Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 26, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 26, 1948
Page 4
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Page Four HOPE STAR, HOiPS, ARKANSAS Adt Munt Be la Oflloo Day Before Publication Kuhiberof One Three Six One Words Day Days Days Month Up to 15 J6 to 20 IL to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 80 to 40 46 to 50 45 60 - 75 90 .1.05 .1.20 ll3S .1.50 .90 1.20 1-50 1.80 2JO 2.40 2 - 70 3.00 1.50 2.90 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4 ' 50 5.00 4.50 6.0C 7.50 fl.OO 10.50 12.0(1 13-50 15.00 ..... . . Rates are for Continuous ... „. Insertions Only w : Want Ads Cash in Advance Not Taken Over the Phone Notice WE BUY, SELL AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone 122G-W., Hope, Ar- «a"sas- _._ _ 1-1 mo HAVE YOUR Pt^NO~"~TUNED. preserve tone, quality ;incl value. Call Claud Taylor, Phone 707-.T 26-Ct For Sole SEED OATS, HECLEANED AND tagged. Aubrey Enoch ot McRnc Implement Co. 21-lm GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS AT .reasonable prices. See E M Me- Williams at McWilliams Seed Store, Hope, Arkansas. 9-lmo NEW HOUSE JUST. COMPLETED^ 5 rooms..and bath, front and back porches and garage. Lot 75 x 250, Located 18th & Elm in front of High School. See owner at 112 W. 18th' street. • . • 25-3t ONE GOOD GAS OR BUTANE cook stove. One .good .wood cook stove. -Sac W. A. Austin, Highway 4, Hope, Route 2. 25-31 ONE ALL HART CYPRESS BOAT. J4 ft. long. Also trailor. See N Ar-Goss, at Dad's Place, South Elm St. 25-3t GARLAND COOK STOVE, • IN good condition. Phone ."393- W '' __ __ BARRED, ROCK size. $1.00 each. 005 West 6th street, Phone 9G6-W. 20-Gt NEW 5 -ROOM HOUSE" ~AND~20 ACRES, V.YTH OR WITHOUT land. Conley Polk, at B & B ^Grocery. 20-Gt 400 .BUSHELS CORN AT~$T~7lfpER bushel. Located 2 miles above crossroads on Columbus road ' Parker Rogers. ,. 2G-3t PRUIT~TREis, BUY^TWQ AND get- one. Three for the price of two. First class STARKS, guaranteed to live and bear. See H D. 1 . Coffinnn at 400 South Elm Phone 487, ....... 2G-3t GOOD EAR cTblTisr "SEE SSnford Bonds, at Blev'ins, Arkansas. 26-3t For Rent 2- 3- R O O M UNFURNISHED apartments, near Schooloy's Store. Phono 38-F-ll. Mrs. .1. E Schoolcy. ll-tf FOUR ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Private bath and private entrance. 222 North Hcrvcy Mrs. Galster. 25-.'ii NICE BEDROOM WITH PRIVATE entrance. Gentlemen preferred 220 South Pine. Phone 3GR. 25-31 VACANT CAR LOT CLOSE~IN~ON Walnut Street. Dr. M. V. Russell E) Dorado, Ark. Box 540. 25-Ct BEDROOM WITH . "ADJoTNWG bath. Phone 122-W, 320 North Washington. 25-31 tilities paid. 900 East .3rd Phone 727. TWO ROOM 2G-61 DOWNSTAIRS apartment. 418 So. Elm. Phone _JForj>ale or Trade PAIR OF GOOD BAY MARES. 1100 pounds each. Pair of extra choice 5-year-old horses. Bargain prices for quick sale. Ross R. Gillespie. 2. r )-3t By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. New York. Oct. 2"> —Samuel Novick, born in Vitebsk. Russia, in 1897, arrived in the United Stales in 1914 age 17, with thnt nice liming which permitted other immigrants about the same age from the same Innd, to escape service under the czar against the kaiser. Ho was naturalized in 1!)20. In 1943 after the United States entered the crusade against the genocide monster, Adolf Hitler, he began manufacturing "confidential and secret" radar anil other electronic equipment for the air forces. He turned out "roughly" $0,000,000 worth in jess than three years, and much of his pi-of.il went to Communist ironts. He went to public school in benighted Russia under the czar and to night school here. He worked first in a grocery store and female Help Wanted LADY- TO SELL LOVELY GUAR- anteed lingerie, hosiery etc. Modest prices. Big earnings. Peak Season. Our 2(ith year. " Write THOGERSEN HOSIERY CO., Wilmette, 111. 25-31 Call 129 or 806 (nights) C? £\ O House Wiring, Repairs or anything Electrical. See us first. Alien Electric Co, Next Door to Saenger Theatre Phones 129 or 808 WE HAVE Seed Oats, Austrian Winter Peas, Winter Hairy Vetch, Winter Rye Grass, Seed Rye, Wheat, Barley and Joe Youmans Flower Bulbs. We Honor AAA Orders MONTS SEED STORE Hope, Arkansas REFRIGERATION SERVICE •Js our business. Prompt •and efficient service on all : makes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 1280 or 1231-J Nights and Sundays 119 EdQewood Hope Berlin Told Blockade to Continue Berlin, Oct. 20 '.—(/P)— .German anti-Communist leaders to'day told western Berliners to resign them- pelves to the hardships of a win tor blockade and urged them to remain defiant to Ruessinn pressures. ' This was their reaction to Russia s veto of tho Berlin compromise resolution in the United Nations Security Council. Anti-Communist spokesmen also expressed pessimism that any further attempt to solve the blockade deadlock at Paris would have any .success. They urged the western Allies .to step up their airlift still further to pull the citv through the winter. ' Meanwhile, the Russian-con- .rollcd 'press here attempted to lustify the .Soviet action, contouring tnnl the Western powers were .blocking a Berlin solution." The Russians also took now measures designed lo win over Berliners. One of these was an order for a general wage increase for all workers in the Soviet sector of the city. The raises authorized, range from five to 20 per cent' ?nx1 r th £ levcl established in May,; 1945, after the German capitula-' tion. Defiance of the Russians was expressed bv Franz Neumann. Chairman of the dominant Socialist party, who arrested: "Despite all terror tactics used against them, the people of Berlin retain a passionate will for self- determination which will be carried through despite the difficulties imposed by the Soviet blockade " Acting Mayor Ferdinand Friedensburg called upon the people to face the new trials which tho Vishmsky veto was imposed upon Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No. G813 In tho Chancery Court of Hcmpstead County, Ark. C. E. NICHOLS Plaintiff vs. REBECCA CLARK, ET AL _. _ , Defendant The Defendant, Mrs Walter Lown. Ward Nichols, and. Elsie Nichols, his wife, Mr. and Mrs Howard Nichols are warned to appear n; this court within thirty days and answer the comolaint 'of the Plaintiff, C. E. Nichols Witness my hand and tho seal of said court this 11 day of October 1!M8. , • C. E. WEAVER, Clerk Oct. 12, 19, 26, Nov 2 FOR SALE Surfaced Oak Lumber — $40.00 per Thousand GENERAL BOX COMPANY PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS next in garment factories. Then he was a radio telegrapher. After that no became a business man, so glib and deft in American corporate subtleties that the identities of tne Electronic Corporation of America, of which he is president and his wife is secretary, and sev- era other companies cannot be told apart. He testified before tho House committee on Un-American Activities that electronic was first known as tne transformer Corporation of America. Then he said electronic W! ? s 'originally" known as tho Wholesale Radio Service Co which also was known as the Lafayette Radio Corp. that name, however, the Lafayette name, was just a name used for a radio set ',' The •actual name" was Wholesale Radio Service and Radio Wire Television. There was another company called Wholesale Radio Sales Another was called Typatune Inc' Still another v/as called Electro'- physical Laboratories. Like the shrewd Sam Carp, of Bridgeport, Conn., Molotov's brother-in-law who was cunning enough to trim the buttons off the tout'h Yankee traders of Connecticut 'in many a hard business deal by pos- 5"f , as , a greenhorn, Novick has a tuck of appearing to be confused by details. Like Carp he is careless about time and figures. He never tells a he under oath. He just makes mistakes. He can't rcmcm- Carp nnT million or .-f.-iuu million that Mololov entrusted to him to spend for war material i,, " --"-"" Stales, or whether his Scott, Idle Lost Week, Stiff Tops Ground Gainers Dallas, Oct. 26 -~r/P)—That 'terrific trio of backs—SMU's Doak Walker, Arkansas' Clyde Scott and TCU's I-iincly Berry—continue to roll right along as the statistical champs of tho Southwest Conference.. Scott, though idle last week,-,still tops the bnll carriers', 'with -500 yards on 03 runs-rind re'frtijiftsj second in total offense with' fi03-'on 77 plays. Berry is. the total offensive leader with RG7 yards but has run and passed 183 times as the loop's most worked back. Walker leads in scoring with 55 Joints, in pass receiving with seven catches for 220 yards and in punt- tig with an average of 33 yards, 'le's ninth in passing and second n punt returning. Gil Johnson of SMU leads in lassing having completed 34 of 4!) tosses for 506 yards. Texas leads in total offense with 1907 yards and in rushing with 12H in six games. Arkansas is second m rushing with 1142 in five games whh8Vy Ca rds nt ' rUnnerln - paBsW Baylor's George Sims is setting ihe pace in punt returns with an average of 25.7 on 11 returns Tuesday, October 26/1948 By JOE REICHLER New York; Octl. 26 — UP) — Five players from the American -and f ! V ° In?,? tho National.make up the 1948 - major league all-star team as selected for the Associated Press by 220 baseball .experts throughout the nation. ' Only six of the 16 big -league clubs, three in each league are represented in the third annual all- star aggregation. The world champion Cleveland Indians- won two berths as did tho National League champion Braves. The Boston Red Sox and St Louis Cardinals, runner-ups iri tneir respective circuits, also placed two representatives each One man from the New York Yankees and one from the New York Giants complete the team. Of the ten men selected, six are holdovers from the 1947 all-star the United wn t Uvo por cont ' commission three. -, . didn't even suspect that the new masses and other notorious concerns to which -he gave tax- deductible contributions out of his war profits on American contracts „ £, , Jcornm un>stic f ron t s . He cou.dn t remember how much he ' wrmfi hc . co "ldn't remember wilting false information to tho Bureau of Immigration indorsing one Arthur Adams, a principal for cntr ' v the ' States, or even whether he had known Adams ten years or 2 years. 20 don, Bob Elliott and Lou Bondreau; Ted Williams and Joe Di- Maggie, who comprise two thirds of the outfield. Williams, slugging outfielder of the Red Sox, is he only performer to be elected to all three teams starting in I94G No player was an unanimous choice. Stan Musial, the .National League's batting king, and Williams the champion stickman of the ^American League; were " tied three positions, right field, center and lirst base. DiMaggio, spark plug of "the . T i ., Yankees, won the centerfield nn*t I hope it will not be in bad taste panels down with 210 votes third to say that these dispatches >-"•""•-< <-'-' VUILS ' lfurd posed Novick in the fall of 1944 f'flM M o n^ »*-«« . . .: i t_ j i , . connection with the denunciation ? , ,, Comm "r»st-propagandist and journeyman larcenist, who goes by V 1?m ^ 0/ William S ' Gailmon is is the same Gailmor, now exZ f°, e I hrough the wal- as a« exempt lecturer haranguing loyal American boys on their dtity to Democracy," who has been 'campaigning for Henry Wallace as the Kremlin's candidate for president aild president shame! , Ho ... „._„. olh^ 0 ,' 1 ^ "T seoms reconciled to the status of a quisling for the Muscovite treachery' in which ho ^JS firmly placed by Congress" man John McDowell, of Pennsvl- vama at the end of the hear/, "on thi slea! h and treachery involving hii 'of u dams ' , M CD <WO» warned of h f nallics of perjury and of the- wrath ot infuriated Ameri- highest total. , Boudreau, playing manager of the Indians, and the logical choice lor the American league's most vaulable. player awafd I raXd fourth with 209 votes to win the shortstop berth. Johnny Sain of the Braves gath- . r °d 14 °, votes to be named the r.ghthanded pitcher of the team. ihe b.Utle for the top lefthanded pitcher was much closer. Harry (The Cat) Brecheen, 20-gamo winner of the Cardinals, was the vic- ' sbaked b y 90 v °t" to for Hal Newhouser, who won 21 games lor the second division Detroit Tigers, votes: The all-star votes: team and thcii "" by ams. Then he snuirmed as Robert Stripling, , ho c l iei i - nfclV,ro t0 M , Sh r WCd , llim Mu ™' Wn \\ ' He , b i''; eved il w:ls Adams to Notice f-o Sweet Potato Growers Dig your potatoes now before , 1?, I antl ruins th( i quality. Untl ' ,further notice we offer you $50.00 per ton for No. 1 Portoncan and Redvelvets, wh,ch is $1.50 per Bu. of 60 Lbs. We furnish the crates and want you to get them and grade your number ones in tne field and put them in crates as you pick them up Potatoes that are put in storage must be handled without bruising. We pay 520.00 per ton for ^ulls and rough stuff and dori t care how you bring tht-m In Out be sure and get crates tor Number ones and dig them now as the prices may be low- ,er after it rains. E, M. McWtHioms Seed Store Hope, Ark. FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Aiphalt Tile • Rubber TIU ROY ALLISON Phone 280 LET FOY DO IT » Level yards • Dig Post Holes » Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Cots * Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phono 1066 8. Walnut St. REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Uial 3-7ii23 (phone collect) If No Answer Dial 3-5770 was it Adams, yes or no 1 ' He was pretty sure. Roughly 'ten 'If-u's'^- ""''\ Aclams? Adams walked t "in S as R a customer 1 "to buy some radio stuff. Nobodv -- troduced them. They j us t got alkmg and Adams became • l»r customer. Ever employ him? Nope never iiut. Mnpling asked, "didn't you write a letter on Dec. IS, 1037 to the Immigration and Naturali- sation Service?" "1 believe I did. After I had known him about a year he came i) one clay and said IK- was a Canadian who would like to come to this country Would I write a letter to lie authorities saving I had known "mi to be, to the best of my knowledge, a person I " ' mend?" He I'ii-s! .said lie L *',','' Sl bilsc ~Johnny Mize, Giants Second Base—Joe Gordon, In- Bobcats Play Porkers Here Tonight Coach Jack Hopkins' Junior Bobcats will entertain the Piggies from Texarkana at Hammons Stadium- tonight at 7:30, the second meeting , o f the two elevens. In the first contest at Texarkana Junior Razorbacks defeated the locals by a 12-0 score. Tonight the local Juniors will be out for revenge and also will be seeking their first win of the season. Two Players Lost to Porkers By The Associated Press From the looks of things todav* Southwest Conference football teams should chip in to build a hospital. There are enough injured players around the loop to fill one With three conference games or! the schedule this week, the absence of key players because of ailments might prove a serious blow to some teams. However (he elevens appear to be hit about equally. ., For instance, . take • Arkansas and Texas A, and. M;, which will meet at College-Station Saturday At Arkansas,' Coach John Barnhill ordered a. rough, scrimmage yesterday following ari open date last Saturday. . Today he probably wishes he hadn't done it. ' * End Jim Cox, a fine pass receiver who had been counted on tor first string .duty this .year, .got into contact work for .the 1 'first time since he injured an ankle in pro-season practice. lie came out of the drill with a knee injury which may keep him- out .of action the rest of the. year.' At the same time, Barnhill announced that Theron Roberts a great guard and the Porkers' captain, had been given up as lost for the entire season but would return to action next fall. Roberts hasn't played in a game this year because of a pre-season knee injury. Otherwise the Razorbacks appear to be in good condition. Barnhill plans to use his first team for offensive and defnesive duty against A. & M. the starters will be spelled by reserve elevens which also will play on' both offense and defense. In past games this year Barnhill has used separate teams for offense and -defense > ij e A 2£ies had their woes .'two- rold. Seven ailing players are listed as doubtful 'performers this Week. They are Backs John Christensen, Ralph Daniel and Bobby C-off; Ends Wray Whittaker and Cedric Copeland and Guards Odell fatautzenberger and Carol Molberg. Goff was the conference's second-ranking ball carrier before he hurt a kn'ee against Baylor last week. ; : : -• . .• Texas and Southern' Methodist, which may decide the championship in their meeting at Austin also are crippled. The .Longhorns -are weakened .at left end. Starter Lew Holder is favoring a bruised foot. Reserves Ray Stone and Bean Proctor still are out with injuries suffered week before last. Also definitely out is Back Frank Guess. SMU's best defensive end, Carl Wallace, is limping as the result of pulling a leg muscle in last week's game with Santa Clara Brownie Lewis, guard and co-cap- tam, still is out with a leg injury which has sidelined him for three weeks. Both the Longhorns and the Mustangs had light ' workouts yester- dav. Two of Rice's key players, Quar^-' terack Tobin Rote and Center Joe Watson, were injured in the Texas game but should be ready for Saturday's non-conference clash with Texas Tech. The Owls tool Third Base—Bob Elliott, Braves ~ L °" Bouth>cau . 1 -' 0 "' 1 -) Jf icld ~ Tcd Williams, Red ' ~ Joe .Right Field— Stan Musial, Cardinals i!95). Sox (82.1. -Birdie Tebbetts, Red Kighlhanded Pitcher — Sain. Braves (140). Lefthanded Pi t e h e r Bi-echeen, Cardinals (90) Johnny - Harry recoin- ii< uvin M ,'••" ' mc( Adams ni l.Wh. Now Ins memory begins to quicken. He might have met hi m as early as 1934. .Stripling then slammed Mr Novick with ihe truth, .right out of tho immigration record, that he wrote! tne immigration Service request-' ing admittance of his "Can-idi-m 1 representative. Arthur Adams "'a j skilled radio engineer. who had been employed by Novick's com- i party IOIIL- of the vague corporations I lor more than ten years in j Canada. He told immigration (hat i.-Hiaiiis was born in Canada, when jlie knew he had been born in Riis- !*ia. J Ins k-tier showed that Novick i Jicd under uath when I firs Johnny Sain to Settle Down in Newport Newport, Oct. 26 —(UP)—Johnny -Sain, star pitcher for (lie Boston "''Newport! ^"^ l ° SCttlc down Sain, tin- man credited with win- off from practice yesterday. lexas Christian and Baylor which will tangle Saturday night were the only league members expecting to be in top shape. Guards Milton Farmer and Billy willingham. End George Boal and Backs Orein Browning and Otis McKelvey returned to action as TCU stepped through a. light workout yesterday. Without injuries other than bruises, Baylor also worked lightly. All teams were to bear down this afternoon. ning the National League pennant for the Braves last season, completed negotiations yesterday for the purchase of a home here Possession will be given within a few weeks, _Sain said he plans to accept one Of several business opportunities offered him in Newport but he probably will not go into business for himself until after his playing davs are over. Sain developed his liking for Newport while playing for Newport' in the Northeast Arkansas League His hojne originally was Bellevilk By tiugh a. Cull»rton, Jr. Professional Golfers Association conducting a vote on the "out standing professional of the year." . . .Anybody who picks anyonv but Ben Hogan is as s'\\\y as these guys v.'ho predict football .'upsets in boprf of making themselves look good Let Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or moke your old one into a comfortable innerspring. One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 s. r;vr, *&z^xs ttK£ a x *i t; ,,^ lur "'"'*^i^ r • K te,S; 5s : T™ u " Ki F-""T^^"»'''" S3,- ASM' c,.,,™, „„ ,,S i!"B : r 1-....!» »S" '%.^^SVA^ ?»«jr.^KSK ": America Conference Commissioner, wants college authorities to know that he won't approve a con- Governors Extend Congratulations to Connie (Mack Philadelphia, Oct. 2C—(/P)~A book containing letters of congratulations from the governors of all 48 s * ate _s was presented today to Connie Mack on the completion of 48 years as manager of the Philadelphia Athletics. The book was presented the 85- year-old baseball veteran by Major Bernard Samuel. Here is what some of the governors had to say: Thomas E. Dewey, New York— ''As a lifelong baseball fan, I nm happy indeed to join in congratulating the grand old man of baseball on his forty-eighth anniversary as manager of the Philadelphia Athletics. The name of Connie Mack stands for what is best in our national game. It stands not merely for winning teams, but for fine sportsmanship." J. Strom Thurmond, South Carolina—-"Yours is a record which has no equal. Yours is a record of which you may well be proun'd. The happy part of this occasion is the knowledge that your usefulness has in no way dimmed in the passing of the years but rather has increased." Earl Warren, California — "I know that it must give you great satisfaction to review . the process of baseball during the long period in which you have given this sport the benefit of your leadership and counsel." New York, Oct. 26 —fffi) — Michigan's rampaging Wolverines retained their rating as the top college football team in the country today in the weekly Associated Press poll of the nation's sports writers. The powerhouse from Ann Arbor drew 117 of the 206 first place votes and piled up 1,885 points to beat out runner-up Notre Dame by 275 points. The Irish, second also a week ago, gained 19 first plice votes and polled 1,615 points. Michigan, unbeaten and united ™ ii v ? outi "6 s . downed Minnseota, 27-14 last Saturday while the Irish surged to a 27-12 victory over Iowa for their fifth straight conquest of a perfect season. .Missouri^ Tigers moved up from ninth place to eighth, replacing Penn State. Missouri, which turned back Iowa State 49-7, drew i 386 points. The point score with first place votes in parentheses (points figures on basis of 19-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-9-1) 1. Michigan (117) 1,885 2. Notre Dame (19) 1,615 3 r North Carolina (463 1,568 4. California (13) 1,239.: 5. Army (4) 1,214. 6. Georgia Tech (1) 929. 7. Pennsylvania 505. 8. Missouri (1) 386 9. Northwestern 325. 10. Nevada (3) 297. Oklahoma, drawing one first place vote, took 16th place with 64 points. Kansas was 27th with points. seven Refuses I to Answer Brings Arrest of Los Angeles, Oct. 26 —(#>)— Ten witnesses four of them women were ordered to jail last night tor alleged contempt of federal court after they refused to answer questions about Communists. . U. S. Judge Piers on M. flail, _. , o— -»«-»uv/n 1*1. i 1U1 i finding them in contempt, remanded them to the custody of the U S marshal without bail They had been brought before the federal judge after refusing to answer questions put to them by n grand jury opening an invc- ' tion into asserted Communist tivities inyestiga- unist ac- among government em- , . o o w **- J -'*i»it;jii. ploves in southern California None of the witnesses is a fed- •ai employe, it was learned. They variously as were described friends and relatives of federal workers who reportedly have failed to sign loyalty pledges. All will remain in jail "they see fit to ansv until the grand jury questions," the court ruled Eight were jailed immediately. They are Wesley Uissey, Ben Dobbs, Henry Stleinberg, Phillip Bock, Frank Edward Alexander* bamuel Harry Kasinowitx Del- pliene Aiurohv Smith and Mrs Margaret I. Noble. Two other women, Mrs. Miriam Brooks Sherman and Mrs. Dorothv Uaskin I'orest, were given until loon tomorrow to arrange for care ot their small children before coini? jail. fa«-"'t The questions they refused to answer included: "Do you know the names of the officers of the Los Angeles Communist party? "Do you know the 'table of or ganization' of the party?" Atty. Ben Margolis, representing the witnesses argued that answers to the questions might tend to incriminate them because govern- nicHt officials had expressed an in .ention to prosecute members of BSCADCASTIMfc SYSTEM 7:55 8:00 8:30 the Tuesday p.m., Oct. 26 5:00 Adventure Parade—M • 5:15 Superman~M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 Rhythm & Reason 6:15 News, Five Star JEdiWon 6:25 Today in Sports G:30 News Comment-—M 6:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 7:00 Myslerious Traveler—M 7:30 Official Detective—M Hy Gardner—M Gov. Strom Thurmond Lone Wolf—M 8:55 Bill Henry, News—M 9:00 American Forum of Air—M 9:30 Jimmy Fcatherstone's Orch —M 10:00 All the News—M 10:15 Joe Reichman's Orch.—M 10:30 Buddy Rich's Orch.—M •10:55 Mutual News—M 11:00 Sicn-Off . Wednesday a.rh.i Opt. 27 5:57 Sign On 6:00 Hillbilly -Hoedown 6:15 Home Sweet Home 0:25 Bargain Roundup 0:30 News., First Edition 0:40 Arkansas Plowboys 8:55 Maj-ket'Reports 7:00 Farm Breakfast Program 7:15 Melody Boys 7:30 Tho Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:55 News; Coffee Cup Edition 8:00 Sunrise Serenade Bob Poole's Show—M Bob Poole's Show—M Organ Interlude Cecil Brown—M Faith in Our Time—M Say it With Music—M Passing Parade—M Victor H. Lindlahr—M Gabriel Heatter's Mailbae •-M ' ' 10:45 Lanny Ross—M 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks—M 11:15 Kate Smith Sings—M 11:30 Student Parade '11:45. Music by Monroe Wednesday p.m., Oct. 27 12.-QQ News, Home Edition 1H: 10 Market Time 12; 15 John Daniel Quartet 12; 80 Polks Interlude •12:35 Farm Fair 12:45 Eddy Arnold Show—M 1:00 Queen lor a Day 1;3Q Golden Hope Chest—AV 2:00 Heart's Desire—M 2:30 Movie Matinee—M 3:30 Meet the Band 3:15 .1490 Club -4:00 Swing Time 4;45 Here's to Veterans 5:00 Adventure Parade—M- 5;'15 Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 T.om Mix-OVI 6:00 Salon Soroiindc .6:15 News, Five Star Final G;25 -Today in Sports 6:30 News Comment—M 6:45 Fujlon Lewis, Jr.—M 7;00 Can You Top This—M 7:30 ;High Adventure—M 8:00 Gov. Strom Thurmond—M 8:30 Torchlight Cavalcade—M Bill Henry, News—M To Be Announced Gene Cardo'K Orch.—M Address by Sec.-Treas. of »".A F of L—M All the News—M 8:30 8:45 0:55 9:00 9:15 9:30 10:00 10:15 10:30 8:55 9:00 p.30 0:45 10:00 10:15 Jimmy Featherstone's Orch. —M 10:30 Buddy Morenp's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual News—M il:OQ; Sign Off Top Radio Programs .New York, Oct. 26 (/P)—Tuning tonight; NBC—8, Bob Hope; 8:30 Fibber and Molly; 9:30 People Are Funny, , CBS—7 Mystery Theater; 7:30 Mr. and Mrs. North; 8:30 Life With Luigi; 9 Hit The Jackpot. ABC—6:30 Music Relaxin' Time; 7:30 Town Meeting "What Hope: For Europe?"; 8:45 Chamber Music;'-.9:45 Serenade for Strings. MBS — 7 : Mysterious Traveler- 7:30 -DetQCtive. Yarn; 9 American Forum. Continuation of Debate on "Truman, vs/ Dewey." Thursday items: NBC—9 a. m Fred Waring'. : . CBS — 10:80 a, m. Grand Shim. . . ABC — 8 n. m. Breakfast Club. . . MBS 8:30 a.m. Bob Poole. sas -and West Tennessee, police said. They have been charged only in connection with Shelby County (Memphis) cases. Three of the seven Memphians entered guilty pleas yesterday. They included William Samuel Monroe, 20, a student at Arkansas Tech at Russellville, Ark., who pleaded guilty to larceny of two floor furnaces. Legion Cagers to Start Practice American Legion had an organization meeting and first practice session Monday night in Hope Hifjh School Gym of Independent Basketball Team,for the coining sea- Son. The team will be known ins Hope Legionaires. Jack Hopkins and Foy Hammons will conch the team. Fred Robertson will be team manager. Other members t>t- the athletic committee are Clydf*' Coffoe, Nolan Tollett. Harry Hawthorne, W. H. Gunter and Joe Jones, Commander of the Hope Legion Post. It was agreed by the committee thnt the team will be composed of players from this vicinity. ' A large group of basketball players reported for this fiiist practice which indicated a strong team will be formed. The noKt practice will be Wednesday night of this week. Hereafter regular practice nights will be Monday aric^i Thursday nights in Hope . High School Gym. All basketball players are invited to come out for tl?e team. The Legion will bring the best Independent teams in this section to Hope for games this year. Bus Loaded With \ Cotton. Pickers ' Wrecks ;*' Little Rock, Oet. 2G —(/P)— A bus loaded with 20 cotton pickers slipped off an embankment and turned on its side near here today, but no one was injured. The bus was en route from North Little Rock to England. The driver herded the bus off the highway Ho avoid an oncoming car. : HERE'S WHAT WE D0; © Reline all four brakes : I © Inspect wheel cylinders, lines and hoses > © Inspect master cylinder ® Add fluid if needed © Correctly adjust brakes F©R J8JST I (INCLUDING PARTS AND LABOR) * FOR SAFETY'S SAKE YOUR FORD "HOME" Y® Phone 277 - 299 tract signed by any player whol the Communist party, still, h»s college eligibility left — Margolis contended provided the college writes him in advance that the kid intends to re- broadcast his ;>ro- c _) . • ..... - - ' . -- the "inquirv was instituted by the office of the da in I'M • 1 4ovU. 1 |" ! "t 1 ri 0l i ^f"^-] K ^^: Willio Pep hired as spai-l "When Bobby Ga^mf ~Rav 'Mat-! "^^ ,?>,."• k (UK ' li , ".', d V ai '-y !! 1K1 l l - s J: '4'° Weuer, the New Eng- thews go back to receive " ' ' ' attorney general of the United States solely for political reasons and not for a bona fide purpose of investigating the commission of 1 any crime." .. „,. Uiiiiiiiill! , SL- u - S. Atty. James M. Carter de- is suggestion. . . elined to discuss the purpose of the lioth Ciail-lUind — ng- chainp, and Humberto i-'iior and Johannes Steel, a refugee iSierra. who fought Willie fur the o"' 1 nler, on, ihe \V:,r ]Jepart- tale in Miami fast winer. J s t ! i lent disallowed a total of more - - . Jusl i.than $JOO.OOi.; for two wars Thi-; jiiicludecl printed advertise-menu; of I the prugrams and the cost of the | raoio time. Howuvt'r, Novkick's iccmpwnies probably were allowed e to shift the burden of this political injection to the loyal American taxpayer. When his corporate income tax returns were made under tae Ireasury rulings this item y.-ouJd be; a ••.legitimate" advertising expense. a kick, | cross and why not have them bumb together 1 .'?? Then you haw Matthews' headgear fall off and he 7 Persons Held goes to show how far Pep is ahja^i drops ~ on iT"fl?J"iu7 e '; 'teamVi'il I I** 1 " Sar ' eS <>* 01 the rest of his weight division. think it \ v as the ball and go for Robberies ,, ..,,,... ,r~~,~ 'i 1 . 111 x V. hlle Gage.runs for a touch- Headline Headliner Headline on story about sophomore halfback in the Cedar Rapids Uowa) Gazette read: "Iota's fust back Jerry Faske Hack.". . .Confusing, ain't' it. Shorts arid Shells Admiral Jonas Ingram, AH- down.". . .Wouldn't it be simpler just to have all the possible tacklers slip and fall down? End of the Line Red Schoendienst, the Cardinals second baseman, and his brothers Julius, Elmer and Joe form the in- neld of a ball team that has been barnstorming through the South. . Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 26 —(/PI— Seven persons held in connection w»h a series of thefts in the Mid- bouth were held to the state yesterday in preliminary hearings before General Sessions Judge William J. Bacon. They were arrested in an investigation of about $20,€00 in thefts in North Mississippi, East Arkan- LISTEN TO JOHN DANIELS MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Good Old Time Gospel Singing

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