Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 17, 1948
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Page four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS C f A mmf^ Wednesday, November 17, 1948 For Sale or Trade Ad» Mutt Be la Ottlce Day Before Publication Number of One Three Six One Words Day Days Days Month •Op to 15 45 .90 1.50 4.50 16 to 20 60 1.20 2.00 6.00 ,21 to 2S 75 1.50 2.50 7.50 28 to 30 90 1.80 3.00 9.00 81 10 35 1.05 2.10 3.50 10,50 86 to 40 1.20 2.40 4.00 12.00 « to 45 1.35 2.70 4.50 13.50 16 to 50 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only . • All Want Ads Cash in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phane For Sale GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS AT reasonable prices. Sec E. M. Mc- Wllllams at McWilliams Seed - Store, Hope, Arkansas. 9-1 rno 1939 CHEVROLET COUPE, IN -excellent condition, S.ee it at 815 ', :\Vest Oth street. 0-Ot UPRIGHT PIANO IN VKRY GOOD , condition. $100. See at 404 West 5th Street, 11-31 1946 WILLYS JEEP. IN A-l CON- dition. Phone 9(10 or see at 019 West 3rd Street. lfi-01 Notice 38 REGISTERED POSTER BIRD- dogs. Tsvo and one-half years old and younger. Champion blood lines. Gary Forinby, Patmos, _Ark. 12-3t 1939 CHEVROLET if/4 ~TOlJCKf, new motor, good condition. < Dixons Service Station, Hazel and Division Streets. 13-Ot TURKEYS, FANCY CORN FED, finished on Purina Fatena. Quality unsurpassed. Phone 18 or 808-W. Dr. Alexander. IG-Gt 150 GALLON BUTANE TANK IN good condition. See Harvey Allen . at Tol-E-Tex Station or 102 South T Washington street. 17-Gl Real Estate for Sale 4 ROOM HOUSE TO MOVE. SEE Mrs. J. R. Allen, 7 miles South • East of Shover Springs or write Rdute 1, Emmet, Arkansas. WE HAVE TWO FOUR ROOM houses at prices you can afford , to pay, Practically new and nicely located. Sec us before you buy. Tyler Realty Service, Cotton Row, 13-31 NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERY. stock of goods and fixtures. Small living quarters. In residential dis- ' trict, Phone 1258. 15-3t MODERN FIVE ROOM HOUSE I with small acreage. Lights, gas, i water, telephone. R. L. Ea'ster- . ling, • Patmos-Shover Springs • road. , IG-Gt t For Rent 3 ROOM UNFURNISHED APART- j-rnent. Private bath, and; private 'entrance. Coiiplo'p'referred. ,':220 2nd ; Street;. .;P'hone ; ' l'l4iR. :- ' I '":';) a i-3i ' •» • --,.„ ''^APARTMENT, I 322 WestvDivision, Phone 336-W. W T. Franks. ' U-3i UNFURNISHED V.rooms: BIS East Division. Phone •• • NigE, Ji 4MROOM. UNFURNISHED „ Apartment. Private, en trance and it bathy Couple preferred. .Mi's ;. Galster, 222 N. Hervey. 12-3t DUPLEX APARTMENT 4 ROOMS, , private entrance and bath. Close in,.Vacant. See A. H. Evcrsmeyer > on South Main. 15-3t TWO ROOM FURNISHED downstairs apartment. Telephone 32. Mrs. J. W. Turner, 17-31 Wanted BOW OR OVAL FRONT CHINA , cabinet, four or five shelves ' high. Write box 98 in cure of Hope Star. 10-Ct Salesman Wanted A GOOD POSITION FOR A GOOD mail. Write Box 98 for full information. 8-6't For Lovely Home-Grown CHRYSANTHEMUMS See us. V* mile East of Hope On Highway 4 Gentry - Butler Florists Phone 1194-W1 We Deliver REFRIGERATORS • See us for New and Used Refrigerators. • -See us for Refrigerator Service, any make or model. A complete refrinerator 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 "All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & MoHress Co. 606 N. Hqzel Phone 357 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 Phone 12SO or 1231-J Nlshts and Sunday* 119 Edgewood Hope WE BUY, SEl//., AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone I22S-W., Hope, Arkansas. 1-lmo LET US RENOVATE YOUR OLD mattress, or make it into a new innerspring. One day service in town. Bright Mattress Company, Phone 030-.I-2. l-2w SPECIAL XMAS RATES FOR magazines. Give a Gift that lasts a year. Order now to avoid the rush. Chas. Rcynerson, Phone 28 Nights, 3G9-W City Hall. 4-1 mo Lost KEYHOLDEU WITH ABOUT 12 keys. Name on holder. J. S. Lipe, 'The Coloson Man" Phono 850. 12-3t ONE AND ONE-HALF YEAR OLD bird dog setter. White with tan ear. Liberal reward. Charles Bryan, Phono 1111 or 1080. 12-3t BLONDE COCKER SPANIEL female pup, eight to ton months old. Answers to name "Cindy" Reward. Phone 1212-M. Donald Moore. • 12-3t RIP RAP POINTED BIRD DOG 0 months old. White with brown spots. Split brown left car. Child's pet. Johnnie Nash, Phone 270-J. n.3t BLACK AND WHITE POINTER atjed 18 months. Answers'to name "Mac". Liberal reward. Phone 21G-W or notify E. A. McDowell. 17-31 Help Wonted Plumbing, Electricity, Drafting, Auto-Mechanics and Shoo Repair. Veterans can earn up to $210-$200 per month while training. Sec R. G. Hilt at Hcmpsteaci County Courthouse (2nd floor) Monday Nov. 15th from 12 Noon to 5 p.m. 13-lt COLORED VETERANS FOR SHOP training in a u t o - mechanics plumbing or shoo repair. See R.- Q. Hilt at Courthouse Monday from 12, noon to 5'p.m. Can earn U{) to'$210-$290'-pcr month while training., •, 13-lt Fair Enoygh By Weitbrook Peglor Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Wanted to Buy BEGINNER WANTS J3APY and small .heifer calves: ;H. CarlJ- son.iftoule 2, .Box' 159; | Hope, ArK 'i ' ,•!.';( ......... 9 r Gt! GOOD ' HICES>AIO. 'FOR HIGH: grade- milch cows.; See Autre^ Wilson.- Phone, 9G4-rWr2.. l2.-3t, Instruction - Female! _. i A FASCINATING CAREER; PRACTICAL NURSING. Prepare now •-to help fill the-need in a-wellr 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 Fights Last- Night By The Associated Press Toledo — Tommy Bell, 14G, YoLingstown. outpointed Cecil Hudson, 15(1 Milwaukee, 10. Los Angeles — Maxie Docusen, 130 3-4, New Orleans, stopped Bobby Jackson, Ki2, Los Angeles, By United Press New York—(Broadway Arena) — Jo Weidin, 208, Vienna', Austria, outpointed Dan MoRarcl, 187, Paterson, N. J. (10). Jersey City, N. Y.—Tito Valles, 12(1, ew York, outpointed Jimmy Callura, 12 81-2, Hamilton, Out. (8). Martford, Conn. — T i m o t h y (Buddy) Hayes, 130, Boston, out- pointed Eddie White, 133, Jamaica, N. Y. (10). Salc-ni, Mass. — Tummy Mills, 140, New York, outpointed Tommy Greb, 137, Boston (10). Customer: "Three of those apples you sent me were rotten. I'll bring them back." Merchant: "That's all right, you needn't bring them buck. Your word is just, as good as the apples." FOR SALE Surfaced Oak Lumber — $40.00 per Thousand GENERAL BOX COMPANY PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS FLOOR SANDING & FINISHING All work Guaranteed. PHONE 89 A. Z.TURNER FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Anphalt Tile * Rubber Tlln ROY ALLISON Phone 280 LET FOY DO IT • Level yards • Dljj Post Holes » Plow Gardens * Cut Vacant Lot* a Also custom work, HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 S. Walnut St REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Dial 3-7623 (phone collect) If No Answer Dial 3-5770 So you voted against Taft-Hartley because the union racketeers told you it was a slave-labor law. Lot me toll you about the real slavery under unionism, which the Tart-Hartley law tried to abolish. Then you will sec why Dan Tobiti, the king of the teamsters, and the whole roster of pot-bellied old tyrants, living amid really regal luxury and toadyism in their royal courts, were dead against Taft- Hartley. Never mind about Truman for the moment and his reasons for throwing in with such brutal man-tradnrfi. Let us not complicate the discussion. Let us consider the facts of labor-slavery under unionism. Kings used to trade principalities and include the people along with the cattle and the wild life 'on the land. The people W.M-C faceless objects without personality or volition. Under unionism in the United States that is all you arc. A mule, a pig. You! I have told you that the hod- carriers' union is one of the dirtiest rackets in our underworld history. In Chicago, the king of the hod- carriers was Mike Can-ouzo, a great friend and intimate Cohort of Mayor Ed Kelly, that fine, re- lleious model of respectable home- life and pillar of the Roosevelt New Deal. Carrozzo got rich under Kelly's patronage and died owing the federal treasury $250,000 in mere taxes on his income. He got this income from a personal grand duchv in the kingdom of Greasy Joe Moreschi, the president of the national union. Mike always was a criminal but he was lower than respectable, hornyhanded burglars and the like. He was the herdsman of the prostitutes in the dives run by Jim Colosimo, the genious who introduced chain-store methods to the industry. Here now is a Quick digest of a treaty between Greasy Joe and M'ko Carrozzo. • By a process too obscure to relate here, Carrozzo had acquired from the A. F. of L. a charter for the international union of pavers, rammcrmcn, flag-layers, and so forth. In short, a union of pave- i mcnt workers. He was president. iCarrozrto had a monopoly on a pav- ling compound which Ed Kelly's city administration favored. They also excluded ready-mixed concrete from Chicago as a paving material. On Feb. 0', 1937; Carrozzo made a treaty with Moreschi, transferring his entire, union, together with its jurisdiction over all its members, to; Greasy' Jioc'., Nothing '.was said abQut: a, transfer, of the trctar- sury.j M)ke; .kerjt! the mpney which" belonged to "the .serf^MWho Writ' with, the cha'fter. •->;';'; ".') ) Gorrozzo's" 'facelessj'r'meh'^'|hdd nothing to say about; it, 'They--tlicln't even know. Thfeir' little' kirig just made a deal witrj'''the bigger king and they were conveyed from lone sovereignty'lio "another'.' lik'e'p'it'? on the land. All this had the official approval of William Green,' "pre's'iV dent, and the entire executive council of the A. F. of- L-. Greenis one of those'who put on the'lips of President Truman the howl .that. Taft-Hartley was' a slave-labor law. Truman knew .the score, though. He knew. .". ' At that time,' Jyioreschi's Union had not p held a national convention nor an election of officers since September. 1011. That was 26 years. Moreschi had not been elected president. He and the other racketeers had iust elected ihem- selves. Carrozxo's Union ,-jf pav- ine workers had never held a convention nor an election. Never. Mike just rounded up so many faceless men on the streets of Chicago. Igorani luinkis hoveling in the dirty shims. And the A. F .of L. granted Mike a charger tantamount to a title of ownership of all men so employed. After the trade, Carrozzo ceased to be king but became a duke of the s'lme zone that he ruled be- for. Chicago was no longer an independent kingdom of the navcrs' union but a duchy of the hodcar- riers' union. He ruled until he died a rich man with a lavish farm stocked with pure-bred animals. William Green, President Truman's friend, cohort and adviser on the Taft-Hartley law, signed all the official articles for the A. F. of L. This kind ofthiiiffgoosoncon- This kind of thing goes on constantly. The members are not consulted. You are just traded like so |-much farm stock and then told. (You get new union cards which are actually work-permits graciously authorizing you to oavn .VOLT living during the pleasure of a Mike Carrozzo, a Greasy Joe Moreschi, a Dan Tobin or a John L. Lewis. Yes. you! Tobin is the most rapacious and arrogant headhunter of the present day. This swollen old fat-head's cruelty is the more awful in an old man with a senile infa'uation witli himself. Actually an ignoramus, as his pompous editorials often show, lie regards himself as a wise, infallible lung. His powers an. 1 far more terrible than .my powers of our government short of the legal death penalty. His goons might beat you to death, however, and the .supri'ino court might con- clone it if tln> killing were done ^ricll.v in the interests of the union. The court has actually condoned boatings in the union's interest. , In 1917, the hodcarriers' gang touk over the international union of compressed air and foundation workers. No debate. No vole. In l!Mi) it took over all street drapers' unions. No drbato. No vote. Also in 1U19 the A. F. of L. "award- i'd" thousands of shipyard workers to the hodcarriers. In 192!), they absorbed the Tunnel and Subway Constructors' International Union In li): J .n, G. H. Uioyuardi, a sporting fi-llow with a racing stable, in return far certain considerations, '•i-'dcd to Moivschi his outfit of fiu'ck't's iiH-n— pigs, for all ilicir volition in tin- matter —- umlrr a treaty nn.-r;:iiH', the bricklayers' tH'l|.KTs' united building and common laborers' union with Jvloi'es- chi's racket. These racketeers arc the people who Kent out the expensive.' p.im- phleLs and hired lljc radio tim-.> to tell you Dial Tail-Hartley mc-tnt slavery. The Chinese always write their family names iirst. What Does It Matter — SMU Won Anyway Dallas, Tex.. Nov. 17 (/P)—Did Leon Campbell's knee touch the ground on that 68-yard run against Methodist University Saturday? The Dallas News apparently thinks so. Reporting on a color movie of the SMU-Arkansas name at Fay- etleville, Ark., the paper charged that the knee of the Arkansas full- hack hit, the ground before he crossed the goal lino nn his dash for the second Razorback touchdown. The paper said the film also showed that John Milan, SMU wingman, was in bounds when ho caught an apparent touchdown pass form Gil Johnson nn the ncxt-to- thc-last play of the game. Officials ruled that Milan was out. of the end /one when lie snagged the ball. New York, Nov. 17 —-iVP) Ed Price, Tulane's churning fullback, is almost certain to become the third football player of a big time college team in ten years to pass the 1,000-yard mark in rushing. At least a half-dozen others are likely to join the "100 yards a game club," an exclusive organization to which only 17 men have been admitted in the last decade. Price rolled up 134 yards in Tulane's 35-13 victory over Baylor last Saturday to increase his season's ground yardage to 892 and to become the nation's second most effective ball toter. National Collegiate Athletic Bureau statistics show the rushing department is still led by Fred (Wendt of Texas Mines, who with 1,057 yards promises to give the little Border Conference its third stjaight champion in this specialty. Rudy Mobley of Hardin-Simmons was top ground gainer in 1946 and Wilson Davis of the same school won the honor last year They had better than 1.000-vard seasons, as did Gene Roberts of Chattanooga in 1946, Mobley topped 1,000 in 1942. also But the only other player of the recognized bigger schools to achieve the goal- in the last decade were Frahkie Sinkwich of Georgia, who rolled up 1,103 yards in .1941 and Bob Fenimorc of Oklahoma, who gained 1.048 in 1945. ; Needing,, only "108' yards to hit the '1,000 pole. Price .appears a cinch.. to. ..do jt-.in:. two remaining — '(against.: Cincinnati Satur- . day; •arid:U,6uisiana State, jthe Iweek after. "'".'•'• ; ..,,5PU Wendt arid' Pacts , We! ! averaging' bfettcr: than -,100" yard? a -.game hlong with) {John Panit o{\ Vii'gifua '• Gil Stephenson . of Army -j and ----Wilson Davis of Hardin-Sirrimonsi,*^! Jackie Jensen o"f California, Bobby Stuart of Army, Jay j Van Noy of Utah State and Harry Szul- borski of Purdue ' are within roach ofr the -.door society.. handle to the select -Stan Heath of Nevada, idle this week, maintains his leadership in forward passing and total offense. He'has gained 1,801 yards through the'-air. His total offense yardage is less—1,846—but enough to keep him comfortably ahead. The. Nevada star has already passed the all-time passing yardage record and the aerial touchdown total set last year by MTs- sissippi's Charley Conerly. But he needs 13 more completions to break Conerly's collegiate record of 133 in a single season. Jimmy Finks of Tulsa needs only eight jiiore pass completions to become the fifth player in history to hit successfully 100 times in one year. 'tie individual leaders: Total Offense — Heath, Nevada l,f!4G yards; Berry, Texas Christian, l,2f!0;- Charlie Justice, North Carolina. - 1,207; Davis George Washington, 1.138; Wendt, Texas hies 1,08-1; Finks, Tulsa 1 073- Walthall, West Virginia 1,056 'Ortmann, Michigan 1,044; Ranch, Georgia, 1,041; Faunce, Minnesota 1,001." Rushing—Wendt, Tpxas Mines 1.057 yards; Price, Tulanc fe'92; Jensen. California 840 Papit, Virginia 834; Stephenson, Army 820 _By Hugh 3. Fullerton, Jr.. New York, Nov. 17 W')— Four members of the ivy league, which is dead set against lending a hand to commercial, charitable or Chamber of Commerce promoters in putting on football "bowl" games, will send crews to Palm Beach, Fla., for a mid-winter regatta next Dec. 31. . .Princeton, Yale, Cornell and Pennyslavia will participate. . .This could be because crew racing is notoriously unprofitable, thus eliminating the stigma of commercialism, or because Palm Beach has a higher social rating than Miami, New Orleans, Pasadena, etc. . .But those reasons don't exactly jibe with the fact that fvy League basketball teams will be junketing to all corners of the country this winter. . . This dept. is hereby opening a campaign to send Princeton, which came up with a good November team, to one of the better bowl games. . .Wo think 1he Tigers could give almost any good team a rassle and put an end to the de- ploiable tendency to brush off eastern football as minor league stuff. Alumni Day. Penn State was leading Pcnn 7-0 when state's little Elwood Petchcl tossed a pass that almost was intercepted; .A loud-voiced fan, who had been riding Coach Bob Higgins all day, bellowed;. "That's it, Higgins, throw the game away; throw it away, Higgins.". . .Just then another pass clicked for a second Penn State touchdown. . . Pausing only to get a lungful of air, the alumnus fit must have been one) went right on; "That's it Higgins, pass'em to death.". . . Chili Cochrane, Indiana U. backfield coach, had just acquired a house in Bloomington. . . .He was leaving reluctantly for the regular Sunday evening conference with head Coach Clyde Smith when some friends dropped in with the makings of a house-warming dinner. . .Cochrane phoned the boss to explain. . ."If you've still got that many friends after the last five games, by all means stay with them," said Smith. Today's Guest Star. Red Smith, New York Herald Tribune: "Fewer touchdown passes Todd Named New Manager of Memphis Chicks Memphis, Tonn., Nov. 17 (/P)— Al Todd is the new manager of the Memphis Chicks of the Southern Association. Todd, who resigned as skipper of the Mobile Bears last Saturday, succeeds Jack Onslow, who was called upon to take over the Chicago White Sox shortly after season's end. The 44-year old former big league catcher was confirmed as the Chick manager yesterday by club Vice- president Frank Longinotti. Leahy Almost Predicted Outcome By CARL LUNDQUIST Neaw York, Nov. 17 (UP)—His boys have't lost a football game since 1943 and they wouldn't have been defeated that year had the And ended 30 seconds sooner, in what probably was the toughest game he had been through since that -time, his ever- fightin' Irish came through when they had "to, tying the school's all- time record for consecutive victories set under the immortal Knute Rockne. He's the United Press coach of the week, Frank Leahy of Notre Dame. At a school where victory is so common 'place it is taken for sranted, he has become legendary for his pessimism, but this time he called' the turn correctly when he said of the keycd-up Northwestern Wildcats: "We'll be luck}- to win by one point." He was absolutely right— Notre Dame was lucky to win at all in its last period drive which netted a touchdown and a thrilling 12 to , 7 triumph. might have the intensely desirable | Leahy made the remark to re- eUcct. of restoring the terminal porters before the game, admitting t* 1 n Avt'i trnn nSt rrl i t-V% r nv, nfr*. ^ .. i • i : j ji i i u i • ._ . 'G' to written English. There wouldn't be so many slingin' Sams, pitchin' Peters and chuckin' Charleys runnin' around and throwin' scorin' passes and clutterin' up the sportin' pages and lousin' up our Sunday mornin* rcadin'." ' Believes Heath Eligible tp Play Pro Football • • " '••••' i vi / Philadelphia, Nov.'',17 ,W)-=Cpnv r rnissioner Bert,'Bell says" s he believes-Stan ;He'ath, :: 'passing' star at Bell expressed his personal opinion, .in. the,-matter last night after receiving • a ; telegram from Coach Joe Sheeketsk'i - of Nevada saying, that Heath. T has-no;.'.more eligibility left at Nevada after next June. . ( The league has a ruling that no' as he said it that "this may cause me to lose my audience." It wasn't the first time this season that he had pictured his Irish on the brink of defeat. And. he has been absolutely sincere about it. That winning by one point sort of an attitude stems from the fact that he works so hard to keep his team keyed up 'through the theory of playing 1 'one 'game "at a time, it affect's him ' too: 'So every . Saturday. no matter whom they play, he 1 'figures the game. is the itough- ,est';dn-.the schedule." : ,. i , ;T)ie 'players are drilled, constantly; )W th'e doctrine 'that. if.Wy let ' ' "" . ; I they'll , be ; upset. . f Trial- 'Northwestern victory,; the 2Qth straight.. arid the .-, 26th "without defeat f6r Leahy since 'he! returned, from the navy in 1946, en- iabled'this great Irish .crew to tie identical marks set ,by the old .master, -JRockne, with his national championship' elevens, of 1928, '29, arid '30. on which -Leahy was a star tackle. A Leahy-coached ; Irish Tigers Set for Little Rock Here Thursday Ycrger's Tigers take on one of the state's strongest Negro football teams here Thursday night when they meet Dunbar High' of Little Rock at Hammons Stadium at 8 o'clock. Despite bad weather early this week the Tigers went through practice sessions in an effort to iron out mistakes that cropped up in the Texarkana contest last week. Coach Brooks said ho expected one of the hardest games of the season. Buckeyes All Keyed Up for Michigan •*- ilv - 1W M£i LIC Jltia Cl JLUllIltl IHUL JIUlfl- !J_' 1 1 ' ' ^ - - - -- - ---college athelete can be signed to' J ? a , sn l - been . b ,f ate " smce Great ' a professional''contract until his class .graduated. ' • ' , .•-'But:.in-view of. Sheeketski's telegram Bell said the league should sign him now. -• - •- Aircraft Regulations Department of Commerce regulations require that all aircraft . , won, in the last 30 -.seconds ' Today, 'as he looks back oh his Notre Dame career in -which he; was won" 49 game's, lost three, and tied four, he feels that knee injury which kept him hospitalized for a time in 1930, might have been the turning point. For at that same time Rockno flying between sunset and sunrise I shared show three position lights, green nothing on the right wing, red on the left, and a white light set far back on the tail. Van Noy. Utah State 808; Stuart. Army 79G; Szulborski, Purdue 792 Thomas. Oklahoma 755 Davis, Hardin-Simmons 099. Forward Passing — Heath, Nevada, 121 completions for 1,861 yards; Finks, Tulsa, Thomason, V. M. I., for for 1,014; Oil the Air Waves Walthall, West Virginia, 75 for 1,071 Boyda, Washington and Lee, 63 for 842; Van Brocklin, Oregon, 63 for 969; Lamberth, Davidson, 02 for 614 Southard, Georgia Teach, 61 for 955; Ranch, Georgia, GO i'or 1,146; Berry, Texas Christian, 60 for 700. Aniiwrr lo Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1,5 Pictured 1 Covered with vocal star pitch 11 Pompous show 2 British moneys 13 Turned aside o; f account 3 Short sleep 4 Yard (ab.) 15 Snare 18 Solitary 18 Aircraft 19 Art (Latin) 20 Assimilate 22 Harden 23 Him 24 Negative reply 25 International n chief god of 07 ™ ngU . ag , C i v Memphis 27 Id est (ab.) , 2 High priest T u i T B S T A R S T B S T B R T O W t£ l_ S O N S s f.i: S L. 1 ;$. L. e fc! K E S e is a c o to «f o h. t 1.. e *% s B T T U a s s$ -r i 3 A T vj V N 1 R M A D E TOEL «CRE p A D S A N C R E W ft L e T o R & & c T O rt u ss? b C' R E £ W a L. u V F. SB c o L. e s N e S A \r> E. ;»? A O T O A, T 0 N E S N F? T T B D S W s. e p s T £ e 3 5 Horse's neck hairs 6 Genus of birds 24 Nostrils 7 Musical note 26 Elliptical 8 Malayan coin 9 Followers 20 Gives 43 Hindu 21 Bartcrers garment 45 Step 46 Mimicker figures 47 Measure 29 Hearing organ 48 Worm 31 Insurance (ab.) 34 Names 36 Click beetl* 3Z ~8 College official H Love to excess 37 Decree 30 Greedy 17 Giant king 32 Constellation of 33 Diminutive of Daniel 34 Waste allowance 35 Otherwise 37 Falkland Islands (ab.) 38 Symbol for selenium 39 Rupees (ab.) 40 Behold! 42 Belongs to it 44 Bowling term (pl.) 49 Disfigure 50 Winged 52 Genius of bees 53 Tardy 54 Raised level space 56 Locks fixedly 58 He is a radio 59 German river 49 Female horse 51 Sea eagle 53 Youth 55 Symbol for silver authoritatively 57 Tellurium 41 Native metals (symbol) also was laid up and the two a room. They talked of but football and in 1931 Leahy remained to help coach the Irish, moving on later to Georgetown, Fordham and Boston College before going back to Notre Dame in 1940. But compared with Rockne, Leahy is an entirely different strategist. He strives for perfection through hard work and repetition. Rockne, also a perfectionist, refused to lei football interfere with fun. He made the boys realize that at all times they were playing a game. With Leahy football is strictly business as reflectled by his favorite philosphy to the players— "intelligent hard work brings success' you can be a success in football or in life if you work hard." Despite reports to the contrary, Leahy still would like to play Michigan in a gamp to settle the national championship argument that shas been raging for two years. "We'd like to play Michigah any time, any where and for anything," he said. "But we haven't been able to arrange it. We'd probably get beat but we'd still like to play." As for post-season bowl game bids, the subject is a closed matter with Leahy. "With us every game is a bowl game," he said. Tech Halfback Named AlC Star of Week Little Rock. Nov. 17 —M'i—Half- back Jack Simpson of Arkansas Tech, who has been nominated nearly every week of the season, luis made the grade of Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference "star of the week." The Wonder Boys' fast, elusive sparkplug, the leading ball carrier of the conterence, was named today in the Associated Press' poll pi' AIC coaches for his play in Tech's victory over Henderson last weekend. Simpson carrier the ball 14 times for 99 yards, setting up one touchdown and putting the ball into pos- sition for another score which his team was unable to make. This brought the Fort Smith fophomoro's rushing yardage for seven conference games to GC7. Other players nominated for "star of the week," Backs Jack Scutt, Magnolia A. and M.; Willis Leslie, Arkansas A. M., and Lee Hoy Plummer, Arkansas State Teachers; Guard Biily Iluie, Arkansas Tech, and Center George Graham, Henderson; Troy Bledsoe, Hendrix. About 2,000 people in the United States are struck by lightning each year and about 500 are killed. Columbus, O.. Nov. 17 — I/I')—The capital of the sovereign state of Ohio is going into its annual Michigan game dither this time with extra xip. The tom-toms arc beating—with fervor if not conviction—"beat Michigan, beat Michigan," all along high street from the campus through downtown. All it means is that the Ohio State University Buckeyes meet the Michigan Wolverines—generally regarded as the nation's No. 1 team— this Saturday. The Buckeyes go into the game with the odds against them. Pools around town arc spotting the Buckeyes 14 points. Coach Wesley Fcslcr himself, who brought the Buckeyes up from nowhere last season to a telescope shot at the Rose Bowl, says that on naoer, the Buckeyes "don't even belong on the same field with them." "But," Fcsler told a homecoming banquet last night, "there is something more to the game and that is attitude. Our team has that. No one can convince me that our boys don't have a chnacc.' ' So, the Buckeyes await the game with the idea that if Truman could do it. why can't they? Possibly 85,000 people will see whether they can in the big Ohio Stadium with its official capacity of 76,677. Both Mutual and NBC networks arc going to carry, the full game to other thousands from coast to coast. BROADCASTING SYSTEM 1490 By Process of Elimination Bil caught up with Gus on his way back to camp from doer hunting. "All the boys back yet?" "Yep." "All six-of them?" "Yep." "And they're all safe?" "Yep." "Then," said Bill, "I've shot a deer!'*-; .-..'•; " . . '... .—The: .Aluminum. Sheet, Top Radio- • New York;. jrjqy^l'7'— I/P)- ing Tonight:'-'i.;-. •'..-' : ' ,. ... ' NBC—7 Blondie's pagwoodsJf'8 Duffy .Tavern and -J'ane 'Wymatir 8:30 District Attorney; -9 Big Story 9:30 Curtain Time. : CBS—G:30 Club Crosby; 7:30 Dr. Christian Drama; a Your Song and Mine;' 8:30 Jimmy Melton Concert 9:30 Capitol Cloakroom. ABC—7 The Amateur Hour 8 Milton Berle Variety; 9 Bing Cros- .by Time; 9:30 Meredith Willson Music. •- • . . ' MBS—7 Can You Top This: '7:30 High Adventure Drama; 8:30 Family Theater'; 9 Manhattan Playhouse. in Thursday Programs: .... NBC—8 a. m. Honeymoon N. Y. CBS—10:30 a. m. Grand Slam. ABC—10:45 a. in. What Makes You Tick. MBS—9:30 a. m. Say It With Music. Wednesday p.m., Nov. 17 5:00 Adventure Parade — M f>:1. r i Superman— M 5:30 Captain Midnight — M fi:45 Tom Mix — M 6:00 Salon Serenade G:lfi News, Five Star Final 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 News Comment 6:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr. — M 7: no Can You Ton This— M 7:30 High Adventure— M 7:35 Hv Gardner— M . 8:00 Gabriel Heatter— M 8:15 Mutual Nevvsrccl — M 0:30 Erskine Johnson— M 8:55 Bill Henry, New?— M 0:00 Manhattan Playhouse— M 9:30 National Conference of Christians & Jews — M 10:00 AH the News— M 10:15 Jimmv Fcatherstone's Orch. — M 10:30 Buddy Moreno's Orch.— M 10:55 Mutual- News— M 11: no Sign Off Thursday a.m., Nov. 18 0 5:57 Sign On «:00 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:25 Bargain Roundup 6:30 News, First Edition 6:40 Arkansas Plowboys 6:55 Market Reports 7:00 Farm Breakfast Program 7:15 Melody Boys 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 8:45 Bob Poole's Show— M 8:55 Arkansas News Roundup \ 9:00 Cecil Brown— M 9:15 Faith in Our Time— M 9:30 Washington Hour 9:45 Airlane Melodies 10:00 Passing Parade— M 10:15 Victor H. Lindlahr— M 10:30 Gabriel Heatter's Mailbag — 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 Thursday p.m., Nov. 18 12:00 News, .Home Edition 12:10 Market Time 12:15 John Daniel Quartet 12:30 Melody Mustangs 12:45 Eddy Arnold Show— M 1:00 Queen for a Day 1:30- -Golden Hope Chesf-rM. 2:00 Movie; Matinee— M 2:30 0af" s . :s&o ; 4*O.Q" 4:;45 5: 00 5: IS 5:30 5:45 -6:00 6:15 t 6:25 ; 6:30 6:45 ; 7:00 7:30 7:55 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:55 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:55 11:00 Swinp Timai • •>' : The Voice i D|:tJ)e'''ATm Aaventure Parade— M Superman — M Captain Midnight— M' Torn Mix— M Rhythm & iRcason , News, Five Star Edit/on Today in Sports ' i News Comment— M - : ' Fulton '^ewis. Jr. ! What's the Name of • That Song— M ' • , ' '• •'• The Better Half— M | Hy Gardner— M. Gabriel Heatter— M Mutual Newsreel— M ' Mysterious Traveler— M Bill Henry, News— M Thin Man— M Dance Orch.— M All the News— M Miguelito Valdes Orch.— M Dean Hudson's Orch.— M Mutual News— M Sign-Off a Chicago representative (HJP will be in our store to conduct our FRIDAY SATURDAY Nov. 19&20 QISPLEIV of made-to-measure clothes THE 53rd YEAR OF ED. V. PRICE & CO. TA1LORED-TO-OROER CLOTHES Men who have worn the famous Ed V. Price & Co. clothes know that they are the finest custom-made clothes available at popular prices. 300 to 400 patterns of fine domestic and imported woolens will be on display, many in the full piece. You make your own choice of style, either conservative or the newest lounge model. An expert is at hand to take your measurements and assist you. Stop in during this display. You will like the fine woolens,' dependable craftsmanship and "know-how" of Ed V. Price & Co. STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS

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