Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1938 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 9, 1938
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR • HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS iCU Rated as Top firid Team in U.S. .Notre Dame Is Ranked Second in Associated Pi-ess Poll By BILL BONI NEW YORK.-(/P.v-Te.xas Christian, rated the best-balanced football power the Southwest Conference has produced, Tuesday had ousted Pittsburgh from its three-week hold on No. 1 position Jn the weekly Associated Press gridiron ranking poll and beaten ou Norte Dame by a narrow margin in the race for top honors. TCU handy 21-0 winner over Tulsa last Saturday and matched this week end with Texas was voted the country's outstanding team by 48 of the 117 participating sporls writers anc earned a total of 986 points. Notre Dame, matched with Minnesota in one of Saturday's principal engagements, drew 41 first-place ballots and 970 points. Carnegie Tech's thorough 20-10 defeat of Pitt, besides dropping the Panthers from first to third with 790 points and 14 first-place nominations. also boosted the Tartans into sixth place from their tie for 20th a week ago. Tennessee. Dartmouth, Duke, Santa Clara and Oklahoma all unbeaten and untied, like TCU and Notre DaVne, were ranked fourth, fifth, seventh, eighth and tenth, respectively, while Southern California, .once-beaten conquerer of California, moved into ninth place The leaders (first-place votes in on brackets, points scored 6-5-4-3-2-1 basis): Teams— pt&, Texas Christian (48) „, 93( Notre Dame (41) „...„ . .. 97C Pittsburgh (14) 790 Tennessee (6) _..._ A 661 Dartmouth (3) .... 64; Carnegie Tech ... „ 5l( Duke _ 385 Santa Clara (1) .......".I.... 379 Southern Calif. (2) "ZZ.!..!... 289 Oklahoma (1) .„ 194 Second ten: Holy Cross 166, Minnesota 163, Fordham 86, California 62, Wisconsin (1) 32, Alabama 31, Northwestern 29, Michigan IS, Villanova 17, Cornell 16. Others mentioned: Iowa State 9, Vanderbilt 6, Texas Tech 5, Harvard 4, Boston College, Purdue and Tulane 3 each, North Carolina 2, Georgetown and Brown 1 each. The Library The library takes great pleasure in announcing the following children's books. "The Hobbit," J. R. R. Tolkien. "Hitty," by Rachel Field. _"Mary Poopins," by P. L. Travers. 'Household," by Grimm Bros. "The Christ Child," by Maude Petersham. Team— Conference Games Opp. W. L. T. Pts. Pts. Little Rock .... Jonesboro Pine Bluff Benton N. Little Rock Blytheville '..... Hope „ _, Forrest City ... El Dorado Hot Springs ... Fort Smith Russellville Fordyce Camden Clarksville ...400 11G 72 138 - 3. . 2 ...300 ...511 ..310 55 0 3 129 2 1 135 ..220 DO .221 51 ..003 1 1 1 .. 2 3 - 1 2 . 0 4 .040 030 34 IS 21 63 20 46 69 55 20 20 04 109 43 55 S3 88 32 U9 12 S3 .030 6 132 All Games PC 1.00 1.00 .78 ,7 .64 ,50 .501 .50 .5« .41 .37 .OOC .00 .OOt .00 Team— Make New Fodder GAINESVILLE, Fla.-tfV-The manufacture of cattle feed from orange ind grapefruit pulp, started about five vears ago, has now grown to approxi- nately 10,000 tons annually. Opp. L. T. Pts. Pts. Little Rock 8 Jonesboro 8 Benton 7 N. Little Rock '.'. 5 Pine Bluff .. Hope Blytheville Fort Smith .. El Dorado .. Clarksville .. Hot Springs Russellville Fordyce 2 Camden 1 0 0 244 0 0 127 52 46 1 0 145 106 0 3 .1 1 238 177 2 0 120 2 1 310 20 21 76 52 Gl 123 70 3 2 113 158 4 1 84 142 220 94 76 145 63 172 2 1 179 1 4 4 1 6 0 7 0 Pet 1.00C LOW .875 .812 .821 .750 .67 .677 .625 .500 .439 .438 .250 .125 (Tie games count half game won and half game lost.) SERIAL STORY LOVERS AWEIGH BY BETTY WALLACE COPYRIGHT. 1MB NEA SERVICE. INC. CAST OF CHARACTERS JUDY A L. C O T T —admiral',, •auKhter. She faced a choice Between two navy .suitor*. D WI C H T CAMPBELL—ambition* lieutenant. He raced n choice oetweeu his wife and duty. JACK UAIVLBY—Hj-ing isnllor. He faced a test of a patient love. MARVEL H A S T I N G S—navy wife. She faced the test of beine a good sailor. * * t Yesterday i Dwight breaks the •tnnnlnp news to Judy (hat he loves Marvel Hastings, is K oinc T-.I **" her- G *'Pl>inR herself, •may prepares to go home. CHAPTER III CHE didn't sleep much that night. She told herself fiercely that it was not because she was breaking her heart over Dwight Campbell. It was only because Jack Hartley had been so blasted right about him! The next morning, as she sat on I the front porch listlessly, Mrs. Lane came up the stairs. Mrs. Lane was'the wife of the captain they had dined with last night. • And Mrs. Lane said brightly, "Why, Judy! I thought you and that nice Lieutenant Campbell were having a regular little affair, and now I hear he's going to marry some girl from the East!" Dwight then had lost no time in announcing his coming marriage. Captain Lane was his skipper. Judy forced herself to smile. "Oh, he spent all his time with me telling me about her." Mrs. Lane patted her. "You're a good girl, Judy." Judy knew she •was thinking of Ward Penning, and of how it had been five years. . . .Five years, and Judy Alcott still was not engaged. The phone rang, and then her mother was calling her. She wondered viciously if that was one of the station glad-girls, eager to pump her. But, surprisingly, it was Dwight Campbell's voice that answered her guarded, "Hello." "Listen, Judy, I've wired Marby. He was silhouetted against the light for a moment, and then they heard his footstep on the deck as he came toward them. "Hi!" he said. "I missed you." The piano had stopped. Judy had a vision of her father and Captain Lane getting out the backgammon board. Dwight was saying, "Am I busting up anything?" His tone was as- Illustration by Henry G. Schlensker. "Yes," said Diane. "And then I sit home and Wonder what's happening out there," sured, as if he welcome him. knew she would "Lieutenant Hanley was just leaving," said Judy evenly. They watched him go, his back very straight. Dwight stood close to Judy. It gave her courage. The little regret that stirred inside her •was stilled. Jack deserved just what he got for talking to her like that! Dwight took her arm, and walked toward the bow o£ the ship, nodding to tho young ensign who was officer of the deck. Jack Hanley had come to dinner here tonight only because he had persuaded a classmate to ask him. - He had known she'd be here. That was why, she saw now, he had come. While Dwight was making himself agreeable to her mother and Mrs. Lane, the captain's wife, after the three of them left the junior officers' quarters for the wardroom, Jack had asked Judy to walk out on deck with him. * * * 'TPHE deck under her feet was x solid and familiar. This great gray ship, with the water lapping at its sides, was only one o! dozens of ships she had known. Ever since she was a little girl, she had countenance on the hospital pillow and said, "There was a time the water, "Judy, just what do you think of marriage for a career man?" Her hands shook. But her voice was very clear. "I think it's a good idea, Uon't you?" Dwight's handsome profile was intent. "Look, Judy, you're a navy girl. You know things. Your father's got rank. You know what I mean. For a young fellow like me, who wants to get to be an admiral himself some day, the girl he marries is important. Wives can help men or hinder 'em. I've seen it. Well—what I'm trying to says is—" She held her breath. He said, "Well, the pay's nothing, and yet it takes money to make the right kind of impression. Entertaining the right people. Living up to the rank and position. Oh, heck—you know what I mean. If you were m my shoes, would you marry while you were stvjl a j. g.?" "Of course!" she said. Why must the image of Ward Penning come between her and Dwight? "That settles it! I'm 'going to do it. Oh, Judy, I've thought and thought about it. I—I guess you know how a man feels about a girl And yet I kept thinking maybe it wasn't the right thing to do." She stood very still. Now he'd put his arms around her. But he didn't. He leaned against the chain, his eyes looking out into the darkness ahead. He turned to her. He said earnestly, "I appreciate everything you've done for me. It's been grand, knowing you, Judy. You're OUK;^ me was a mtie girl, she had so Navv vonr w-hni» i -r. 14 "- Shanghai to Norfolk. Dwight was saying, "There's..- „,., something i want to tell you. I've' into a fist, wanted to tell you for -a. long lime." ' Navy.' They stopped as they reached' the steel deckpiates on which the I T 1 anchor chain lay. They did I J ing me, if you cart. You see " He stopped. His fingers curled "You see, she's not * * * UDY'S heart missed a beat. For still moment, she stood against the chain-rail. Judy looked at Dwight. How handsome he was! His dark hair But she managed a smile and tried to ask steadily, "What did you say, Dwight?" expertly from her arms. "Just a little damp, that's all. You'll get her temples. He hadn't been meaning Judy Alcott at all, when he talked of marriage! Some othsr girl—some girl who wasn't Navy! Dwight was hurrying on, "Oh, I'm crazy about her, have been for a long time. But she's so darned rich and sure of herself, and I thought a penniless duffer like me wouldn't stand a chance." He laughed, "She liked the uniform, all right. And she let me date her steadily, the whole time I was at the Base in Norfolk. I asked her how she'd like to join the Navy, and she only laughed. But—but no^ she's taking it seriously. I can't believe it. She's got everything, social position, money, and looks! Wait till you see her, Judy. She's a dream!" Judy was suddenly conscious of sounds. There must be signalmen and quartermasters up on the bridge. Then she said quickly, "I wish you all the happiness ever! Would you mind if we—if we went back now?" He did not seem to notice anything amiss, but kept on chattering happily about this girl he was going to marry. Her name was Marvel Hastings. She was redheaded. She was flying to the coast next week. He wanted Judy to meet her. He knew she'd like her. Bud Judy Alcott, walking beside him toward the wardroom hatch, felt a little wind suddenly on her bare shoulders. She thought bleakly of the times she had danced in his arms; of how he had kissed her. This was why he had always sec-med cautious and a trifle distant. Because he had never meant it. He'd only been playing. Playing! She stumbled on the ladder, and his hand was on her elbow. She trembled. As they entered the warm," lighted wardroom, she felt the unshed tears stinging her eyes. But she darted toward her mother, who was sitting in a wicker chair talking to Jack Hanley, AtA she said brightly, "Time to go hotne, isn't it? Mustn't keep toe aboard after midnight" (To Be Continued) Youth Learns to Serve Through Junior Red Cross Wednesday, November 9,1938 School boy members of the Junior Red Cross building furniture as alfts > for less privileged youngsters. DRAINING of school children In •*• practical community service Is one o£ the objects of the Junior Red Cross. More than 9,000,000 school boys and girls in grade, junior and high schools in the United States and insular possessions aro enrolled in the organization. The children carry on a wide variety of projects of helpfulness not only for underprivileged boys and girls In their neighborhoods, but also for adults In hospitals and liomos for the aged. They mako gifts and find many personal services they can render. O ' ) Junior Red Cross also sponsors an international good-will program through exchange of correspondence with school boys and girls of more than 60 other nations and through sending Christmas boxes to tho children of many natioTis. An important feature of the Junior Red Cross is tho experience tho children obtain in directing their own deliberations through school councils and an annual convention, •which they conduct under parliamentary rule without tlio assistance of their elders. The Juniors also participate in Red Cross disaster relief work through donation of toys, books and other small gifts to tho children made homeless through 'floods, tornadoes and other catastrophes. New Deal Battered (Continued from Page One) •cmocrat, staunch Roosevelt support- r, also outdistanced his Republican val, and Representative James M. /lead, Democrat, was chosen to fill the eat made vacant by the death of lenator Royal 'S. Copcland. Just about the reverse occurred in ennsylvania. Governor George H. Earle, who gave the state a "Little New Deal," failed in an effort to unseat Republican Senator James J. Davis. Arthur H. James, who'ca'mlpaigned on a promise to undo most of what arle had done, was elected governor over his Democratic opponent, Charles Alvin Jones. Only in the "Solid South" did Democratic lines remain intact. G. O. P. Takes Pennsylvania PHILADELPHIA, Pa.—(/P)—Repub- licans, fighting to win back Pennsylvania from the Democrats who took control in 1934 for the first time since 1895, built up an increasing margin over Democratic opponents Tuesday night in state-wide election contests. Senator Jnmes J. Davis, seeking reelection, led his Democratic opponent, Gov. George H. Earle, find Judge Arthur H. Jnmes, Republican, paced Charles Alvin Jones, Democratic nominee, In the governor's race. Returns from 1,819 districts out of 8,079 gave: For senator: D » v 's 539,909 Enf'c 447,576 For governor: Jones 423,090 J " mcs 484,320 Returns piled up rapidly from the balloting for, in addition to the statewide races'which drew national interest, 3-1 congressmen, 26 state senators mid 208 state representatives were elected. Early stimates were that well ovei 3,000,000 of Pennsylvania's 4,655,698 registered voters were out. This total registration was divided in final unofficial pre-election figures: Republicans 2,375,391; Democrats 2241,062; others-Socialists, Communist, Wohibition, Royal Oak and Pathfinder parties—66,245. La Folietle Losinir MILWAUKEE, Wis. -</P>- Republicans, with a great reversal of the form exhibited in the last three elections, piled up long leads over their Progressive opponents- in early returns from luesdays Wisconsin balloting. The Democrats were a poor third. At the outset, Julius P. Heil, Milwaukee manufacturer, went ahead of Governor Philip F. La Follette, who asked an unprecedented fourth term and was considered by his supporters sa third party presidential timber for 1340. Alexander Wiley, foe of the New Deal, enjoyed an advantage over Herman L. Ekcrn, Progressive, in the Not now/ . . . thanks to Syrup of Black-Draught When your child is less keen and lively than usual, it may "be a warning of constipation. If so, try Syrup of Black- Draught. It's pleasant to taste, and there's nothing in it that can harm a child's delicate intestinal system when given according to the directions. United States senatorial race. P. Ryan Duffy, Democratic incumbent and staunch supporter of President Roosevelt, trailed far in the fear. . The vote in 374 of 2,995 precincts: For governor: Neil - 37,805 La Follette 23,317 Bolens 5,759 'for senator: Wiley 29,806 Ekem Duffy So They Say Ask for Syrup of Black-Draught A good old-fashioned spanking Would hnlt many n juvenile cnso right where it sorter.—Dr. J. O. Wilson, psychiatrist of Frankfort, Ky. To ask men to use first a shovel and then a pick and work without n break is inhuman.—Spokesmen (or 38 WPA workers in New York on an informal sVrikc. Mary the boss's secretary, not his daughter. The givernmcnt is getting all the boss's money, so he'll never give it to his daughter, but the secretary lias n job.—Prof. Gale Noyes, Brownw University, Providence, R. I., advising members of his English class. Sometimes, when my feet ached I threw away part of my moil to lighten the load.—Postman Joseph Yanevlch:, of Chicago before U. S. Commissioner! E. K. walker when he was charged with destroying mail. , The great American men Europe! knows are the men whoso effigies appear on $1 bills.—Emll Ludwig, speak-' ing to the American Club in Paris, • . • Blames Women for Fires , BATON ROUGE, La.H^H-CHy ftrof chief Robert A. Bognn says fires hnvol increased 60 per cent since women* started smoking. A German professor is said to have; demonstrated the possiblity of extract-! ing 99 per cent pure helium from the atmosphere. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- THI TOBACCO SMOKES (It's cut to burn slow) ., f -V V -V- . LCOOIANDMEUOWJ —THATfc HOW PRINCE ALBERT N P/WOKK/ANDRA3J SPECIAL CUT r ROLLS UP M$T i AND EAST TOO fine roll-Tour-own cigarettes in «»ery 2-oz, tin of Prince Albert PRINCE ALB THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE WE ARE PREPARED To Do All Kinds of Cold Storage and Ment Curing COMMUNITY IfSE & PRODUCE CO. Phone 350 for Particulars REST AND RELAX Enjoy a good game of Billiards with your friends. ' CUINEK'S BILLARD and DOMINO PARLOR Next door lo New Theater FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Uenl Estate Mort. Lonn Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First National Bank Building. Phone 686. GAS RANGES—HEATERS FLOOR FURNACES Automatic Water Heaters Butane Gas Systems EASY TERMS Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 Lhese action shots of "Whizzer" White... famous All-American football star... show what it takes to be a triple threat man. 0 w^ ^ C •\ . that's the reason Chesterfield stands out from the others The reason Ghesteraeld is different is because it combines the smoking qualities of the world's best cigarette tobaccos in one cigarette. It's the right combination of these tobaccos,.. mild ripe home-grown and aromatic Turkish, rolled in pure cigarette paper...that makes Chesterfield a better cigarette for you to smoke... milder and better-tasting. »* Copyright 13J8, tl«i»n «! Mve»4 Twico C«, • the blend that can't be copied the RIGHT COMBINATION of the world's best cigarette tobaccos «t • i F? K 'W4 mti .•»'C i if Tho lifer should pour out two pound* of liquid btlo Into your boweli d»Uy. If thlibUa {•not flowing frwly, your foo4do«tn'tdliMt It Juit dec«y« In tho bowels. Gin bloat* Up your itomaoh. You get eonitlpatod. Your whole lyitem la polioncd and you fed tour. *unk and tho world looki punk. A mere bowel movement doun't let »t the oauie. It takea thoso (teod, old CarUr'i Little Liver Pills to get then two pounds of btlo (lowing freely and make you feel "up and up." Hmtnlegi, gentle, yet amai- W In myknr bile flow freely. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pllla by name, 26 centi. Stubbornly refute anything cUc. flfl c>

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