Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1938 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 30, 1938
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Page 4
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*&?'/••••• Hi HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ?%W^?*I.^^^^^ ' • . • Wednesday, November 30,1938 rs Choose Own Positions, and Win >' \fiSLL6VtLLE, Kan.-(#}-Coach Avy , Masterson told his Belleville seniors they could play whatever positions they chose in their farewell- to high School football. The quarterback mov- ^ ed to center, the tackles to end, the Try Us For Tour Meat Curing and Smoking. We Do It Right. Home Ice Company 916 East Third Street Hope, Ark. Don't Order a Worthless Truss That Does More Harm Than Good You can inspect and get the best fit right here at home. Our fitters take a real interest in fitting them correctly and adjust them until you are pleased with your selection. Our rTruss, Elastic Hosiery and Abdominal Support business is rapidly increasing bccaue of real interest and experience in fitting. JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. ends to the backfeld. The "dream" team beat Conordia, 40 to 0. It was Belleville's largest score of the season. A Book if m Day War at the Front or In Men's Hearts What is the lover of freedom to do, when he is thrown into a fnsh fght wth freedom's enemes? He fights to save those fragile, intangible values that any dictatorship stamps out: liberty of action, human equality, the right of the individual to make his WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel- And Y«'ll Jimp Oil of M ia The ll«r ihould pour out two pounds of liquid bile Into your bowel, dally. If this bile isnotflowlngfreely,yourfooddoesn'tdlEe*t. It juit decays In the bowels. Qu blotto up your stomach. You get constipated. Your whole system Is poUoned and you feel §our, sunk and the world looks punk. A mere bowel movement doesn't get at the cause. It takes those feed, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to get these two pounds of bile flowing freely and make you feel "up and up." Harmless, gentle, yet amai- tng In making bile flow freely. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pills by name. 26 cents. Stubbornly refuse anything cite. own disiions and act on them. Yet to make his fight he must surrender them, embracing a ruthless war-time idscltpine arid submitting to the rule of violencq. In .some ways , this tragic dilemma is the fundamental problem for men of this era, 'it is explained in Andre Malraux's powerful and stirring hew novel "Man's Hope" (Random House: $2.50). This novel deals with the war in Spain. It shows the- various elements on the republican side living through the first confused days of crisis, scrambling frantically (and often enough ineffectively) to fight off the Fascists, and submitting at last to the iron .rule of war. Some of them'are anarchists, some are Communists, some are simply ordinary human tyranny. But to each the war poses : the inescapable problem cited above; and each one must struggle with himself as well as with the enemy. It is a novel that you cannot read in cool detachment. It will stir you profoundly; it pits against each oother the two great forces that are agitating this particular moment in history, presents all of the implications which each one carries for the race's future—and yet examines the personal porblem which their impact brings to every man. It also happens to contain some moving acoutns of battles; passages which are as pulsestirring as anything in recent literature. 1938 PENNEY'S YEAR We Are Getting Ready for Christmas, so must have room. These Bargains Are Priced to Move Now. SHOP AND COMPARE AT PENNEY'S. ' 39-Inch Sorority CREPE All Rayon. Washable. Won't pull at seams. 49c M 70 x 80 Part Wool Blankets Double, Plaid Repriced—LADIES FALL COATS $790 "Children's 1 to 6 WINTER SLEEPERS 49c SAVE! Men's Suede Leather JACKETS With Talon Fasterners. 36 to 46 Ladies Rayon Princess SLIPS 49c Ladies Fast Color House FROCKS 85c 72x84 Wool Filled Comforts ICelenese Cover 36-in. Fast'Color RONDO PRINT 15c Cloie-Out—Girls and Ladies BOOT PANTS pr 98c Heavy Weight Plain White Outing Flannel yd 6ic Ladies Fine Quality Rayon PANTIES 15c $4.44 MEN'S . New Dress PANTS 28 to 38 I Close Out 100 Pair Ladies Suede $4.50 I Shoes I 21/2 to 8 HURRY! ACE-HI Broadcloth 36-inches Wide Fast Color 81x99 NATION WIDE SHEETS 79c 66x76 SINGLE COTTON BLANKETS 39c lOc Close Out Ladies Fast Color Wash FROCKS 14 to 42 25c Children's 2 to 16 WINTER UNIONS 49c 36-inch Heavy Brown DOMESTIC yd 5c Boys'6 to 16 All Wool SWEATERS $198 Men's Part Wool Dress SOCKS 25c Men's Outing Flannel PAJAMAS 98c Close-Out—LADIES FALL HATS 49c MEN'S All Wool Single or Double Breasted SUITS Compare $14-75 Close-Out Men's Dress SHIRTS Not All Sizes 50c ea FRIDAY WILL BE REMNANT DAY AT PENNEY'S MEN'S New Fall Topcoats Reduced $1Q.OO MEN'S 12 Lb. Weight WINTER UNIONS 36 to 46 ea Major Leagues Are Ready for Trades Baseball's David Hamms to Barter at New Orleans Meet By DILLON GRAHAM AP Feature Service Writer NEW YORK.—After a gridiron season spent In conniving huddles that meant no good for the other fellow, the baseball moguls will shortly swarm into New Orleans for their winter bartering bee. Ambitious young men could absorb a post-graduate course in salesWan- ship just, listening to these club bosses trading a spavined outfielder with a reputable past for a promising pitcher prospect and making the other guy believe he is getting the best of the bargain. The laughs that will echo through the corridors in late evening are the guffaws of these successful David Har- ums who have put over deals that would make a shrewd horsetrader envious. There'll be more trades than there are laughs in Hellzapoppin, too. For the National leaguers realize that their circuit is so evenly balanced that another first rate cog here or there may easily shove a team out front in 1939's steeplechase. And the American league first divis- ioners recognize they have plenty of bolstering to do if they are to stop the Yankees from a fourth straight pennant. Many Trades Forecast Most of the swapping will take place at the New Orleans minor league meeting in early December. Any unfinished hornswoggling will be looked into at the major league conferences a week later in New York. The Yankees and Browns have already consumated one deal that sent outfielder Myril Hoag and" catcher Joe Gleen to St Louis for pitcher Oral Hildebrand and outfielder Bustei 4 Mills, The Cleveland Indians arc ready to trade Odell Hale, a hard-hitting infielder who doesn't swivel smoothly enough on double plays. They're interested in Eric McNair of Boston. Although Ben Chapman had one o; his best seasons, hitting around .340 the Red Sox would consider a deal for him because they find the outfielder too temperamental. The Sox neec pitchers. With additional tossers they might have given the Yanks a rea battle last summer. A Detroit-Washington swamp that would send heavy-knocking shortstop Cecil Travis to the Tigers for several layers is in the making. The Sena- ors also would listen to bids for first aseman Hank Bonura and outfielder 1 Simmons. Giants Need Aid The New York Giants are in the larket for a better first baseVn'an than ohn McCarthy or Sam Leslie, and a econd baseman as insurance if Buress Whitehead, out all last season af- er an appendectomy, doesn't make a orneback. The pitching problem is cute, too, and outfielder Hank Leiber seems likely to go. The Boston Bees are interested in New Star Rising Over the Rialto Newly risen star in the New York theatrical firmament is Adelc Longmirc. Critics acclaimed her "Ann Rutledge" in the current hit, "Abo Lincoln in Illinois." Premonition Saves Lives of Students Ceiling Collapses After Teacher Clears Class Room USC Scored for Its Selection of Duke Sports Writers Declare Trojans Overlooked Public Clamor LOS ANGELES—(/TV- Selection of Duke University as the opponent of the University of Southern California in the annual Rose Bowl game drew caustic criticism from Los Angeles sports writers Tuesday. The general theme was that while Duke boasts a powerful record, particularly as a defensive club, the general clamor for Texas Christian was overlooked by the USC officials. Bill Henry, in the Los Angeles Times-, wrote that the Trojans apparently "don't give a whoop who or what the public wants," and charged "a good many people are going to be of the opinion that the Trojans ignored their civic responsibilities in rushing to the decision to ask Duke." Ho wrote that the Tournament ol Roses officials were "definitely inclined toward Texas Christian," anc while Duke fctures "a heroic, but far fro'nV spectacular, stonewall defense,' the Trojans were letting themselves in for "dirty racks about 'picking somebody who is pretty sure not to do JOPLIN, Mo.—(tf 1 )—An amazing premonition of a school teacher, which she said she could describe only as an .act of God," barely averted a major disaster at a grade school building Tuesday when the ceiling of the first grade room gave way and several tons of plntlering and metal lath demolish- t cd the schoolroom. > '.' Only seconds before the crash came, Miss Dollle Board, a primary school teacher of 40 years experience in Joplin, had hurried 34 little tots frcW the room because providence told her something WHS about to happen. Not a child was scratched. Professor E. A. Elliott, superintendent of schools, who called it one of the most miraculous incidents he had ever heard of, said after surveying the wreckage that "undoubtdly all of the children would have been killed or maimed had they remained in the room." Without any warning, not even a cracking of the ceiling. Miss Board said, the inch-thick plastering and its heavy metal lath crashed like a huge, weighted blanket and splintered tables and chairs used by the first graders. It struck with such force that the egs of Miss Board's desk were liter- illy driven into the oak floor. Elliotl estimated that at least three or four .ons of debris fell. The acccident occurred soon after school convened at 9 a. m. Tuesday. The little tots had gathered around their work tables for the morning classwork. "I was nervous and I had a feeling something was about to happen," Miss Board said."I can't describe it; it svas just—just—God, providence, I would call it. ' "Run, children; let's sec who can get out of the room first," I told them. There was not the slightest confusion. They all ran through the door into the hallway. I was excited. I cBcln't see it fall, but it Yn'ade an awful crash ami, of course, I saw it a moment later. We were all just outside the room." So They Say] Every pair of silk hose means n dead Chinese.—Helen Hullck, Los Angeles school teacher, explaining why she wouldn't buy stockings so she might comply with a court order not to appear In slacks. Mr. Dies has been hearing too many bedtime tales.—Secretary Ickes. I usually carry ice cream and cake. —Otto Mermann Voss, on trial in New York as a German spy, explaining what he carried to a rendezvous with other alleged spies. A wave broke my shoulder strap and washed off my suit.—Miss Loring Bond Nolan, dress model, when brought before a justice of the peace in San Diego Calif., for bathing in the nude. ... 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 BUCK-DRAUGHT.: | "An old friend of the family." much scoring.' " Gene Coughlin, in the Examiner, said: "Southern Cal acted wisely in inviting Duke. The Trojans can sell out the Rose Bowl by playing Wellesley or 'Smith College for Women; and Duke won't be a great deal tougher." City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE W7 tudcbnKcr- "- vc d. c tu dcbaVccr'»«»'"* door\a ARCHER MOTOR CO. Hope, Arkansas East Third Street and might let the Giants have nfielder Tony Cuccinello. The Giants .vould like to have Buddy Hassett, 3robklyn first baseman-outfielder, and lie Dodgers are reportedly ready to ship him. Jake Powell, Yankee outfielder, and John Whitehead, Chicago White Sox Ditcher, are likely to be used as trading ; jait, as are outfielders Gene Moore and Vince DeMaggio of the Bees. Pittsburgh is sure to make changes. ?aul Waner, the veteran outfielder, is I one whom the Pirates may dispose of. Pie Traynor also would like a heavier j hitting first baseVn'an than Gus Suhr and a catcher who can sock. Nettled by the Cubs' poor showing in the World Series, Gabby Hartnctt will be ready to hear propositions. Pitcher Tex Carlton is one rumor says' will go. Take Calotabs to Help Nature Throw off Colds Millions have found In Calotabs a most Valuable aid In the treatment of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night and repeat the third or fourth night If needed. ... _ How do Calotabs help Nature throw off • cold? First, Calotabs are one of the moat thorough and dependable of all Intestinal ellmlnants, thus cleansing tho Intestinal tract of any virus-laden mucus and toxins, Second, Calotabs are diuretic to the kidneys, promoting the elimination of cold poisons from the blood. Thus Calotabs serve the double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which tnay be needed In the treatment of colds. Calotabs are quite economical; only twenty-five cents for the family package, Un cents for the trial package.—(adv.) Arkansas Bank & Trust Co. Building.... ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE IWHEBE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVESI Gifts That Last CHAIRS Lounge Rocking Stationary Windsor Desk LAMPS 1 IES Floor and Table Lamps « Vanity • Bed DISHES • Open Stock Patterns FOSTORIA • Full Line Ho"pe Hardware COMPANY This Fine Building Goes at AUCTION Wednesday, Dec. 1, at IO A. M. THE ARKANSAS BANK & TRUST COMPANY BUILDING, corner of Main and Second Streets, Hope, is one of the state's most promising investment opportunities. On the ground floor is a completely equipped banking room, with vaults for currency, books and safety deposit boxes. The location is ideal for business in Hope, fronting 115 feet on South Main Street and 25 feet on West Second Street. It is one block from the Postoffice and one block from the Missouri Pacific Station. . .. The Arkansas Bank & Trust Company Building will be offered to the highest bidder on Wednesday, December 7th, when the real estate of this closed bank will be sold at auction. G. S. JERNJGAN, State Bank Commissioner MURREY-YOUNG CO., Selling Agent

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