Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1939 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 11, 1939
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Page 2
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HOfcfi STAR, HOPE, Hope £ Star Star <rf Hope, 1859; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929 Q ./Msfice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. C. E, l>allner and Alex. H. Washburn, at the Star building. 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER, President ' ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AH) —Means Associated Press. (NBA)— Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per Mreek iSc; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller Kid LaFayette counties, $3-50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of Tbt Aisoelated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local nesvs published herein. " Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charge will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers front a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility pr tSe safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Political Announcement The Star is authorized to nn- noiince the following candidates subject to the action of the. Democratic city primary plod Ion Tuesday, November 28. 1939: For City Attorney E. F. M'FADDIN LAWSON E. GLOVER ANSWER TO CRANIUM CRACKER * "Th* More You TeU the Quicker You Sett" • * You Can Talk to Only One Man a Want' Ada Talk to Thousand-" SELL-RENT BUY OR SWAP All Want Ads cash in advance Not taken over the Phone One tiina—2; word, minimum 30c Three times—3V4c word, minimum SOc Six tlrnes—ec word, minimum 90c One month—18c word, minimum $2.70 i'e for continuous insertions only. America Still Has Its Promises . , Thirty years ago, Herbert Croly wrote a book which he called "The promise of American Life." Croly couldn't foresee such events as the First ..World war and its hangover, the 1929 depression and the Second World war. But even in that era. dimmed now by three great catastrophes, the author found the need not only for the preservation of democracy, but for conscious political effort directed toward such salvation. Croly was more or less a pioneer in articulating the spirit that is dominant in America today. He believed in the free exercise of liberal thought, and to this end he founded a magazine in 1914. Since then. The New Republic has been generally recognized as one of the foremost organs of liberal thinking. It is read'by;people with a wide variety of political philosophies not because they happen to agree with everything its writers say but because here, at least, are presented problems that must be dealt with. On its twenty-fifth anniversary. The New Republic takes time out to cast a ipirrqr back to the First World war and to project on the future the image that Questions on Page One 1. Truy. Exact figure as of June SO. 1'V.W was SU007.010.382. 'i. K-ilse. About aU.UW) Amt-ri- cnn.-i deid or wore mortally wound- <xl. ;; False. Total casual lk\s fur cen trul powers were lfi.404.477 as a- i'a'mst 22.08!!.70'J for allies. 4. TI-UL-. United Stales lost 77 officer s»nd 7114 enlisted men at sea. 5. Fulxe. Only Finland has made prompt and ri'^iilar payment. For Sale For Rent FOR SALE—We save you money on i FOR KENT—Front bedroum, your j slock , lieds. i nitnro. Co. furniture buying. Complete bath. 108 West Avo. D. now and used furniturp, stoves. 747. V/e pay highest prices for fur- —— Jv-i- us. Franklin Furniture FOIl RF.NT-3 -) j™ 'apartment on Spring S. M. Murray. Male Help Wanted Man wanted in Hope to take orders from tractor farmers for oil and grease on one year dating. No down payment. Nothing to poy until ci-nps marketed next yi'iir. Our mon onin over $10(1 per week while the tractor-using season lavls from now un Until next May. Espprit-nce not mn % - cssary. Write Box 98. Hope Stiir. H is estimated that it costs nn alumnus 023 to attend his nlmn mntor's homecoming football game. Only tin- rich can afford to be loyal. An automobile ti-ip across the United States from Jersey City to Oak- hind was unidc In 88 hours iird 20 minute.'; (iliipsod linio. USE Monts Sugar Cure When Butchering This Fall and Winter TAKEN UP: One Jorseydorm Mrs. M. E Box. Rt. 4-1 milu Mori-land's C'hillie Plant. For sale by the leading merchants K in every community. I OUT OURTWST By J.R. Williams SOLD OUT—I luivc sold out of corn. FG'R RENT—South bedroom for one A. N. Stvoucl, Washington. Ark. 4-V j _ _ __ ___ ^ ___ ________ __L | gentle-man. Large bedroom, 2 hods eon FOR SALE— -Two Pointer Bird Dogy. j vi-n lent for two and 17 and 22 months old. J. M. Downs, j Main. Phone G57R 8-Ctp. JBodcaw. Arkansas. I FOK SALE--Ono boar hog, medium ;lyi>e Poland Chiuti. Tollell stock. C IF. GuoilloH. Ulfvius. Ark. 9-3tp FOR SALK- Tires and Tubes, nil si/ps. liiu-i'i and bouts. Oiowu's Tire | i ,| ilv Shop. West Third Street, across street | ,|.| l) 0 | from WimlmiH fillin. 1 .; station. !)-.'!tp which hud reached him' waler, li"hts /.*•'.•- f T _ .11 ' ° " , nd gas. House needs in the coiuse of his itinerary. He could i ; - ome repairs. For quick.-sale will take hardly have failed to foresee thai | S .iijO Cash. Write Box 98. 11-ltp proven •-••-• friends of the Harding*, who arc immovable cuuviuceil that Mrs. Hard- tut?. inyi'Ie away wit!) her hu-sbaml by poison, a mercy killing tu save him from iuipeiuliiu; disgrace. They ar- LJUO that slu 1 must have known how hcpflesslv lie was compromised by the malfeasances of his friends and appointee's. ... j pQR SALF.--C room house, and small harcHng himself was in a state of barn, (i blocks from Postoffice on it finds, using today only as a focal point. Liberal leaders in nearly every i nervous dread, aggravated by porten- . 7-, x M2 ft. corner lot serviced with fieltf of American life have contributed their views on the America of tc- ! tous morrow. War always blocks a clear view of the future. There is a tendency not to look too far ahead, not only because everything is confused but because there is some'doubt whether there will ever be a future. But the wri'ors in The New Republic have boldly accepted the premise of America's tomorrom and jiave reiterated the need for remembering that war in Europe should not distract citizens in the United States from problems at home. If there is any one thing in which all of the writers have faith, it 'is the theory that modern society needs intense planning. Vast enterprises are accepted as part of the American system. There is no attempt to tear them down. But there is a general subscription to the theory that only through sound planning and direction can society get its money's worth. That goes for industry, labor, education, agriculture and every other intgral par,t of American life. The New Deal has planned, and you like it or you don't. But even if you don't that will scarcely upset your faith in the necessity for an integrated American life. Every phase of modern life in this country has become interdependent with every other aspect of life. Education can't be divorced from political thought any more than agriculture's problems can be considered independently of labor's, hether the planning may be clone by the Democrats or the Republicans or by any other dominant political party, the almost imperative need for a predirected social structure still exists. FOR KKNT- 1> room MiddlchrooUs Grocery. NOTICE the oil leases, if proven fradulenl (as (hey were proven I would react upon him with the probable of hi.s impeachment. Much if not all of this was known FOR SALE—80 acre farm on old , result | h.it;hway onst of Experiment Station. ] Will sell al. very reasonable price and i | on easy terms. Write Hope Star. 11-ltp Wanted • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Yoii can put down Samuel Hopkins' Adams' "Incredible Era" (Houghton, Mifflin: $3) as a swift, sure picture of a swift but not so sure period of American history. This is the story of the life and times of Warren G. Harding. It offers nothing particularly new but but it is an important porU'ait of the fair-weather President who got caught in a twister. It seems dispassionate gives you a whining, futile, tragic Harding, The '"mystery" of his death is examined in this brief excerpt: Scandal, as it had clouded Warren G.Harding's life, haunted his death. Today there are many people in Ohio, contemporaries and in some cases Wanted to Rent i WANTED TO RENT—Nice fi ] unfurnished house. Permanent i lion. V/rite P. O. Box 457. room l.ica- 7tf to Mrs. Harding. Add to her perturbation a jealousy which had so grown j upon her as often to be an embar-| ___ rassment to those about her. and acl- | V /ANTED PECANS— Wo"pay highest ditional motive is adclucible . • j pHl .,>s for Pi^ms. M<-H:m Mill fc'Kwcl jealousy, combined with her dread j ^ 0 O-17-IM of an impending catastrophe which' ' ' might drive them both from the White t House, would logically impel her | to a solution natural to her strong- willed an dviolent temperament. !EuU there was no mystery other than that conjured up by excited minds, or concocted and commercialized by Gaston B. Means. Categorically it cannot be proven that Harding Wius not poisoned because'no autopsy was performed. But giving all reasonable weight to the motives and opportunities, there is absolutely no valid evidence for poison; nothing more than suspicion and coincidence. The British House of Commons virtually ignored Herr von Ribbentrop's j~" T'M 6OIN6 TO ASK TH' GIRL TO NAARRV HIM MYSELF—WHAT'S HER NAME? WHAT'S HER NUMBER? WHO \S SHE? WHERE'S THE PHONE BOOK? NOW USTEN-WHAT'RE VOU Phone ti21 or io-:uc GET GRACV ay Life Policies. SKWO up. Ai!os old and up. Talbot FYild. Box >e Ark. !l yrs with Reliance Life, Oct 27-1 m. Lost LOST—Black mare mule. wt. Ihs. Gray .spot on side of nose. Ernest Booker, Emmet Rt. 1. K-:!lp Service* Offered SERVICES OFFERED—See Hempstead Mattress Shop, 712 West Fourth, for new and re-built Phone Paul Cobb G58-J Sept. 2G IM. Services Offered—Oil permanent* $1.511 lo $7.50. Experienced operators. Vanity Beauty Shop. Phono 39. 9-3tc FOR RENT—Furnished three-room ai.'urtmciil with adjoining bath, yaraye 712 East Division. Phone 7'J. Prefer couple. Mrs. Frank Hutchens. 11-lti: COPR. 1539 6Y NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. PEC. U.S. PAT. OFF. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES i 3 ug's Opinion By Edgar Martin .speech. Only insults from Hitler Stalin are being consdiered this sea- O SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFJELD^ COPYRIGHT. 1939. NEA SERVICE. IH& Joan's plan to linrn the hidroqt worka. She breaks a jar ut coal-oil, »ei» U nttrc. In the i-onfunipji itiie reachri Sani'ti fvnn, cavern Biff Ed. Dan, freed, take* cure ut Sniu an lie hnrrict into I lie lioii.se. Dan herds the vwo kidnapers Into the car, order? Jo.iu to drift to tonu. could in a rush of words. It didn't CHAPTER XXVIH "OROM every direction, people streamed toy/ru-d the great Tech stadium. It v/as like a pilgrimage, with the huge concrete horseshoe as their mr~ca. Tommy Peters, leaning upon his megaphone, stared i-p at sisnds. '-It.r/il hit 7.".000 .-ure to-day," he remarked to an as- i occur to her that she ought to be resting now. This was no time for I convalescence. She'd call her | father just as soon as she could i get to a phone. i I had to fight to keep the tears back. He knew how they felt. Pitt went into a single wing to the right. The Tech line shifted out with them. Dan nosed up just behind his tackle when the ball was snapped, and was right in his Tommy stopped short. "Tell me! diagnosis. They thundered toward was there a guy named an opening but Da'n knifed through and dropped the runner Rocco . . . ?" "Roceo?" she echoed. "Yes, but how did you . . . ?" '•Wait here," he ordered. "Don't cross the field yet!" 7VEVER Suddenly his eyes fro^e o.i a spot six or savan ro-.v/. above him. There sat P.occo Pc-ircne! urcur, -;d his u'.c^iohorie. over till I ge antj dai;;:r:J :•_ VOOl'S. back!" h: the Tech Tommy '•Tike- yelled, Thevt: v/c-: ri.il! 20 rnir.uU-s before Hie k ; :-l;.-.•;'!. It was a bare chance, bin. KUCCJ PeU-oi.:.- mi^ht be able to kad them to Joan and Dan. Tommy sv/ors excitedly as he raced to tell Bill Slocum. He raced across the running track. Just as he approached the r -.e on the other side of the field isi iiljv.ozt stumbled from shock. !0ur: V/Jibber and Jean Johnson, c;c;rced by three policemen, were being rushed into tiu- stadium. Tommy ihrk4:ed and da.--.hed toward them. "No time £or tali: now," Dan howled happily. "Gotta get pressed." . He hurried toward the tunnel leading to the dressing room;, suddenly stopped and ran back Joan. He grasped her shoulders, his eyes sparkling. "This'll have to do until k.tcr." He kissed her hastily and dashed oft again. Tommy howled and threw his arms around Joan. He shrieked in her ear but she hardly noticed. Her eyes swam with happiness as she watched Dan disappear, into Jhe tunnel. "Hey, snap out of it . . . wake up!" Tommy pleaded. ''What ...'! y/here . .. ? C'rnon, tell me something or I'll pass out!" told him as much as she had there been such a ! scene in the Tc-ch dressing the; room. Tears actually flooded Bill SlccunVs eyes as he smothered Can in lii.H arms. Joe Donchek danced around in nis stocking feet and howled hi native Slav. They all acted like a bunch of Co- manchcs, hurling holme Is into the air in their delirium. It took Dan just one minute to convince Slocum _he v/:.r' strong enough to play. Slocum plopped him on the back and shoved him toward his locker. Keith cume cvi-i' and embraced him. "Gee, it's s.'.'dl to have you ii-ck, Danny boy.'' "Thanks, pal. We're gonna taUr; these guys, aren't we? Any new stuff?" "Very little," Keith informed him. "We'll steer you un one new formation . . . and you know all the old stuff." Dan felt like telling him that wasn't all he knew, but let Keith find out for himself, ho figured. r PHE public address ;:yit brol:tn the- news abo tern had ut Dun n tht- Tech field, a bt-d- and Joan, and v.-he :ouad raced onto the !arn of sound arose. "Get yourself warmed up good,' Johnny White ad<. i>.ed. "You're probably a little soft and this i.- gunna be murder." He wasn't far from right. Earney Hughes won the to.-;s and to j chose lo kick off. The referee blew ' the whistle, the Tech line moved forward, and Tony Mangano ix-nt Uie ball end over end down to There v/as a roar as Hal Forrest took it, moved in behind his interference and started up Held under a full head of steam. There v/as a flash ol rnaroon as Joo Donchek, chortling like a kid with from the down on the 14. Joe got up chattering furiously. "Okay, Danny boy . . . welcome home . . . that one was for you . . . let's get 'em . . . let's get 'em, Danny boy!' 1 The rest of them took up the cue as they lined up. Dan almost a new toy, smashed in side and brought him on the line of scrimmage. Marty Gallagher helped Dan to lis feet. "I hoped you'd make the irs.t one ... I hoped you would!" The first few exchanges of downs indicated what was to come. Theirs was to be a defensive battle. They had to stop Forsi and McCarroll and wait 1'or a break of their own. "No use springing much till we :et a real opportunity,"- Tommy panted in their first timeout . . . hold 'em . . . rnaka 'em punt on third down if we can we can't take this pounding Irng." lint ihe mighty Pitt forward '.vail s-.lowly pushed them back. Uan and Tony Mangano played up clo.-.-e, plugging gaps desperately. The Panthers bruited tneir way down to the Tech 30. First and 10. The- Pitt quarter took the ball from ceriier . . . spun. Hank Bi.itlc;-, Tech tackle, smashed in and was mousetrapped beautifully. Hal Forvest took the ball from th'.» rpinning quarterback and sailed through the hole for five yarda, Fonest pounded for two more hefoi e Dan and Marty Gallagher ganged him. Pitt f/ave it to McCarroll on a deep ri-versf.- and the crowd stood up with a roar. The Panther biockers were carrying out their arsij;mm-ni.-; with mechanical perfection. Barney Hughes was ridden out by a wave of interferers and McCarroll cut inside with plcnly to spare. Out of the corner of his eye Dan saw Marty Gallagher go down in a heap and he knew he \va:.; the last one on that side of ih'j line who had a chance to stop the flying Pitt ball carrier. Ho pounded across the field and 1rapp?fl McCarroll on the five- yard line in the coffin corner. Ho lunged forward to make the tar-klfj and v/as hit at 1he same tirno by the Pitt end completing hi.s dov/nfield blocking chore. Desperately Dan flung his outstretched hand toward McCarroll'.s leg . . . barely succeeded in tripping him as he went down. Dan hit the turf hard. A sharp, piercing pain ."hot through his hand at the impact. Without looking ut it, Dan knew he had re- broken the bone. (To Be Continued) Bv V. T. Hamlin Oh. Oh, He Forgot His Ax! ALLEY OOP LL.THERE THEY Syc3U/vVI BETTER. SEE WHAT'S GOIM 1 By Roy Crane He Needs a Guardian WASH TUBBS WE COULDN'T 60, UWCLE UUCOLW. AWO I'UE HEAGP TH' WAV PEOPLE TAL< THEY-TH\UK YOU'RE SUCKER. THEY'RE LAVIU' FOE YOU , WA^WWoTOW, WEAK. 1 1 FEAR I'M LIKE PUTTY IW THEIR HAND6 WELCOME HOME A6AIW-HMSTER TUBBS 1 60T WTO A CRA.P GAKAE •SOME 6UV SOLD ME PHOKJV OIL MV HOES6 TOO OU) TO WORK DEA.R 60S". 1 AFRATO VOU'D KE'f, SOT A HEART OF 60UO. HE'LL US OUTA OUR DIFFICULTIES AMO CAU'T PAV WW REWT By Merrill Blosser For AH to See- FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS GOSH, HOWLL FOLKS EVER. KNOW IT'S ME Ot-4 THAT Fc: FIELD ? 1 EVEM GOT A NUMBER/ DIDN'T You BEFORE THAT YOU KVEN SWEEP OUT 204- THE MIGHT THE EXAMINATION ? WOULD HAVE CLEARED / AND HURRY THAT GAME MOW By Fred Harman Welcome, Stranger RED RYDER (AY PICTURE ON ItV PAGE - YEAH, RYDER-'i HAD 1b PLUG HIM OR. HE'D A-KIULEO UKE THAT WERE? RE.\GNJ OF TERROR OVER,SHERIFF' SETTER IMTERE5T.'

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