in the country riding .-it Ihe same ti'ine. pipe lint and cot ii) t'nc I. I'm-hion, He packo-l hi hearse and whipped lown. At the ranch, man. opened the hearse ij was- nearly . uffocii'.ej. OM Lfniu Hoi; .i;i.| .-nit uf ;"; a'.'.'ay. he His i'amilw until only the I.-.' -innie pieces n: and the phi-.li iimii!.' -kelcton was left. T.I t eniain. •• -«w * «CT~ - . In Ihe. first national u'lieiuoiiile show. i"horsele's carriages" were driven •around a track, do'liiini: barrels '£ ihe ou be .-I.' Twins Harmonious Even to Position .t-on was the first gover- i KICK before starting on search for the Fountain Britton was one of the neatest kickers I've ever coached so we didn't need him in that capacity." Zuppke and Duncan See no Comparison Robert C. Zuppke feels like snorting "Bah!" and dismissing the subject a! once. Ray Duncan, assistant Illinois coach who .scouted Michigan this season. saw No. 77 at his best and doesn't I believe there i.s » c'nmpiu'i.soii. "I tan't begin to sec Harmon as Grange's equal a.s a hall carrier," lie ! asserts. 'Harmon resorts too much to power and often finds himself trapped. When they called Grange a ghost. | they knew what Ihey were talking ! about. He was like that sony they sing j now—'The Little Man Who Wasn't I There.'" Tlic Orf (wins, Rob, [eft, and Hud play the ends for the University of Missouri Ajulb.-ill U>;im. They ;ilso entertain harmonious hill-billy duets. teammates with B-.t II BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople ROOM SUIT S 29.50 and up ROOM and DINETTE SUITE,' Our Prices are Right MOPE HARDWARE CO. , BUSTER, WHAT DEAR AA&RTMA THINK . A PHYSICIAN! IN r'OUSE? CAN'T THIS BE -GSTPONED? I HAVE A "•-. ; SMT CHEST CR/XMP/ IS T.-^t A STREET CAR ? MY SHOE --E IS UMTlED/ TOGETHER AAAJ~OR , PULL OFF OM VOUR t-!D J MAJOR ? CC.PB 1»}J VI t4EA SCBVICC. INC. T. M. RCC U. S PUT. Off. WAR STORIES IN STAMPS Hitler May Try Italian's Plan for Aerial Warfare CWIFT, terrifying air raids, ^ striking deep in allied countries, may follow Germany's unrestricted submarine warfare, as Hitler attempts a "lightning war" thrust at the Western Front. Military authorities concede that such raids, if effective, would materially help the Nazi offensive. But German airmen, attempting to disrupt communications, destroy supplies and factories and demoralize civilian populations will not find their attack as,simple" as that of a submarine. The idea .follows a plan outlined 10 years ago by an Italian, Gen. Giulio Douhet. Douhet's campaign called for wave after wave of massed bombers dropping tons of explosives on industrial and population centers "until our adversary's will and power to make war is destroyed." The Douhet plan, however, requires absolute control of the air, which will be difficult for the Nazis to obtain against the combined air strength of Britain and France. It also fails to consider. to any great extent, the air raid precautions which have become routine in every European capital. During the first weeks of war, false air raid warnings left London and Paris jittery. Under expert supervision of Air Raid Precautions workers, civilians were herded into shelters, and everything was made ready to fight fires and gas. The tension has ca.sed, as war progresses, but there has been no relaxation of vigilance. Berlin, too, may expect attack. The German capital has been training for air raids for two years and boasts an efficient and well- ico-ordinated Air Protection League, which is honored by the WHY THE BIG SMILE? JUST FOUNP THAT COOL, RICH-TAST/N' PRINCE ALBERT 'MAKIN'S' TOBACCO. IT'S CUT TO ROLL SO FAST, «^mm AND NEAT/ •Sffi i • .'<fi.' CIGARETT ROLLERS! than the average of t|, e , 0 other of the lar ,"M.° ^ joy and rolling jo" 'too U ''" S smok - «"Kn B without spilling, -h, ^ ^ nent right to lay right i n v« "^ P A ' is < ™ -"-to^^^^tobe^in^, ^"«* Albert the al "r° " no -'««-' lB >-ii.,l,k T,,li. r\, THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE

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