Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Poge Four HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication Nufnber of One Three Six One — . __ Saturday, September IS, 1948 Words Up to 15 18 to 20 . 21 to 25 . 26 to 30 . 31 to 35 . 86 to 40 . 41 to 45 . 46 to 50 . Day Days Days Month .45 ,90 1.50 4.50 . .60 1.20 2 00 6.00 .75 ~ " .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 .. 1.50 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only • All Want Ads Cash in Advance * Not Taken Over the Phone For Rent Baseball Standings National League Club Boston New York Cleveland . Philadelphia .... Detroit St. Louis -.. Washington Chicago National League Club W, L. Pet. 8R 52 .629 87 53 .621 ati 55 82 01 GU 70 .010 .573 .493 Fair Enough By Weirbrook Pogier Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. New York, Sept. Hi—In a Washington • essay released among a well-kn'rtvvn line of editorial canned goods there occurred a 'few days '55 83 ..399 (ago, 'the .bland, incidont.il remark 4!) 94', 343 ,that Jews 'and-Catholics had raised FOUR-ROOM HOUSE, UNFUR- , Boston nished three-room apartment and Pittsburgh three rooms furnished for light ' St. Louis housekeeping. Near Schoolcy's Brooklyn . Store. Phone 38-F-ll. 15-tf New York 4G 93 .331 W. L. Pet, large' funds' to'elect Matthew M. Noely'who-is trying to displace Chapman 'Rlvci-comb as United <I2 58 ,586 (States senator from West Virginia. York Philadelphia •KAUXICAU.,Y NEW, MODERN Cincinnati house. Close in, reasonable to'chinr'n desirable people. Clara K. Whit- Icy, Experiment Station road.' 1G-31 TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART-' ment. 312 N. Hamilton, Phone 425-J. 18-3t NICE FRONT BEDROOMS with kitchen privileges. Close in. Phone 33. 18-Gt Chicago .... 75 62 70 63 : .76 64 73 63 . 59 81. 59 81 57 8'J .547 .547 .543 .529 .421 .421 .410 Folks Show Continued From Page One invasion jumps in Sicily and at Anzio. He told how he was wounded three times, had one leg shattered by machinegun fire and __ i had a piece of steel plate in his MODERN 5 ROOM HOUSE, HARD- hcaTd - . wood floors, attic fan, garage. $45 , -I " 1<in ' want to take anything per month. Immediate posses- (. rom lhc Government that I didn't sion. Phone 1147-R. i8-3t! have coming," he said, "but I had to support my wife and child. Wanted to Buy CHICKENS, EGGS, ALL KIND OF metal and batteries. See T. P. Beard on South Hazel, V 2 block irom Hillards Cafe. 16-3t Services Offered SEPTIC TANKS CLEANED. GET yours cleaned before bad weather begins. Phone 089, J. M. Atkins. 2G-lmo For 6 ROOM FARM HOUSE TO BE moved from location. Good condition, new galvanized roof. Located 2 miles South of Rosslon, Arkansas. Sec Roy Caldwell, Stephens, Arkansas. Phonv/,4151. *": 16-Gt He said he was allowed 60 per cent disability, and at one time only 30 per cent. His job at the naval base here pays only $31 weekly because he can work only 'part time. A voice from the back of the court room cut in: "Hell, they owe him money." Another voice said quietly, " Let's start a subscription." . ' An assistant marshal said, "put me down as number one." Judge Ryan rapped his gavel! continued." . "Order to repay vacated. Ctose continued." Carroll hobbled out of the court, tears in his eyes. Senator Rcvercomb is Republican. Neely is a Democrat and a Nev/'Dcale'r from way back in the paltriest version of that predatory cult. Senator Revercomb was assigned by the Senate in the regular course of business to study the problem of homeless or displaced persons. He travelled in ' Europe and was responsible for the bill which President Truman- condemned as discriminatory. Many Catholic authorities repudiated the president's arrant waving of the bloody shirt of religious passion in their behalf, an obvious attempt to needle them into a political fight as "the Catholic vote." t°, the fairness or unfairness Sain, Spahn Are Keeping Braves Out in Front By CARL LUNDQUIST Ne\V York. Sept. 18. — (UP) Prescott News Sunday, September 19 Dr. H. L. Paisley will be guest minister at the morning service at the Presbyterian church. Monday, September 20 The W.M.S. of the First Baptist church will meet at 2:30 at the church. Borrowing a trick from an old St. The Presbyterian Men 'of the Louis Card deck, Manager Billy I church will have a monthly dinner '•Icil 1 1 \1 \t ir,r-t U ,-CF t 1. ,, TJ ^,.4 „.- T-» I . .1 .• . . . . ^ . Souihworth of the Boston Braves! awl program was pulling away from other Na-JG:30. tional League contenders with the i at the church at i The Sunbeams of the First Bap- (tist church will meet at 3:43 at greatest one-two pitching punch i Tuesday, September 21 since Dizzy and Paul Dean were' -- -- • in their prime. Souihworth, an old Cardinal himself, is using Johnny Sain and Warren Spahn on virtually an every other game basis and if their arms don't drop off, he probably will pitch them about the same way in the World Scries. Since Sept. 6 the Braves have won eight out of nine games and seven of the victories belong to the "S" boys. What's more they started and finished all but two of those games. That's just about the same formula that Frankie Frisch used in the 1934 season when Dizzy Dean won 30 games and Paul won 10. Only in that era of Gashousc Gang baseball, Frisch went one better by using the Deans to re- of the bill toward displaced Jcwsl n 'cvc each other on frequent oc- m fcurone there could bo no honest casions. debate because the Department of Justice had abolished the classification of Jews as such on the ground that Jewishness was exclusively a religious quality. The United States does still take some note of the racial character of immigration out of a lingering but vanishing respect for old and wise yerbotens against jungle savages Pacific head-hunters and dog-eat- ONE CHAMPION 400 BLACK Smith bower. John H. Webb, Ozan, Arkansas. Mule, Snake Continued From Page One believe the mule's poundimz hooves , would kill the reptile. "If the mule 18-3t 8 cts in a few good kicks first, the ers and orientals. Frankly, we barred the primitives out of sheer esthetic bigotry We didn't like their manners or their cuisine and they had B O We barred the Japanese and Chinese because experience had shown that they would work harder and better on less food and for less pay than the round-eyed, thin- lipped native Americans and would do us out of our country . Hitler had laid it down that Jew- ishness was not n matter of religion but of race. Most Americans including the Gentiles, agreed wilh For Sale or Rent jboa constrictor won't chance." Meacham said. have MODERN 5 ROOM, TILE HOME, Paul Dudney, Washington, Arkansas. Phone 30. 18-Gt Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York—Tony Pellone, 147 1-2, 'New York, outpointed Paddy Young, 147 1-2, New York, 10. South Berwick, Mo.—Joe Blackwood, 157, Newark, N.J. and Hayward Warner, 154, Boston, drew, 20. Louisville, Ky.—Johnny Holmon, 100, Chicago, knocked out Tiny Bobinson, 225, Chicago, -1. By United Press Hollywood—Jerry McSwain. 100 1-2, Riverside. Cal., ko'd Whitcy Berliner, 189 1-2, New Orleans (3). FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Asphalt Tile • Rubber Tllo ROY ALLISON Phone 280 LET FOY DO IT • Level yards e Dlfl Post Holes » Plovy Gardens • Cut Vacant Lota • Also custom work. HAMJylONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1068 S. Walnut 6t. Hope Transfer Company Moving and Storage Office Phone 314 Residence Phone . . . 231-J FOR SALE My five room, newly decorated home, near grade school. Reasonable. Call 310-W or see at 821 West 7th Street. PAXTON JORDAN REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Dial 3-7023 (phone collect) If No Answer Dial 3-5770 REFRIGERATION SERVICE is our business. Prompt and efficient service on all makes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Pnone 12HO or 1231-J Niohts and Sundays 119 Edgew&od Hope Call 129 or 806 FOR --» House Wiring, Repairs or anything Electrical. See us first. Allen Electric Co. Next Door to Saenger Theatre Phones 129 or 806 Blacksmith W. T. Shafcr, "Moby Dick's" handler, agreed "lhal mule will kick hell out of the snake before they even get started," he declared. , Page apparently wasn't worried about risking the boa jn the battle even though its value is estimated at upwards of $1,000 plus import duty. - - '. . He explained that.the serpent has a crushing power of 45 pounds to a square inch, enough to " break the mule's back in no time." o"Waves" Were Taboo After the middle of' the 14th century, artificially-waved haii was deemed a vanity and frowned upon by church dignitaries, making it practically . taboo. those scientist who Dizzy pitched in. 50 games, worked 312 innings while Paul was in 39 games and worked 233 innings. The marks of Sain and Spahn • compare favorably, particularly since each may get three or four more starts before the season ends. Sain was pitched in 37 games and worked 275 innings while Spahn , has made appearances in 32 games and worked 257 innings. Sain has a record of 21 games and 14 defeats while Spahn is at the 14-10 level. Yesterday with Sain holding second place Pittsburgh to eight hits, striking out five batters, and walking nobody, the Braves scored a the church. The Ladies Auxiliary of the Central Baptist church will meet at 2:30 at the church. The '37 Contract Club will meet at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. John M. Pittman. Funeral services for Pfc. Garland W. Wells, 20, who died as the result of an accident in Stuttgart, Germany on August 4, were held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the First Baptist church, Prescott. Assisting in conducting last rites for Pfc. Wells were Rev. Fred A. White, Rev. C. Ray Hozcndorf, military escort, Pfc. James D. Ellery and members of the Hooker-Nelson Post No. 51, American Legion. The deceased is survived by his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Mae : Wells of Hope, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Olin Wells pf Prescott and a grandparent, E. W. Link of Granite Citv, Illinois. ;' ' The Euzclian Sunday School class of First Baptist church met Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock'at the home of Mrs. J. T. McRae.' Lovely arrangements of roses were used to decorate the McRae home. Mrs. R. T. Murry, 1st vice prcs- (t0 n 2 1V - 1(< f- tory ' Mlke . McCormick idem, presided during the bus ness * C W do " bc meetin at which time Brooklyn Stan three spectacular l- oso to no'lit Enos Slaughter and Erv Dusak catches '"and i SCrt plale ' On which pi ' nk and Veen .--,^ v ,.... , ,., IJWI11, (*-••* v««j uiii uf_,il n_ i UIJ1J 4__ll V !_/(. out that members of many races 'also turned in fielding gems such cases exclude on the Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 40 SUBMITTEDBY FIFTY-SIXTH GENERAL ASSEMBLY BE IT RESOLVED 'BY THE SENATE OF THE STATE OF Alt. KANSAS AND BY THE HOUSE . OF REPRESENTATIVES, A MAJORITY OF ALL THE MEMBERS ELECTED TO EACH HOUSE AGREEING THERETO: That the following is hereby proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the Slate for approval or rejection at the next general election for Representatives and Senators, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election, adopt such amendment; the same shall become a part of the constitution of the State of Arkansas, to-wu: SECTION 1. Amendment No. 13 to the Constitution of the State ot Arkansas is hereby amended to read as follows: • The General Assembly shall provide for the support of common schools by general law, including an annual per capita tax of one dollar, to be assessed on every male inhabitant of this State over the age of twenty-one years; and school districts are hereby authorized to levy by a vote of the qualified electors respectively thereof an annual tax for the maintenance of schools, the erection and equipment of school buildings and the retirement of existing Indebtedness, the amount of such tax to be determined in the following manner: The Board of Directors of each school district shall prepare, approve and make public not less than sixty (60) days in advance of the annual school election a proposed budget of expenditures deemed necessary to provide for the foregoing purposes, together with a rate of tax levy sufficient to provide the funds therefor, including the rate under any continuing levy for th? retirement of indebtedness. If 6 majority of the qualified voters in said school district voting in the annual school election shall approve the rate of tax so proposed by the Board of Directors, then the tux at the rate so approved shall he collected as provided by law. In the event a majority of said qualified electors voting'in said annual school election shall disapprove the proposed rate of tax, then the tax shall be collected at the raltf ap-, proved in the last proceeding' annual school election. Provided, that no such tax shall be appropriated for any other purpose nor to any other district than that for which it is levied. Filed in the office of the Scere- - Jar.y of State on the 28th day oi March, 1947. Witness my hand and the seal of office on this the 12th day of April, 1 J'iO, C. G. HALL. Secretary of State. May 8. 15, 'i'i, 29, June 5. 12, 19. 28. July 3. 10, 17. 24. 31, Aug. 7, 14. 21. .28. Sept. 4, 11. IB. 25. Oct. 2. 9, 16. 2X 30. are jews. This abolition of the classification or ' Jew" or "Hebrew" by our Department of Justice was endorsed by all who hold that the religion of an applicant, for a visa to come to the United States is of no interest, except he belong to some sect which holds with polygamy or cannibalism. In ' would desire to ground of moral" turpitude "r.7- tnough I don't know how we would go about learning about these idiosyncrasies when we forbid ourselves to raise the question of religion. At any rate, this abandonment of the classification made it impossible to keep account of the number of Jews who were admitted after a certain date. You could ? a y that not a single Jew was let m thereafter because none was so identified. Actuallv many Jews have come in and have been made pleasantly welcome. But nobody can prove how many. You can say millions — or none and still be right because legally for the last five years there is no sucn person as a Jewish immigrant. ..Two years ago, Senator Burton K. Wheeler, ot Montana, was beaten by the power of money sluiced into this Western American staie P.V rich war-interventionists in New York and Hollywood. Wheeler too literally Roosevelt's promise "again and again and again" that American boys would not he sent to fight in foreign wars. The people in Hollywood and New York who supplied the money wanted the United States to intervene and some of them were Communists whoso only purpose was to send American high schools boys to die instead of voung Russians. We have laws forbidding cor- oorations to swing elections and :he faft-Hartley law was intended to do the same thing to unions but was frustrated by the sordid con- nvance of the Department of Jus< tc <? with the C. I. O. and the United States court. The purchase of elections by money has been condemned as bad business in principle, however-. by all elc- ne.nts of our politics. Some states can be swum; by f ew thousand dollars back Howie Pollet up brilliantly. Johnny Vandormecr of the Reds won his 15th game for one of his best seasonal records, beating the Giants 5 to 3 on seven hit pitching. Ted Kluzscwski hit a. homer and two singles while Virgil Stallcup also homered for the winners. Homers by Gran Hammer and Del Ennis produced a four-run fifth inning rally as the Phils beat the Cubs G to 3 at Philadelphia to stay barely ahead of the seventh place Reds. The lied Sox stayed one game in front of the Yankees in the torrid American ' League race, clinching a 9 to 3 decision over the Browns at St. Louis with a three run rally in the fifth. Moving out in front with six runs in the ooening inning, the Yankees coasted 10 a 13 to 5 victory at Detroit in which Johnny Lindell, Phil Rizzuto and Tommy Henrich hit homers. Pat Mullin and Hoot Evers homered for the Tigers. Bobby Feller, continuing his late season comeback, struck out 11 and gave up five hits to beat the Senators at Cleveland, 4 to 1. It was Washington's 17th consecutive defeat, three short of a league mark. The Philadelphia Athletics came up with five runs in the ninth ' to top the Chicago White Sox, 9 to G. Veteran Wally Holborow received credit for the triumph and Howie Judson was the loser. summer poinsettar accented the class colors very effectively to the sixteen members present. Mrs. John M. Pittman was hostess to circle 1 of the W.M.S. of Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon b^ STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E, Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star bulletin" - . 212-214 'South Walnut 'Sirect, - : Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor 8, Publishei Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manugcr Entered as second class matter ot th. Post Office of Hope, Arkansas, under tht Act of March 3, 1897. i (AP)—Means Associated Press. 'j(NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir. Advance): Dy city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp, stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Term Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madis&i Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W Grant Blvd.;'Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively tt the use for republication of all the loca news printed in this newspaper, os well a all AP news dispatches. Top Radio Programs New York, Sept. 18 — (7P) — Tonight's list: NBC—7 Radio City Playhouse 'Soundless': 8 Hit Parade; 8:30 Can You Top This; 9 Dennis Day. CBS —B:30 Vic Damone show: 8:30 It Pays to be Ignorant; 9:30 Military Ball at new time. ABC—G:30 Famous Jury Trials; 7:30 Amazing Malonc; 8 Gangbusl- ers. MBS—7:30 Stop Me Gag show: 9 Three For The Money Finale; 10 Chicago Theater conce'rt. Sunday NBC—2:30 p. m. One Man's Family; 4:30 Surprise Serenade; 5:30 Oz/ie and Harriet in Hollywood theater; 9 Garry Moore quiz. CBS—2 CBS Symphony; c3:30 Skyway To Stars, G:30 Blondie- 7(30 Man Called X; ABC the First Baptist church at her r:30 Counter Spy; 11:30 Piano Playhoua Probers to Continued From Page One veil hospital, where she is recovering from injuries suffered in her applied to he precinct or district whei Thomas said doctors will permit .hrec newspapermen to attend the tearing. "She has some material we believe will be of interest to Ihe committee in its espionage investiga- "311," Thomas sad. Airs. Kasenkina was questioned ay Chief Committee Investigator Robert E. Stripling shortly after icr leap from the consulate created an international incident. As a result, Jacob Lomakin, the Soviet consul in New York, was recalled by the Russian government Balance of power occurs. If we I at recum'st of the State department. et this bo done some, rich fellow President Truman subsequently 11 ftl .HI. V/—..I- TT II , ... ....... 1. . -I T_ 1 • . * _•' n New York or Hollywood with ew swipes of his pen can friis- rote all the votes of the losing candidate, possibly million s of apiece. hem with only one vote a But now how about th ,. less of sending money into West Virginia or any other state to swing the election of a candidate revoked Lomakin's papers, under which he was permitted to serve as^consul in this country. The State department promised asylum in the United States for Mrs. Kasenkina who said she did not want to return to Russia. The committee today questioned Harold H. Velde, of Pekin, 111., be- who takes a stand favorable 'id! hind closed door's. Velde is county some element of foreigners ... „ foreign land? That is the gist of the statement offerer! judge of Tazewcll county, 111. He lold newsmen he had been employed by the FIJI in San Franc home on Monday afternoon. The rooms were colorful with arrangements of fall flowers. Mrs. Pittman conducted an interesting Bible study on the Book of Acts. During the social hour cookies and frosted drinks were served to the seven members present. Eighteen members of the Business and Professional Women's Club met on Tuesday evening at a dinner meeting at the Maple Inn. At the conclusion of the dinner, Miss Mary Joe Hamilton, president, conducted the business Greatest session. Story; 7 Stop The Music. MBS—1 Air Force Show "Operation Little Vittles;" 3 House Of Mystery 9 Voices of Strings. ! ers on Tuesday Card New York, Sept. 18 — (UP") — The fistic doubleheaclcr, slated for next Tuesday night at Jersey City today was re-scheduled as a single contest involving Tony Zale and Marcel Cerclan for the 'world's middleweight title. The co-featured bout, which was . .... bring together Jersey Joe Wal- of Mrs. C. Ray Hozendorf. Mrs. coU iln d Gus Lesnevich, was can- BROADCASTING SYSTEM Saturday p.m., Sept. 18 1:00 Time for Melody—M 1:30 Moods, in-Melody 1:45 Esso Football Parade 2:00 Arkansas Razor-backs vs Abilene Christian College 4:30 Esso Football Parade 4:45 Decision Now 5:00 Take a Number—M 5:30 True or False—M G:00 News. 5-Star Final fi:l:j The Week in Sports 0:30 Fight Preview 0:45 Mel Allen—M 7:00 Twenty Questions—M 7:30 President Truman—M 8:00 Three For the Money—M 9:00 Chicago Theatre-M 10:00 Korn's a Krakin'—M 10:30 Jack Fina's Orch—M 10:55 Mutual News—M 11:00 Sien-Off Sunday a.m., Sept. 19 6:58 Sign On 7:00 Lew White Organ Melodies 7:30 Hymn Time 7:45 Community Songs 8:00 Unity's Gospel Hour 8:30 Church News of the Air 8:45 Silver Strings 8:55 News, Coffee Cup Edition 9:00 Rock of Ages Broadcast 9:30 Voice of Prophecy—M 10:00 10:30 11:00 Radio Bib'" Class Reviewing Stand—M First Presbyterian Church Sunday p.m., Sept. 19 12:00 William L. Shircr. News—M 12:15 John B. Kennedy—M 12:30 12:50 Cote Glee Club Sacngcr Preview 12:55 KXAR Noon Edition News 1:00 - Airforcc Hour—M 1:30 Music for Sunday 2:00 Sunday Spotlight; News 2:05 Keynotes by Carle 2:15 Friendly House 2:30 Life Begins at 80—M 3:00 House of Mystery—M 3:3(1 Tme Detective Mysteries—M 4:00 Friday Music Club 4:30 Quick As a Flash—M 5:03 Roy Rogers' Show—M f>::«l Nick Carter—M 6:0' Sherlock Holmes—M 0:30 Behind the Front Page—M 7:00 A. L. Alexander—M 7:30 Jimmy Fidler 7:45 Salon Serenade 7:55 News, Home Edition 8:00 Secret Miss'-vi—M 8:30 It's a Living—M 9:00 Voices of Strings—M 9:30 Symphony in Miniature 10:00 The Gospel Hour 10:30 Noro Morales' Orch —M 10:55 Mutual News—M 11:00 Sign Off College Play Opens Today on Wide Front By BEN PHLEGAR New York, Sept. 18 —(/I 5 )— The college football season opens on scattered fronts today. Three of today's interscclional scraps — Texas A. & M. -Villanova, L.S.U. - Texas .and Texas Christian-Kansas—would IOOK good any late fall Saturday. In addition, .the Paciiic Coast, Southern and Missouri Valley conferences present games thai count in their standings. Idaho is at Oregon State an,-!,' Washington State is at U. C. L. A. for coniercncc games. California, starting its second season under Lynn Waldorf, plays host to Santa Clara, in past seasons a power among the coast independents. St. Mary's Galloping Gaels open Sunday at home against Loyola of Los Angeles. In other West Coast games today Santa Barbara plays at Oregon and San Jose State at Stanford. In the Southern Conference, George Washington and -Wak*j* Forest get things underway aT Wake Forest. The Unversity ' of Richmond plays a non-conference night game with Randolph-Macon. Missouri Valley action begins with Ihe improved Oklahoma Ag- gies at Wichita. Iowa State of the Big Seven meets an intra-sla'e rival, Iowa State Teachers, at Amers. « Most ot the smaller Texas schools begin play today. Abilene Christian helps Arkansas dedicate a new stadium in Little Rock an* Texas Tech meets West Texcftf' State. Southern California, one of the major Pacific Coast powers, opened its season last night by whipping Utah, 27-0, at Los Angeles before 55.21 1 fans. The outmanned Ulcs held the Trojans to a scant 7-0 advantage at the half, but were unable to stand up under the superior reserve strength in the final two periods. Missouri Valley College of Marshall, Mo., extended its winning streak to 33 games by whippin " College, 26-0. " Bethany (Kans.) The raven is the largest bird of the crow family. The Prescott Musical Coterie began a new season with a meeting I The co-1'eatured 1 Wednesday afternoon at the home to bring together .: H. L. Eaton was co-hostess. celled yesterday wh en the latter The president, Mrs. A. Dudley i w;is found suffering from a bro- Gordon presided over the business meeting. The program study was on the life and music of the'great composer Wagner. Mrs. W. H. Hall gave an interesting talk on the composer's life. Mrs. James V. McMahen played Wagner's To An Evening Star on the violin, accompanied by Mrs. Art Hegnicr. Mrs. Gordon played a piano selection by Wagner. Delicious refreshments were served to the members. ken toe. The Tournament of Mrs. Lewis Sawyer of Hoemvald, Tcnn. who has been the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Gordon returned to her home Tuesday. Tom Logan spent Thursday in Memphis, Tenn. on business. Mrs. George Blake of Dallas. Texas is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, A. A. Gordon. Miss Marguerite Thrasher of Cleveland, Ohio and her mother, Mrs. Bertha Burt of Wynne, Ark. are visiting friends in Prescott. Rev. C. Ray Hozendorf spent Tuesday in Little Rock. Champic T . -..v UL v-llit HI LJlollb, Inc which will promote (he card at Roosevelt Stadium, failed last night to dig up a substitute opponent for Wnlnnft .i,iri „., _ ., nent for thnt scheduled instead.' announced preliminary bout would be Lesnevich, former world's light heavyweight champion, broke the little toe of his right foot Thursday when he slipped and fell while descending the steps of the post of-, ~ m town at Chffekle ' N ' J - Ms home! 10:45 Minute Quiz-M Monday a.m., Sept. 20 5:58 Sign on 6:00 Hillybilly Hocdown G:25 Bargain Roundup 6:30 News, First Edition 0:40 Arkansas Plowboys 6:55 Market Reports 7:00 Farm Breakfast Program 7:15 Farm Breakfast Music 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:55 News, Coffee Cup Edition 8:00 Sunrise Serenade 8:30 Bob Poole's Show—M 8:55 According to the Record 0:00 Cecil Brown—M 9:15 Faith in Our Time—M 9:30 Say it With Music—M 10:00 Passing Parade—M 10:15 Victor H. Lindlahr—M 10:30 Gabriel Heatter's Mailbag '11:00 Livestock Judging, rodeo arena 11:15 Industrial Street Parade 11:30 Luncheon at Sardi's—M Monday p.m., Sept. 20 12:00 News, Home Edition 12:10 Market Time 12:15 Colleen Coffee Sings—Fail- park 12:30 Arkansas Plowboys — Fail park ~ 12:45 Farm Fair—Fair park 1:00 Queen for a Day 1:30 Golden Hope Chest—M 2:00 Organ Melodies—Fair park 2:30 Heart's Desire—M 3:00 Carnival of Music 3:15 The Johnson Family—M Meet the Band 3:45 Man on the Midway—Fair park 4:00 Swuu" Time 5:00 Adventure Parade—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M * 5:45 Torn Mix—M 0:00 Fair Roundup 6:15 News, Five Star Edit'on G:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Melody Boys—Fair park 6:45 Fulton ^ewis, Jr. 7:00 Hollaman at the Hammond, Fair park 7:30 Gregory Hood—M 7:55 Billy Rose—M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Mutual Newsreel—M 8:30 The Atom and You—M ,8;55 Bill Henry, News—M '"^ 9:00 Thomas E. Dewey—M 9:30 Fishing & Hunting Club—M 10:00 All the News—M 10:15 Neil Golclcn's Orch.—M 10:30 Jack Fina's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 Sign Off Mr. and Mrs. Marshaall Terrell and daughter, Anita Kay are spending sereval days in Houston Texas. Mrs. Tom Hurst, who has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. C. H. Volway and her sister, Mrs. J. D. Atkinson has returned to her home in Lewisville. news by this Washing- t '° in 1943,1944 and 1945 and is ac- prmci- ton feature and with n smi'-k nf Iquamted with some of the ,.,.,,,..editorial pleasure, told as though ' l lals in tlu - committee's current it were a good thing for the United S W inquiry, stales of A. The article takes a Stale swipe at Senator IJevercomb. CM ing him ••Pompons" in a juvenile | ' hch from the neurotic yippiny of i Chinaboy Henry (Pi-Yui Luce. Ihat is an opinionated adjective plainly intended to justify amendments to the irnrnigraiiim • • ;uid D. P. laws and a fair sample of the blackguarding that'wets bv as ethical journalism in Soys 1 op Continued From Page One in interview. "Have you any proof'.' 1 ' "Certainly, or 1 wouldn't say it." ... ------ 0 ~ ........ ^ mil* ^1. I o 1 J > (1^ ., ,- - . ---.' --• •thieal journalism in Washington I ' leluio(:1 l " s . il >' what the proof The "groups" mentioned in "this'!? al ,, i " ldk ' i ! u ' ( ? oil llis return to •VashiMgton sal j, mi which "raised ; " u ' l - lS - wn "-' h will be soon he arge fund.-T' to- beat Sen'ftor < ;nU ' lllls lo write some kind of au Was larg Rev 7 '" l.-till ill. 1 1 tt LU1 ! i- i i j .'Vfi-comb for 'doing his duty as ! al l','-' k '. aljoat ..''• an American art- interested in nothing but the welfare of Europeans of certain categories. So these proof according to Kapp. established that liormann made a deal with the. Russians a long lime ago. He said Bi Mrs. A. B. Gordon spent Wednesday in Hope. Mrs. Imon Gee and Mrs. Elee- tra. v Wells spent Thursday afternoon in Hope. Negotiations With U. S. Rails Collapse Chicago. Sept. 17 — i',V>— \Vagoi and hour negotiations between the i nation's; railroads and 1.000.000: noiv-operating workers collapsed I today. ; Negotiations with represents- ! lives of five operating unions of 3df.(K)0 workers are continuing, j carrier spokesman said. i "."he non-operating workers' are clerks, telegraphers, yardmen, boilormukers, machinists a n d categories. So these J-Yro ,o- ii< ' U "' L ' : '<" () - "<•' s; ' 1(i "orinann was ' , ""•'"•<-' *• macninisis and have the power o he vo e i \V ' - knou ' 11 " s : > l<-'H-ol'-ccnter Nazi and, " Ul ^ llut actually employed in Virginia and may nullifv the no-' as sia ' h ' w:l * distrusted by other !lL '- "Deration Or switching of litical convictions of all 'the -Viier ^' { '' 1 ell "-' l ' l;iill: »- Hitler. liowever, lll 'L llb - ican citi/ens who \viil 'vot'u' for rl( ' vaU ' li liim to Rudolf Hess 1 job JNo Progress has been made on Kevercomi) ' ; is deputy iuehrer alter Hess lied ! l "° lll "i-O|)erating dc'inands. a man- ELECTRIC MOTORS REPAIRED and REBUILT Complete Stock of Parts Berwick's Electric Service Phone 413 Hope, Ark. REFHIGERATION SERVICE I ..... Slalin could .swing enoiiyh s- to .swin;; the country Mi' corruption ot i-lei- lowed to H>-OW. if .il- Itwented Cons Tile chef I France. invcnU | U-hij.'. ordered ' f.-ctly ,•!,.,-,,• y , 'nonaich couid somme lo L'ngland. i a,L;enient source reported, since Ih'n |.-j n ,-(i Kroiii investigations, lie s;dd. he j meetings of cominitleej for ein: also is convinced thai the Ger- i ployyrs and workers began here man army made many mistakes on tile Knssian iront Because lx}r- iiKinn Qi.'liberately gave Ihe wrong nlurinalion to Hitler." of l.onis XIV ed eotisonnne, li. 1 iJrodlice a !1. Inniiel P. P. l.ooini.s. C'iiicauo. cluiirnian of Uie Western Confer- .eiice (.'oinniittee and sjiokL'sniun .Bornuinn \\'as condeJi'ined in ab-{for the carriers, said: si ntia 'ny llie internaiional tribunal | "The demands of the nnion.s are to be hiingcd lor war crimes. j too oxtriivayant anil unrealistic lo Mot .-.nice the fall i.f Berlin has j .warrant any prospect of a seltlo- . re-HruMH through in;;. colleclivc bargain- Hope's Newest and Most Modern Department Store Old McRae Hdwre. Building Hope, Ark.

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