,f, pjfv , f»AGEFOUS •^•••^pa™"*"*™""*™"""""" Notre Dame Given Top Grid Rating Texas Christian Team Kates Second, Tennessee Third NEW YORK—W—The mightiest Notre Dame football team since the days of the late Knute Rockne took over national leadership in the fifth Associated Press poll of sports writers, Tuesday. , The Irish, who scored their seventh major victory Saturday, rolled up a total of 887 points to lead Texas Christian, the first team a week ago, by 101 points. Sixty of the 92 sports writers- who participated in the poll named Notre Dame as their No. 1 eleven. The rise of the Irish from second to first place was accompanied by other upheavals of lesser note. Tennessee, paladin of the Southeastern Conference moved from fourth to third, and •Duke, triumphant over Syracuse in its Northern invasion, rose from seventh to fourth. Unbeaten. Oklahoma, class of the corn country, jumped from tenth to seventh and Cornell, which trimmed Dartmouth, made the polls, biggest gain, a spurt from 20th to eighth. The first 10 (first place votes in brackers, points scored on 10-9-8-7-65-4-3-2-1 basis:) The First Ten Points. Notre Dame (60 - 887 Texas Christian (19) _ 786 Tennessee (5) 639 Duke (5).._ 586 Pittsburgh (2) _ 532 Carnegie Tech _ 407 Oklahoma (1) ..._ 315 Cornell 194.... California 138 Holy Cross 130 Second 10: Santa Clara 79, Wisconsin 52, Southern California 40, Dartmouth 38, Villanova 26, Northwestern ; 23, Michigan 19, Fordham 18, Texas Tech 17, Alabama 16. Others mentioned: Boston College 12, Georgetown 10, Minnesota 9, Iowa State and Ohio State 4 each, Georgia Tech and St. Mary's 3 each, Auburn 2, North Carolina, Vanderbilt and Clemson one each. • i • Amateur barbers of colonial New England often used pumpkin shells as a hair-cutting guides, when caps lUgh School Conference Team: W. Little Rock 4 North Little Rock 4 Pine Bluff 5 Jonesboro - 3 Benton _ _ 3 Blytheville 3 Hope 2 Forrest City - 2 FortlSmith 2 El Dorado 0 Hot Springs 2 Fordyce 1 L. 0 0 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 0 4 4 4 4 4 HOPE 8TAK, HOPE, AHKANSA3 Traffic Victitn Tuesday. November 16,1938 T. 1 3 2 0 0 1 0 1 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 T. 0 0 0 1 1 Russellville 0 Clarksville 0 Camden 0 Southwestern Conference Team: W. L. Texas Christian U 4 0 Southern Methodist U 3 0 Rice Institute 2 1 Baylor U 2 1 Texas A. & M —• 2 2 U. of Texas - 0 5 C (Tie games count half game won —half game lost.) Games This Week Wednesday U. of Arkansas vs. U. of Mississippi at Memphis. Saturday Texas Christian University vs. Rice Institute at Houston Southern Methodist U. vs. Baylor U. at Waco. Last Week's Results Baylor U. 35; Loyola U. 2. Southern Methodist U. 19; U. of Arkansas 6. Texas Christian U. 26; U. of Texas 6 Texas A. and M. 27; Rice Institute 0 Bix Six Conference Team: W. Oklahoma 4 Iowa State 3 Kansas State ..._ — 1 Missouri..._ 1 Kansas 1 were not available for the puropse. Nebraska L. 0 0 2 3 3 3 By Olive Roberts Barton At Sixteen, Liberty Is Very Sweet "Where were you Jack? It's almost six o'clock and I have been terribly worried about you." "I went to practice." "But that only takes an hour. What did you do after that?" "Oh,- Les and I walked home with Alma. Shet had her books and violin to carry." 'Weil, Lester lives near her, doen't he? Why did you have too go, too? You might come home and se if I had anything for you to do?" "I didn't think there was anything mother. What was it you wanted me for?" •Tat book has to go back to Aunt Gertrude. I told her I'd send it back today." "O.K. I'll take it after dinner." "No, you won't. When you get out of the house you stay out. You'd be coming in at all hours to study. No wonder I can't get you up in the morning. I wish, Jack, that you would take —a little more interest in me and the home. All you seem to think of is to hang around your friends. Why don't you ask the boys to come here sometimes. "Because—" began the boy quickly then stopped. "Oh well, I will sometime." Sees It as Nagging He ws thinking, 'When the fellows come here, mother won't let us alone. She- is always suggesting things to do. 'Why don't you get Lester to show you how he stipples the paint tht way he does on his mother's floor." 'Get those old letters your grandfather wrote from China, and read thing called individuality. Old enough to think responsibly and plan a littl of his own time. But his mother cannot realize that he has outgrown her entire supervision. She does no understand that he won't go on think ing terms of her pleasure every wak ing minute. She is such a kind woman, too. He whole heart and soul are tied up i her boy. She works so hard, and ode witout so .many things to give him pleasuer. It isher way of showin her affection. But if she were a littl wiser, knowing that sheh can trus this fine son, she might strengthe his affection for her by treating him more as a man. Both boys and girls must have som liberty. If they tke it, now and then parents should try to understanc Children will grow up. Persistent sug gestions, realy amouting to dictatior will cause eventual withdrawal. Th is a loss indeed. Cotton Exports to Chile on Increase September Shipments Show Gain Over Same Month Year Ago Exports of American cotton to Chile rtmiounted to 1481 boles in September, which is nearly twice the amount exported in August and considerably larger thn nthe amount exported to Chile a year apo. This continues the trend in Chile toward an increasingly large consumption of American cotton. For the year ended July 31, 1938, Chile purchased 11,510 bales of American cotton valued at $1,025,000 as compared with 5,202 bales in the corresponding period of the previous year. Europe Sees Japan Provoking Us Into Next General War Galento Whips Thomas in Third Round of Fight PHILADELPHIA.-^)—Tony Galento flattened Harry Thomas in three rounds Monday night. The Orange (N. J.) tavern proprietor weighed 236, Thomas 198»A. Before a crowd of 12,000, which booed the finish, Galento dropped the ex-horseshoer from Eagle Bend, Minn., four times in the third round, twice with punches that barely landed. When Thomas sank to the canvas a fifth time —on this occasion before Tony could rush in at him—Referee Tommy O'Keefe called n halt nt two 'minutes 12 seconds of the session. From what Galento showed Monday night, the customers were more or less convinced the heavyweight championship laurels of Joe Louis are safe for a while. Reddies, Tigers to Renew Grid Battle Old Feud Is Expected to Atract Big Crowd Friday ARKADELPHIA, Ark.—When Arkadelphia's intra-city college football rivals, Henderso and Ouachita, meet in their annual game here Friday, each will be trying to forge ahead in the series of games which began in 1907. Each has won 12, with two ties. The largest score was Ouachita's 66 to 0 in 1919. The smallest score was • the 3-to-O game won by Ouachita in 1920. Ouachita has shut out the Reddies in 10 games and the Reddies have shut out Ouachita in eight. Henderson has scored 347 points to Gliachita's 309. Ouachita won 7 to 0 in 1934 and 19 to 0 in 1935. There were no games in 1917 and 1918. Th.c rivalry always brings back many old graduates. The game usually has been played on Thanksgiving Day. ' Friday will be Hrfmecoming Day for Henderson. Ouachita will have its homecoming Thanksgiving Day when Hcndrix plays here. What is still worse, we will have lost our own self-respect.—Lloyd George, discussing the Munich peace. Here's Proof That It Pays to Be Glean Grows Lots of Wool YASS, Australia.—(/P)—A pot sheep known ns "McGinty' 1 has produced 28'/i pounds of wool m the Yass River District, for the second year in succession. This is believed here to be a world record. PARADISE, La.—(/P)—Mrs. Margaret G. Smith treats her pigs like a bunch of dudes and never lets them wallow in the mud. She says there is money in the idea. Her 840-acre hog farm is planted in Bermuda grass and white clover. The pigs arc vaccinated against contagious disease nnd given an oil shampoo to discourage parasites and mosquitoes, every three months. The pens have concrete floors 'with plenty of drinking water. To foil the pigs' adnMttcd yen for wallowing, even the rain puddles are carefully' swept away. The reason for all the cleanliness, says Mrs. Smith, is that buyers believe filth communicates an undesirable flavor to the meat. Buyers recently gave her a premium of a quarter of a cent n pound on her pigs and saved her about nnothcr cent per pound on transportation, inspection, weighing, feed and sales com- 'ay's Tills Is Smart in School and Popular at Parties SERIAL STORY LOVERS AWEIGH BY BETTY WALLACE Ozan Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Crane have returned from a short visit with relatives in Shreveport, la. Mrs. Ben Goodlett and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd' Mathews attended the Louisiana State Fair at Shreveport, last week. While they were in the city, they visited Mrs. Goodlett's sister, Mrs. Elector Roberts, and other relatives. Miss Frances Gist, formerly of Ozan, is in nurse's training in Shreveport. E. Haselman and Walter Baber left Sunday for Hot Springs where they them to him.' 'You boys could prac- wiu d the week> tice on your flutes for the concert. | Spvera , from Was I'd love to hear you.' Gee whizz. Mother was swell and all that but she couldn't let you alone for two minutes. Jack is sixteen. He is old enough to have some freedom of his own. Old enough to exercise that precious Not now/ ., . thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go back to work and brings prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT. "An old friend of the family." Try Us For Your Meat Curing and Smoking. We Do U Right. Home Ice Company 916 East Third Street Hope, Ark. FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Keal Estate Mort. Loan Service ||Puik Taylor, Agent; 309 First Na-j Bank Biuioiog. Phone 68«. Several from Washington and McCaskill attended the Dick Huddleston program presented at the Ozan school building, Monday night. The Rev. G. W. Robinson was a visitor in Ozan, Monday and Tuesday. The Ozan blacksmith shop, formerly operated by R. M. Cook, is now being operated by Bill Thornton. Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Citty, who have been making their home in Ozan since early summer, have moved to Nashville, where Mr. Citty will serve as an undertaker in the Latimer Funeral company. Gladis Green entertained a group of his friends with a barbacued goat supper last monday night. Mrs. J. K. Green was a visitor in Hope, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Osborn and farn- ly spent the week-end in Hot Springs, visiting Mr. Osborn's sister. Billy Citty, small son of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Citty, is reported to be somewhat improved of the scarlatena which he has been ill of since last week. Mr. and Mrs. Gray Carrigan, of Atlanta, Texas, were visitors in Ozan, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Miller Stuart were business visitors in Saratoga, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Hervey Holt were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Citty, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Robins and Mrs. Clifton Murphy and son, Max, were visitors in Little Rock, Thursday. Henry B. Citty, who has been attending Henderson State Teachers College, is now at home. Mrs. Troy Smead visited relatives in Nashville, Thursday and Friday. Just 300,000,000,000 SACRAMENTO, Calif.—i7P>—Ameri- can motorists probably will drive a new high total of 300 billion miles in 1938, studies by Dr. L. I. Hewes of the Bureau of Public Roads show. He says the use of highways has increased 73 per cent in the last ten years. CAST OF CIIARACTIOnS JUDY A. Li C O 'I' T -nilmlriil'H dnuehtcr. She fiiceti n rhoice' between two iiuvjr mil tors. D AVI OUT UAMTimiiL—inn bilious lieutenant. He faced n choice between hix wife ami duty. JACK HA.MiKY—HytnK Kiillor. Itr fni-ed n text of n iiiitient love. MAUVBL II A S T . -V G S—linvy wife. She (need the teat of being a ijood Hiiilor. * * « Ycnterdoj-: Jiick propose* to Judy, who rejects him, Violently then, he lenvcH her. telling her be'H stood by lone enough! CHAPTER VIII TN the days that followed, Judy Alcott tried to forget Jack Hanley's face, tried to forget the impassioned way he had begged her to marry him. The shock of discovering that he was in love with her had set in motion the many memories she wanted to iury. The marriage of Dwight and Marvel was conning closer. In common decency, she would have to go. But she hated the thought. There had been a few parties given for the bride on the station, and at each, Marvel had scored no better than she had the night at Alcotts'. Judy had not seen Jack since the night he asked her to marry him. She was curiously eager to see him, disturbed because he did not call or come. Yet with anothei part of her, she was glad. She had to fight this thing out. She did not love him. She knew, desperately, that it was still Dwight she loved. She hungered for him despite the certain knowledge thai he was Marvel's. She knew, as she felt her heart pounding witr longing for Dwight's arms arounc her again, that she'd do anything —anything!—to have him back. * * * CHE was wandering about the *^ house one morning, thirikinf the same futile things over anc over, when the phone rang. Her heart leaped. Maybe it was Jack She v/ould see him. She had no treated him well. Even thougl she "could not marry him, their friendship had meant a great deal and she missed him. But it was not Jack's voice tha answered her "Hello." It wa Diane Bell. She said crisply, "I'm going downtown shopping and thought you'd like to come." Shi did not say that Judy had been down ;n the dumps lately an needed to be revived, but it wa there in her voice. "Shopping?" Judy said uncer tainly. "I—there's really nothing I need." "Get on your best bib am tucker," ordered Diane. "We'r going to buy baby pants and new hat for rne. We'll have lone in the Paradise. Now, come on. So Judy said, "All right. B ready in half an hour." She took a bath and dresse carefully. Diane was right. Sh ought to get out more, do things.] When she was dressed, she looked at herself in the mirror. Her face seemed thinner than before. But it was still heart shaped and comely. And her eyes, blue under the long lashes, were cool. They looked back at her, and if she had not known the turmoil uried in their depths, she would ot have seen it. Her mouth was oft and richly red, curved ten- crly. She smiled at herself. She vas pretty enough, all right. But he could not hold a candle to ,IarveFs insistent, flamboyant leauty. She drove her car to Diane's jungalow. Dianne was standing n the porch. "I've got Mrs. Cook's Diane said, "Suppose you tell me why you've suddenly buried yourself? You weren't at the dinner for Captain Lane, you've hardly played bridge — I never see you!" ;, Judy said caifclessly, "Just resting. I'm sort orfed up on gaiety." "You're sort of crazy!" DiaoB said. She leaned forward. "Listen, nitwit, you're not eating your heart out over that good-looking good-for-nothing, are you?" "I don't know what you mean," said Judy. * * « T^IANE jeered. "It's none of my *-* business, but you're one of my best friends, Judy. I don't like to see you going over the bumps without doing anything to stop nurse watching the baby. Isn't it i yo u. And Bill tells me Jack Hanley's staying aboard these days, moping. Said he mentioned something about thinking of requesting a transfer to Pensacola." Pensacola?" Judy echoed swiftly. She was astonished at her own dismay. "Why does he want to do that?" "Maybe to get away from here," said Diane flatly. "You quarreled with him?" "No," Judy said carefully. "Not exactly." Diane pushed the pepper and salt shakers around peevishly. "You're so blamed sunk in pitying yourself because Dwight Campbell's marrying somebody else, you don't even notice Jack Hanley enough to quarrel with him!" Suddenly Diane stiffened. "Look!" she whispered. "Over there—in that table right across— isn't that Marvel Hastings? 1 ' Judy did not move her gaze at orice, but in a little while she let her eyes turp. in the direction which Diane had indicated. And there, sitting at the table across from a dark young man, was Marvel. Marvel in a smart patent leather hat that shone against the brightness of her hair. Marvel in a sheer black dress, with a beautiful clip at her throat. And Marvel was laughing into the man's eyes, and her hand, on the table, was close to his. He was bending forward, talking earnestly. There was coquetry in Marvel's glance, and a poised, triumphant assurance. "They're merely making light conversation!" Diane said. "All you have to do is look at them and see that." Judy felt a hard knot in her breast, and she said, "It's probably harmless and innocent. One of her friends from Los Angeles." But she knew, watching Marvel's face, that it was more than that. And she knew that Diane knew it. Where was Dwight? Why was Marvel lunching with this man, flirting with him, when ? h ,e well of her to send hep over when I want to go out?" Mrs. Cook, -he wife of a commander, had hree children of school age. Diane said, "The girl loves little jabies, and those kids over there are too big to be cuddled." * * * TT was a sunny morning, warm, but not too warm for comfort. Judy felt her spirits lift a little as they rode into town. Perhaps she did need to get out more. She felt a little surge of gratitude toward Diane. She said, smiling, "I'm going to be painfully honest about every hat you try on, Di." They parked the car, and walked into one shop after another. Diane confessed, "I really hoped to find something luscious— reduced to about two ninety-five." But they found nothing that suited them, and so at 12 o'clock they bought the diapers for little Billy and a knit gown. "Now, let's eat! The Paradise was one of the nicest restaurants in town. It had a cool, dim spaciousness, /and the hum of cultured voices greeted them as they walked in from the street. There was a trim hostess who came forward and said brightly, "Two? This way please." Diane murmured, "One dollar for lunch. If I'd go hungry, that would be an extra dollar I could spend on the hat." "This is my treat," said Judy. "Not on your life." They sat down at the little table already set with silver. A rosebud nodded from a slim little vase in the center of the table, and the hostess put long white menu cards into their hands. After they had ordered—Diane was taking chicken salad and peas, and Judy wanted braised calf liver with onions—they settled back in their chairs and looked around the big restaurant. The women at other tables were all smartly dressed, poisecl'. The waitresses hurried back and forth with trays, and the hostess led two people to a table directly opposite theirs. 63H-6 Symbolic of the German-Japanese alliance that may drag the United States hito a future World War Is tills picture of seamen of the two countries frat- aboard (he Japanese cruiser "Ashlgar" during the rcccnl visit to Kiel. By MILTON BRONNER NBA Service Staff Correspondent LONDON — Realistic observers in Europe chancelleries don't share the average American's belief that the United States could remain aloof from a general war between totalitarian and democratic states. Their reason for so thinking is: Japan's navy. During recent weeks of crisis in Europe, the Japanese made it known thai they stood by their so-called "anli- Comintern" pact with Germany and Italy, which was, in effect, a declaration that Japan would go to war on Germany's side against England. European diplomats, who are now busily engaged in trying to gauge what thfeuture lin-up in any new crisis would be, feel that Japan will stick by this "anti-Comintern" jaca Canada, when the second World War makes' its appearnce. That would, perhaps, once more put her in opposition to England. did in the last war. In those war years, oil several occasions, the Germans made sudden seccret (lashes across the North Sea to bombard English towns, rugarlcKS of whether they were fortified or not. The whole idea was to terrify the people and to keep the British navy puessing. It is not beyond conception that the Japanese mght sneak a spuaclron of swift ships across the Pacific to bombard west coast Canadian cities. And that would present President Roosevelt, Congress and the United States with a grave problem. For earlier this year, the President made a spcuch in Canada in which he placed the protection of the Monroe Doctrine uvar our notrthcrn neighbor and promised tliaat the United States would not alow any foreign power to harm ~ Even if Japan conqueres all of China, her army will be needed to "pacify" the conquered areas. But her navy would still be employed elsewhere, because it use is not ncccesary for the pacification of China. In the last world war, when the fleets of France and Britians had al they could do to cope with the German navy in the Atlantic, the Mediterranean and the North Sea, Japan proved a valuable ally because its naavy convoyed the troopships which caried Australian and New Zealand troops to Europe. Now in another major war, Britian will once more need the galant aid of her colonies. Once more, a goodly part of her navy will be engaged in the Atlantic and European waters, watching the European enemy fleets. If Japan realy stands by Germany, her navy will attempt to block the sending of Australian and New Zealand troops. That alone would transfer part of the United States interest to the Pacific. But more important is the possibality that Japan will ape what the Germans That being the case, what would happen, should Japan—fighting against England—begin bombardment of Canadian cities'.' If the Monroe Doctrine still has teeth in it, America would I be at war in a very short time. At least, that is the prevailing felling in many official circles in European capitals. An automobile burglar alarm that sets off a siren, bell, or horn if anyone tampers with an auto or its accesories has just been invented. Does Bladder Irritation Wake You Its not normal Its natures warning "DANGER AHEAD." Make this 25c test. Use buchu leaves, juniper oil and 6 other drugs made into green tables. Help the kidneys flush out excess acids nnd other wastes which can cause the irritation resulting in getting up nights, frequent or scanty flow, burning or backache. Ask any druggist for Bukcts. Your 25c buck if not pleased in 4 days. Locally at Briant's Drug Store and John S. Gibson Drug Company'. wa* engaged to Dwight? (To Be Conti»ue4) By CAROL DAY In velveteen or taffeta, with dainty ace at the neck and sleeves and with- lut the trimming bands, this little de- :ign, Pattern 8346, will be a party rock that's pretty as a picture. In wool crepe, challis, plaid wool or iturdy school cottons, with the bright ouch of braid, it will be a com- 'ortable and most becoming school «MM-AI/IMV AlAlllNS Ifrrareff] MELLOWER (It's better tobacco) PRINCE ALBERT THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE Anyhow you take it, or make it, this s the kind of dress in which girls 8 to 4 look and feel their best. The waistline is so nice and small, the skirt has saucy flare, and the high, irregular neckline is new and smart. The bloused waist and puff sleeves are very kind to fast-groying girls whose width fails to keep up, proportionately, with their heaght. For little dark girls, have it in dark red; for little fair girls, in sapphire blue. Pattern 8346 is designed for sizes 8, 10, 12 and 14 years. Size 10 requires 2'/a yards of 39-inch material, 4 yards of braid or ribbon. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 32 pages of attravtice designs for every size and every occasion, is now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being 'worn; a feature you will enjoy. Lte the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall nad Winter Pattern Book— 25 cents. Pattern or book alone— 15 cents. For a Pattern of Uiis attractive model send 15c in coin, your name, address, style numbed and size to Hop* Star Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wfck er Drive, Chicago, UL Lion Football Broadcast 2:20 P.M. Wed. November 16 U. of A. vs MISSISSIPPI (At Memphis) AT RADIO STATIONS — Little Rock— 890 Kilocycles KBTM— Jonesboro— 1200 Kilocycles JCFPW— Fort Smith 1210 Kilocycles KELP— El Dorado— 1370 Kilocycles Sponsored By El Dorado, Ark.
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