Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 16, 1948
Page 4
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HOPE STAR, H OH, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED Ad* Muflt Be In Office Day Before Publication Number of One Three Six One- —. . Day Days Days Month Tuesday, November 16, 1948 Words .UtftalS .45" .90 1.50 4.50 16 to 20.. .60 1.20 2.00 6.00 21 to 26.. .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 26 to 30 .00 1.80 3.00 8.QO ,31 to 35 1.05 2.10 3.50 10.50 86 to 40 1.20 2.40 4.00 12 00 41 to 45 1.35 2.70 4.50 1350 «6to50 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 Bates are for Continuous Insertions Only « All Want Ads Cash in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Sole .GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS .AT reasonable prices. See E. M. Mc- WiHiams at McWilliams Seed Store, Hope, Arkansas. 9-lmo 1939 CHEVROLET "COUPE, IN • excellent condition. See it at 815 West.Oth street. 8-Ot iUPRIGHT PIANO IN VERY GOOD .Condition. $100. See at 404 West Sth Street. 11-31. For Sale or Trade 1946 WILLYS JEEP. IN A-l CON- tlition. Phone 900 or see at 619 West 3rd Street. 10-fit Wonted BOW OR OVAL FRONT CHINA cabinet, (our or five shelves high. Write box 98 in care of Hope Star. lO-Ct Salesman Wanted A GOOD POSITION FOR A GOOD man. Write Box 98 lor full information, g-ot Notice ;18 REGISTERED POINTER BIRD- d.ogs. Two grjd one-half years old - and, younger. Champion blood lines: Gary Formby, Patmos, Ark. i2-3t '3939" CHEVROLET" 3/4 TRUCK, hew motor, good condition. Dixons Service Station, Hazel and _Division Streets. 13-61 TURKEYS, FANCY CORN FED, finished on Purina Fatona; Quality unsurpassed. Phone 18 or 808-W. Dr. Alexander, 1G-61 Real Estate tor Sqle 4 ROOM HOUSE TO MOVE. SEE > ,MT,S;.J. R. Allen, 7.miles South Bast of Shover Springs or write . Route 1, Emmet, Arkansas. . ^ n-3t WE HAVE TWO FOUR ROOM hous'Cs at prices you can afford to pay, Practically new and nicely located. See us before you buy.-Tyler Realty Service, Cotton Row,' 13-31 NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERY" stock of goods and fixtures. Small living quarters. In residential district. Phone 1258. 15-31 MODERN FIVE ROOM HOUSE with small acreage. Lights, gas, water, telephone. R. L. Easterling, Patmos-Shover Springs road. 16-Gt For Rent 3 ROOM UNFURNISHED APART- ment. Private bath and private entrance. Couple preferred. 220 East 2nd Street, Phone 114-R. 11-31 MODERN APARTMENT. 322 West Division, Phone 336-W. W. T. Franks. 11-31 THREE LARGE UNFURNISHED rooms. 815 East Division. Phone , 8Q4-J. : 15-31 NICE 4 ROOM UNFURNISHED .. apartment. Private entrance and bath. Couple preferred. Mrs. Galster, 222 N. Hervey. 12-3t pUPLEX APARTMENT 4 ROOMS, private entrance and bath. Close in. Vacant. See A. H. Eversmeyer on South Main. 15-3t REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Dial 3-7623 (phone collect) It No Answer Dial 3-5770 FOR SALE Surfaced Oak Lumber — ; $40.00 per Thousand GENERAL BOX COMPANY PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS For Lovely Home-Grown CHRYSANTHEMUMS See us, % mile East of Hope On Highway 4 Gentry - Butler Florists Phone 1194-W1 We Deliver REFRIGERATORS • See us for New and Use"d Refrigerators. • See us for Refrigerator Service, any make or model. A complete refrifjerator service department. (We know How) • Refrigerator Headquarters New and Used. McPherson Appliance Co. Your Frlgidaire Dealers 222 East 3rd St, Phone 81 let Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or moke your old one into a comfortable innerspring. One Day Service "Ail Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 REFRIGERATION SERVICE is our business. Prompt and efficient service on all makes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTgR REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 12BO or 1231-J Nights and Sunday* 11$ gdscwooci Hope WE BUY, SELi, AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone 122G-W., Hope, Arkansas. 1-lmo LET US RENOVATE YOUR O~LD mattress, or make it into a new innerspring. One day service in town. Bright Mattress Company, Phopo 930-J-2. l-2w SPECIAL, XMAS RATES FOR magazines. Give a Gift that lasts a year. Order now to avoid the rush.- Chas. Reynerson, Phone 28 Nights, 3GS1-W City Hall. 4-lmo Lost KEYHOLDER WITH ABOUT 12 keys: Name on holder. J. S. Lipe, "The Coloson -Man" Phone 850 12-31 ONE AND ONE-HALF YEAR OLD bird dog setter. White With tan ear. Liberal reward. Charles Bryan, Phone 1111 or 1086. 12-3t BLONDECOCKER SPANIEL female pup, eight to ten months old. Answers to name "Cindy". Reward. < Phone 1212-M. Donald Moore, •• i2-3t Help Wonted PRACTICAL SHOP TRAINING IN Plumbing, Electricity, Drafting, Auto-Mechanics and Shoe Repair. Veterans can earn up to $210-$290 per month while training. See R. G. Hitt at Hempstcad County Courthouse (2nd floor) Monday Nov. 15th from 12 Noon to 5 p.m 13-lt Fair Enoygh By Weitbrook Peglor Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. COLORED VETERANS FOR SHOP training in auto- mechanics plumbing or shoe repair. See R. G. Hitt at Courthouse Monday from 12 noon to 5 p.m. Can earn up to $210-$290 per month while training. 13-H Wanted to Buy BEGINNER WANTS BABY PIGS and small heifer calves. H. Carlson, Route 2, Box 159, Hope, Arkansas, g.et GOOD PRICES PAID FOR HIGH grade milch cows. See Autrey Wilson. Phone 964-W-2. 12-3t Instruction - Female A FASCINATING CAREER. PRACTICAL NURSING. Prepare now to help fill the need in a well- paying ocucpation. Easy spare- time training. High school not needed. Many earn while learning. FREE information. Write Wayne School of Practical Nursing, Box 98, Hope Star. 15-3t MacKenzie King Resigns as Head of Canada Ottawa, Nov. 15 —(/P)— William Lyon MacKenzie King resigned as prime minister today. He had been head of the Canadian government more than 21 years. Louis S. St.- Luarent, a French Canadian lawyer who entered the cabinet in 1941, was asked to form a government. The formality of the changeover was expected to be completed before dark. King retired by choice. He plans to take life easy. He is 73 and has been ill. Laurent, once a corporation lawyer in Quebec and until now minister of external affairs, was chosen King's successor with his blessing. King served longer as o British commonwealth prime minister than any other man over has. He has been prime minister 7,829 days. His nearest rival is Sir Robert Walpole of Britain with 7,619 days back in the 18th century. King was prime minister three times 1921-25 19^01930 and from 1935 until today. His resignation will mark the end or an era in Canada. His successor is the French Canadian external affairs minister in the King cabinet—06-year old Louis St. Laurent, a bi-linguat Quebec lawyer who has been in the government since 19-11. lie was chosen by a liberal party convention last August. TO GET TROPHY New York, Nov. 16 —i./fi— W. A (Bill) Alexander, Georgia Tech athletic director, is winner o:" the 1948 National Touchdown club award as the person who lias done the most for football over a Jon» period of time. The club made (he announcement yesterday. As a matter of fact, I never thought much of the Tafl-HarUey law myself and if President Truman had opposed it for its real faults, I would have agreed with him. It is too long. Too much language. Doesn't go far enough. But in calling it a slave labor lav/ and echoing many other self- serving lies of the most dangerous predators in American history, the president appealed to the almost indomitable stupidity of the electorate and took advantage of them. It is a commentary on the vaunted intelligence of the American citizen that Mr. Truman didn't have fo debate the facts of the Taft- Hartley act-and the monstrosity of American unionism to the extent of a single paragraph. Why? Because Dewey was scared off by the bad reputation that the professional racketeers of unionism had attached to the names of Toft and Hartley. Because a lie has become truth to very many Americans who cherished a dull, dumb superstition that the Wagner act was pro-labor and that anything done to impair it was . anti-labor. Dowey was afraid to go against the great power of that lie. He knew that in a debate in support of Taft-Harlley he would have, to make demands on the intellectual process of the neople. His conduct showed that ho knows they either can't or won't make the effort to discriminate between lies and truth. Thus Truman could speak freely. The candidate hasn't yet appeared who had the candor to tell (he people that ho would refrain from analyzing an issue because thev were too stupid and lazy to weigh the facts. Mere opinion has no place in the struggle of the superior, law- abiding element of the American population against the brutality, larceny and oppression of the union movement. Ask me for an example and I will say Taft is a superior man. Dubinsky inferior. Herbert Hoover superior. Dan Tobin. of the teamsters, a reproach to the system of government that tolerates him. In unionism we have a plain issue of right and wrong and anyone who is willing to debate or compromise virtue is immoral. Those who are willing include Jmany polilcally callow clergy. On the whole these parsons are ignorant meddlers. They know, at least, that no man has a right to inflict on many men the persecutions that all unions visit on helpless citizens all the time. They know that is wrong. But they had pot caught flat-footed after years of preoccupation with formalities, rigmarole, prohibition and bingo. They plumped for unionism because the Communists had got there first and were making time with American labor. The clergy were trying to redress the effects of their neglect, but the most charitable explanation of their conduct is that they don't know what they are talking about. Mr. Truman adopted without change the propaganda published by the union bosses at the expense of the fifteen million tithers in our unions. The burden of this refrain was that the Taft-Hartley law was a union busting law. If it had been a union buster.I would have campaigned for it myself because un- lonsim is a civic parasite and corruption ravenous and foul. It has no leaders but only bosses ruling by power, patronage and graft. The president's campaign on his J Bit-Hartley fallacy in the guise of an issue was good politics by the cyrical standards which are now the standards of almost all the people. Even learned men on the Republican side were so far corrupted that they chuckled at Truman's theatrical fury over a mere phrase put on his lips by the press- agents of the gangsters. The thing to do was to infuriate the voters over a decoy issue. Had Mr. Truman stuck to the facts he would have found himself boring them with explanations of the law's clauses and finally putting them to sleep with the unexciting truth that it was, on the whole, clumsy and impractical. The fact that Adolf Hitler's approach to the German people was very similar is no special belittlement of Mr. Truman, or Hitler Dor Fuehrer was not the first to arouse a people's self-pity, air.) the resemblance between his shrieks against the Versailles diktat and Iruman's abuse of Taft-Hartley was purely coincidental. To his denunciation of the 75-eent lamb chop, Dowey's obvious answer was that a bricklayer who gets $2.50 an hour four days a week and $5 an hour on Saturday for laying a gang- average of 224 a day when he could lay a thousand without pushing, outht to pay at least $1.50 for his Jamb chop. Through the power of liis union he is retarding production of homes and driving up the rents to heights which make it necessary to filch money from future generations to subsidize construction. This, is typical of the devouring corruption of unionism, which Truman befriended and Dewey didn't dare attack. Bodcaw Downs Independent Cagers Here An Independent team from Bodcaw edged out the Hope Independents 33 to 29 here Monday night at the High School Gym. It was the first game of the season. Michigan lakes iq Lead i HQUMNIP J3y Hugh S. Fullcrton, Jr New York, Nov. 16 —(If) With only one more game- to play Michigan has taken a commanding lead in the race to be named the best football team of the year. The Wolverines moved more than 200 points ahead of runner up Notre Dame by grabbing 130 first place votes in the weekly Associated Press poll of football writers and broadcasters. They had a total of 1,552 points |compared with 1,721 for the Irish, who led at the end of the regular season vote last year. Army is in third place with 1 426 land California in fourth with 1 1288. North Carolina, with 1 034 jclimbed from sixth to fifth on the (strength of its smashing victory over Maryland. Completing the first ten, in order, arc Penn State, Northwestern, Oklahoma, Clemson and Southern Methodist. The point standings on a 10-9-8-76-5-4-3-2-1 basis (first place votes in parentheses: 1. Michigan (ISO) 1,952. 2. Notre Dame (27) 1 ,721 3. Army (3) 1,426. 4. California (16) 1,288. 5. North Carolina (ill 1,034 6. Penn State (3) 883, 7. Northwestern 652. 8. Oklahoma (5) 471. 9. Clemson (9) 46G. 10. Southern Methodist 440. Missouri, Kansas and Appalachian State tied for 24th with seven points apiece. New York, Nov. 16 (/P)—The ap- ppin.mcnt of Red Roife as Detroit Tigers' manager probably will mean a heck of a lot to the rookies on a ball club which will have to put a lot of faith in its rookies. . . Red, probably the only guy who ever graduated from college coaching to a big league managership, is a real teacher of baseball. . .If you want proof, the kids who started under him at Yale went on to reach the finals of the N. C. A. A. baseball tournament two years in a row and several of them signed pro contracts last spring. . .Joe Louis plans to open a school in Chicago next month to teach kids to become automobile mechanics. Joe won't do the teaching himself, although he knows what it's like to do heavy lifting, around an auto factory. Speculation on Bowl Game for Porkers Not too Sub-tie Last, word on football's unlimited substitution rule comes from Norfolk, Neb., Junior college, according to Sportscastei Don Rood . . . Norfolk was winning a game from. Nebraska Central easily and Coach Leonard Campbell was substituting liberally. . . .Halfback Tom Coslello jogged off the field after being relieved and remarked: "Say coach, did you know you had in that bickfield three halfbacks and a third baseman? Statistial Dept. While the fans are arguing Michigan vs. Notre Dame as the top football team once more, how about a look at these figures?. . . Michigan in eight games, has me: four teams that have lost a total of [three games and tied one apart from their meetings with the Wolverines. . .Notre Dame's top four rival on a similar basis of figuring have lost eight and tied one. , Army has faced a quartet shows only three other losses. . . Statistics don't lie, of course, but, these don't prove any more than' comparative scores. Football FLOOR SANDING & FINISHING All work Guaranteed. PHONE 89 A. Z.TURNER FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM A*phalt Tile a Rubber Tll« ROY ALLISON Phohe 280 LET FOY DO IT « Level yard* • Dig Poat Hole* • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Low • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phene 1068 & Walnut 6t. to Accept Delta Bowl Bid Utah Said Ready Memphis, Tenn., Nov. l(j —(UP) All Utuh needed today was a formal invitation to settle its ap- uearaiK-o in the second annual Delta Bowl football game here, it w;i.s reported. John Mooney, sports editor of the Salt Lake City Telegraph, last night telephoned Memphis Commercial-Appeal sports writers that the Utes would be "pleased" to play in the game. H was revealed earlier that bowl .ifficials had extended feelers to Utah, which has won cverv game this season except its opeiier' with Southern California. Probable opponent for the Utes would be William and Mary, the team that lied mighty North" Carolina, most observers believed. Delta Bowl officials declined comment but said the opponents for the game will be announced tins week. > Longfellow. Lowell, and Holmes all made their homes in Cambridge, Mass. New York, Nov. 16 (/P)— Maybe it's the inflation, maybe not — but i college football is headed for its greatest offensive year in history. When the curtain rings down in the next few weeks, the campaign will have produced the highest scores, most touchdowns, most passes and most total yards of any season since the sport was introduced the middle of the last century. At the rate they're going, the major college teams are going to rack up 2,000 points more than last year, which was the best scor- inff season on record. The National Collegiate Athletic Bureau, which keeps track of such things, says the 121 colleges listed in the major class have scored 17,432 points in 954. games so far. Last year's total — which is a dead gosling — was 18,653. Teams are averaging 18.27 points a game compared with last year's 16.7. There are 191 g:ames to go. A new record is bound to be set in touchdown production. In 1947 there were 2,775. Already there have been 2,567. So you can count on at least 300 more TD's than ever before. Field goals already have topped last year's all-time high of 38. There have been 41 of the three- pointers. The greater number of touchdowns naturally has brought an equivalent greater number of extra points. But point-kicking proficiency also has improved. Whereas, the average conversion last year was 65.6 per cent, the upright-splitters are moving along at a 70.7 clip this time. The trend is toward more and better passes. It looks like at least 1,000 more passes will be thrown with 600 more completions for 12,000 more yards and 130 more touchdowns than in 1347. Last year 17,025 passes were thrown, a total of 7,130 completed for 102,348 yards and 821 touchdowns. Already aerial artists have flung 15,128 this season with 6523 completions and 95,278 yards and 797 touchdowns. The total yardage probably will exceed the 1947 gains by 30,000. Ihc major teams covered 285 299 compared with 261,076 already traveled this year. ' or,To e av 'erag'e gain per game is 214..1 yards compared with 255.4 Generally, the boys are getting more proficient as well as more prolific with their throwing arms. Pass completions this year average 43.1 yards compared with 41 9 in 1947. The teams have averaged only (i.12 punts per game this year compared with last season's fi 60 The yardage has fallen from 30 49 to 36.27 per game average. The arm is about to replace the foot in the game of football. Georgia, N.C Sugar Bowl Favorites SPTS GEORGIA TARHEELS New Orleans, Nov. 16 - (UP) Georgia, North Carolina and Oklahoma appeared today to have the inside track for bids lo the Sugar Bowl as the selection committee planned to meet this week lo begin consideration of possible bowl opponents. Bowl officials wouldn't admit it. but insdie .sources said the race is between those three teams. A Georgia, pick would depend somewhat on the outcome of the Bulldogs' battle with Georgia Tech a week from Saturday, those sources said. Oklahoma "has been efeated once, and North Carolina ha.s played one tie. Georgia lost to the Tarheels. Snow falls at the rate of hvo to three miles an hour, or about one seventh the rate at which rain falls. .And By CARL BELL Little Rock, Nov. 16 (IP) — Ar- , . — - tansas is likely to create a "bowl" game for its Razorbacks if they win over Tulsa and William and Mary in the final two games of the season. Such a game, strictly a matter of hush-hush right now, would be staged in the state's new War Memorial Stadium hprp- Interests considering sponsorship of a postseason game for the Porkers right in their home, state are higher than ever on the idea following Arkansas' fine performance against Southern Methodist. The Razorbacks lost the game K- 12 on the last play of the game and without .the aid of any breaks. Many Arkansas fans aren't con- Hogs Expect Posses From Tulsa By The Associated Press The Arkansas Razorbacks, whos' inability to stop a sharp forwar passing attack brought thorn heartbreaking loss " to Souther Methodist last week and other dc feats this season, may run ml' more of the same trouble Saturday Their opponent for a game at Lit tie Rock, Tulsa University, hasn'- won a game this year but is amoni the nation's leading aerial teams And the Hurricane is busy sharp ening up its passing game for tlv Razorback encounter. Coach Budd' Brothers had Jim Finks and othe lessors filling the .air with foot balls yesterday and will continu to concentrate on this phase of pla- the remainder of the week. Only Halfback Jimmy Ford wa injured in last week's 27-7 loss U South Carolina. He suffered twisted knee, but is expected to b ready to face Arkansas. The Razorbacks face the pros pect of playing Tulsa without Clyd Scott, their sensational tailback Scott suffered a bad lep injury ii BROADCASTING SYSTEM iiAun.y j-\i ivtiiiau?, *an.-) citt;ii L uuii- re vinced SMU had the better team, {the SMU game. That and the fact that the Razor- ! AH- in QIC v,i= inc-< backs usually can be counted on Charlos Mil-Tm fm- i to put on a good show against any ^Ssoot a to* tea c tnro team mean a crowd of about 35,- 1 " so , T , g ilacUlrc 000 could be drawn for a postsca- 1 .y. oach .John Barnhill probabl; T 11 f son game some strong opponent although Arkansas' won lost record will be 6-4 at best. . Several powerful teams of neighboring states have been contacted as possible opponents. We're told that Oklahoma, Missouri and Oklahoma A. and M. have.shown interest in playing the Porkers. Arkansas Coach John Barnhill undoubtedly will agree to a postseason tilt if the Razorbacks fare well in the next two regular games. But he won't talk about 'bowl'' games now. One spectator at the Arkansas- SMU game was especially quali- Thorn New York, Nov. Otto Graham." That was the .,„„ t , u ^^ u around the All-America Football fied to sympathize with "Barnhill over the outcome. He sen, „ .„ „ coach of the R~azoVbacks before World War Two. Tommy's teams held some kind of a record for losing games in the last 30 seconds or minute of play. In fact, those kind of losses kept the Razorbacks from winning 16 — fm "Watch the Southwest Conference championship in 1937, 1938 and 1939 after word passed they had copped the title in 1936. .,; „ „ 771*. —1.1 11 T?l 1Q37 tViriir lnc+ i r\ "D«-iwl(-it« Trtr n around me All-America Football •"' iy ^i, uiey lost 10 tsayior oy a Conference today as the teams pre- 20-14 count on a touchdown pass n.lrnrl fnr -tl-ini,' ^iv>^l r...,: nr r bv Bill Pnttprsrm urith 3fl coortiirlc pared for their final swing. Graham, backfield the with . coldly efficient 980. Graham Cleveland Browns, is making a strong bid for individual offensive honors again in the last weeks of the season. He has moved into a tie with George Ratterman of Buffalo for the lead in forward passing and he in fourth place in total offense. .But the former Nprthwes'.ern athlete has three more games to play in an eight-day span, meeting New York, Los Angeles and San Francisco. His rivals have only two. Glenn Dobbs of Los Angeles is the leading offensive performer at the moment with a total of 2,161 yards. He has gained 419 rushing and the rest passing. He even opened up ground on Graham Sunday with 215 yards to 179 for the Cleveland sparkplug, but the extra game to play works to Graham's advantage. Y .A. Tittle, the Baltimore rookie, is second with 2,036 yards, just three yards more than Ratterman. Graham comes next with 1,and Ratterman are even in the passing department under the complicated system of rating that takes into consideration three factors— completions, yardage and efficiency percentage. Ratterman has completed 131 passes for 2,056 .yards and a completion percentage of .518. Graham has 126 completions for 1,835 yards and a percentage of .529. Marion Motley of Cleveland ilends in rushing with 765 yards, followed bv John Stiv.ykalski of San Francisco with 700. Dobbs is the leading punier with m average of 49.4 yards a game. Kidnap Story Unfounded Police Report Birmingham, Ala., Nov 15 — Police Chief C. Floyd Eddins today released a report declaring that the kidnap story told by Mrs. Estell Wright was "unfounded." The report said that no further investigation will be made into the story related by the night nurse supervisor at Jefferson-Hillman hospital. Mrs. Wright, 41, had told police that she was kidnaped Oct. 26 by two armed men who made her sew up a wounded man in a lonely cabin south of here. Police said an "intensive investigation by several members of the uiuiy emciem . the unbeaten Ernie Lain-to-Ollie department" had failed to uncover' a smele of evidence" to - -- use Ray Parks, triplc-threa sophomore, and aerial artist Gor don Long alternately at tailback i Scott is unable to go. Both per formed well against SMU. • Taking a cue from Arkansas which was beaten on a last-pla> nass, Baylor is trying to strengther its aerial defense for Saturday'' game with SMU at Dalls=. fhr Bears have lost only one South west conference game and stir have a chance to grab the chain pionship. but must beat the Mus tangs to retain the chance. t Baylor is hopeful that its Ion? injury list will be shortened thi: week. SMU players took a holiday yes terday but were lo buckle " Rice, \vhc had light . 1937, they lost to Baylor by a by Bill Patterson with 30 seconds to P la y. ar ) d to R ! co ZG-20 on an - Cordill toss with ten seconds left. In 1938, Arkansas was beaten by goal with 35 seconds to go and Texas A. & M. 13-7 on John Kim- bro.ugh's touchdown plunge on the last play of the game. In 1939 Texas beat the Porkers 14-13 on Jack Grain's 76-yard run after catching a short pass in the final, minute. : Yes, losing in the last seconds is old stuff to the Porkers. Thomsen, now a building contractor in Springfield, Mo., says there v s nothing to a rumor that he's in line for the coaching job at Tulsa, which this year has had its poorest season since before World War One. In fact, Tommy is quite happy being out of the reach of the "wolves," and it would take quite a handsome offer to "get him back into the coaching business. Arkansas fans didn't always agree with Tommy. But he made over Arkansas. Texas Christian and will tangle Saturday, workouts yesterday. Three Rice centers, including All Conference Joe Watson, are injurec but are expected to play this week. Texas and Texas A. and M. do no; play this week, having 10 days to prepare for their traditional scrap at Austin on Thanksgiving Day. a statement before the Porker- SMU game that no one in this state will dispute. He said: '•Clyde S^oU stands head Scott Still Leader on Ground Dallas, Tex., Nov. 16 -H/P) Arkansas' great Clyde Scott played only one quarter against Southern Methodist last week before sidelined with a leg injury but still is the No. 1 ball carrier in the Southwest Conference. Making a strong bid to overcome the fast, shifty Razorback, however, is big Ray Borneman, Texas fullback, who has moved from fifth spot into second place ousting Lindy Berry of Texas Christian. Scott is only 58 yards ahead of the Texan, having carried the ball 95 times for a total of 670 yards. Borneman has 612 yards on t)4 carries. Berry, who dropped into third in rushing is the total shoulders above any back in the country today." . leader ?L ld P Fights Lost Nighfr By The Associated Press Philadelphia — Ray "Sugar" Robinson, 154, New York, out- pointed Bobby Lee, 148, Baltimore UO-non-title). Cincinnati — Ezzard Charles, , 178, Cincinnati, knocked out Walter Hafer, 200, Maysville, Ky. (7). Macon, Ga. "— Billy Conn, 190, Pittsburgh, stopped Mike O'Dowd, 201, New York (9). Holyokc, Mass.— Tami Mauriello, 201, New York, knocked out Leo Stoll, 205, Baltimore (4). Chicago— Levi Southal], 150, Kansas City, Mo., stopped Eddie O'Neill, 153, Detroit (10>. By United Press Baltimore — Archie Moore, 174 1-2, St. Louis, outpointed Henry Hall, 170. New Orleans, (10) Providence, R. L— Jimmy Corti 136, Trenton, N. J., outpointed leddy (Redtop) Davis, 133, Brooklyn, (10). New York — (Eastern Parkway) — Dick Wagner, 172 1-2, Portland Ore., knocked out Davy Feid 3-4, Brooklyn, (2). sup - He 178 , , . New York— (St. Nicholas) — Al ... - Jf being "very operative." When informed of the police report Mrs. Wright refused to change her version of the story. "They (the police) already have hurt mo as much as they can " .she said. "Let them go ahead and make any kind of report they want." Canada's Deer Are Fighting the Hunter Sank Ste. Marie, Out , Nov 13 —(U1M—The deer in Canada aren t playing fair this year— they're fighting back. Harold Allard, a hunting guide, got in the way of a big buck that was chasing a doe near Kcho Lake, .some 20 miles north of here. The deer, angry at the interruption in his ro manlic pursuits, kicked the rifle from Allard's hands, knocked him down and at tacked with horns and hooves. When Allard rolled under a fallen tree, the buck s^am pered away, leaving the hunt er with abrasions on his hips and sides. A companion, George Ce- darling of Gary, Ind., was un able to fire from a short dis lance away because he was of hitting the guide. Bachelor Has Trouble With H«s Children Towson, Md., Nov. 13 —(I 1 )— A 33-year-old bachelor has figured out a problem that might have stumpled the adviee-to-the lovelorn experts: How to elear up a double involvement with two women, each of whom has borne him throe children? Attorney Bennett B. Cock ney said in Baltimore County Circuit court yesterday that )iis client proposed to marry the mother of three of the children, divorce her, and marry the mother of the other three ^ The defendant, William C. Cranston, was up for violation of probation, after it was reported he struck one of the women. The probation was ordered in September when he was convicted of assaulting a policeman. Not mentioned was which woman Cranston would marry first and divorce, or whether he would prefer to divorce the second one as well. However, he must serve 18 months in jail before crossing that bridge. offensp yards on 265 -•-- -- - ~..vOnd with 8G8 in i15. Gordon Long, Arkansas, is second in punting with an average of 28.6 yards on 20 punts. Doak Walker of SMU leads with 43.4 on 23. 4 7 °I X!l ?, 1S the le nding team in total offense with 2,802 yards and in rushing with 1,831. Rice is the defensive leader with yards in eight games. West Memphis Advances in State Playoff Wenst Memphis, Nov. 16 CP, . , ihe Blue Devils of West Memphi:' high school have earned the right lo meet Elaine Friday in the first; round of Arkansas Class B high school football playoffs . They defeated Harrisburgh 25-7 ln a r P' strl ct Three championship playoft here last night. Halfbacks Jimmy Piltman and Louis Carpenter, led West Memphis to its 10th victory without de- ll^ni M.nnn fnr.i.r.,1 , i_._ i . FT r- u viuuiry wunoul ae- u>al ' kach scored two touchdowns. M L-- the Tuesday p.m., Nov. 16 ">:00 Adventure Parade—M ':15 Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M r45 Tom Mix—M 1:00 Rhythm & Reason ••:15 News, Five Star Edit'i 6:25 Today in Sports 5:30 News Comment—-M i:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 7:00 George O'Hamlin Show 7:30 Official Detective—M 7:55 Hy Gardner—M 1:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 3:15 Mutual Newsreel—M S:30 Lone Wolf—M 8:55 Bill Henry, News—M 1:00 American Forum of Air—M 1:30 Jimmy Featherstone's Orch —M 0:00 All the News—M '.0:15 Miguelito Valdes Orch.—M 0:30 Larry demons Orch.—M T- r iT Mntii.il News—M 11:00 Sign-Off c Wednesday a.m., Nov. 17 *' 5:57 Sign On -?:00 Hillbilly Hoedown 1:25 Bargain Roundup 1:30 News, First Edition 6:40 Arkansas Plowboys !:55 Market Reports 7:00 Farm Breakfast Program 7:15 Melody Boys ':30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 1:00 Sunrise Serenade 8:30 Bob Poole's Show—M ^:45 Bob Poole's Show—M 8:55 Arkansas News Roundup^ 1:00 Cecil Brown—M 9:15 Faith in Our Time—M 9:30 Mineral Springs Program 9:45 Blue Barron Presents—M 0:00 Passing Parade—M 0:15 Victor H. Lindlahr—M 0:30 Gabriel Heatter's Mailbag —M 1:45 Lanny Ross—M 1:00 Kate Smith Speaks—-M 1:15 Kate Smith Sings—M 1:30 Student Parade 1:45 Music by Monroe Wednesday p.m., Nov. 17 *' !2:00 News, Home Edition 12:10 Market Time 2:15 John Daniel Quartet 2:30 Melody Mustangs '2:45 Eddy Arnold Show—M 1:00 Queen for a Day 1:30 Golden Hope Chest—M. 2:00 Movie Matinee—M 2:30 Ozark Valley Folks—M 3:00 Song of Love 3:15 The Johnson Family—M 3:30 1490 Club 4:00 Swintf Time 4:45 Here's to Veterans 5:00 Adventure Parade—M f ;' 5:15 Superman—M V 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 Salon Serenade 6:15 News, Five Star Final 6:25 Today in Sports 0:30 News Comment 6:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 7:00 Can You Top This—M 7:30 High Adventure—M 7:55 Hy Gardner—M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Mutual Newsreel—M 8:30 Erskine Johnson—M rf 8:55 Bill Henry, News—M ** 9:00 Manhatton Playhouse—M 9:30 National Conference of Christians & Jews—M 10:00 All the News—M 10:15 Jimmy Featherstone's Orch. —M 10:30 Buddy Moreno's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual News—M 11:00 Sign Off Top Radio Proorams New York, Nov. 16 (;?)—Tuning 'onight: jji NBC—7 Ralph Edwards: 7:30 Date with Judy 8:30 Fibber and Molly; 9 Big Town 9:30 People are Funny. ; CBS—7 Mystery Theater; 8 We file People; 8:30 Life with Luig 0 Hit the Jackpot; !1:30 Morey "unbslcrdam. ABC—G:30 Music Relaxin' Time •30 Town Meeting. "Cost of Liv- iiig;" 8:45 Detroit "Symphony; 7:45 Serenade for Strings. MBS—7 Geo. O'Hanlon Skit; 7:3p Detective Drama; 9 AmericSh' Forum, "Palestine Question." Wednesday items: NBC—9 a. in. Fred Waring. CBS—12:45 Guiding Light. ABC—10:UU,OM. Ted Malone. MBS—8:30 a. m. Bob Poole. Insure Against Losses To our HOME ~ BARN - BUSINESS The day of prophets is gone. No one can tell when, if, or where the nevt fire will strike It may strike at you. Don't take the chance of seeing your life's work sizzle away into ash when insurance can protect you against loss. Help you rebuild again! Let our representative call on you today ROY ANDERSON & CO. INSURANCE Phone 810 Hope, Ark. ft

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