Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 20, 1948
Page 4
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Page Four CLASS/F/ Ada Mutt Be IB Office Da? Before Publication Number of One Three Six One .Words Day Days Days Month HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS JJp to 15 45 .90 1.50 4.50 16 to 20 60 1.20 2.90 6.00 21 to 25.. . .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 20 to 30 90 1.80 3.00 9.00 811035 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 13.50 48 to 50 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 Rates arc for Continuous Insertions Only • All Want Ads Cash in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS AT reasonable prices. Sec E. M. McWilliams at McWilliams Seed Store, Hope, Arkansas. 9-lmo 1939 CHEVROLET 3/4 TRUCK. now motor, good condition. Dixons Service Station, Hazel and Division Streets. 13-Gt TURKEYS, FANCY CORN FED! finished on Purina Fatena. Quality unsurpassed. Phone 18 or C08-W. Dr. Alexander. lG-6t Help Wanted SHARECHOPPPKR. 1'HKKKH man who can drive fracio;-. Good land. ;;oo<l eiops ;;nd r.nn.i houses. See .7. B. Jult-n-un. J?<.i>f-> 2, Emmetl, Arkansa:;. ;!0-;'.w Groziano May Noi Go Through Wi*h Fight Nc \v York, Nov. 2(1 —(UP)—- Th" mystery of whether Rocky Grazi ano would no through with his scheduled fi»hl against Fred Apos- deepened today as the Brook Michigan Is Favored to /** *"%*'4 I Cop 23rd New York. Nov. 20 Saturday, November 20, 1948 rouphneek stayed in seclusion pant Michigan shooting fur its 23rd straight victory and Ohio State itching for tangle today in the No. 1 garni: of college football's last crowded Saturday. 150 GALLON BUTANE TANK IN good condition. Sec Harvey Allen at Tol-E-Tcx Station or 102 South Washington street. 17-6t SEE .FINIS JOHNSON FOR choice pigs. Washington, Arkansas, Phone 2. 18-61 ONE HEAVY DUTY CATERP1L- lar pull grader and terraccr for 5325.00. C. B. Ward, Emmet, Arkansas. 18-6t SMALL GENTLE BAY PONY, any child can ride it. Bargain for $50. Johnny Cox. Phone 631-W. 19-31 For Rent TWO ROOM FURNISHED downstairs apartment. Telephone 32. Mrs. J. W. Turner. 17-31 THREE ROOM FURNISHED apartment. Private entrance and private bath. Frigidaire. 321 N. Hamilton. Phone 335-J. 18-3t THREE LARGE UNFURNISHED rooms. Private entrance. $15.00 per month. 614 N. Andrews. Phone 744. 19-3t Wanted to Rent POUR OR FIVE ROOM HOUSE. Cliff Stewart. O. K. Barber Shop. 19-31 Real Estate for Sale ; DUPLE APARTMENT, 215 NORTH ^Hervcy. Each unit contains 5 "rooms and bath, screened in porch and garage. Reduction for cash sale. Sec John L. Wilson Jr. Phone 430. 19-6t Foe* Sale or Trade 1946 WILLYS JEEP. IN A-l CON- diticm. Phone BCO-R. See at 619 West 3rd Street. 16-6t Notice \VE BUY, SELL AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton . Street, Phone 1226-W., Hope, Arkansas. 1-lmo SPECIAL XMAS RATES FOR magazines, Give a Gift .that lasts a year. Order now to avoid the rush. Chas. Reyncrson, Phone 28 Nights, 3G9-W City Hall. 4-lmo Lost BLACK AND WHITE POINTER aged IS months. Answers to name "Mac". Liberal reward. Phone 21G-W or notify E. A. McDowell. 17-3t For Lovely Home-Grown CHRYSANTHEMUMS See us. i,!.. 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 Refrioerator Service, any make or model. A Complete refrigerator service department. (We know How) • Refrigerator Headquarters New and Used. McPherson Appliance Co. Your Frigidaire Dealers 222 East 3rd St. Phone 81 Let Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or make your old one into a comfortable innertprirtg. One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" DAV Furniture & MoHress 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. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 1280 . or 1231-j Nights and Sunday* 119 Edsewccd Hope BROADCASTING SYSTEM jfollowin;; a plane trip home. j (.r-iziano "disappeared" from his : training ramp at Oakland ycster- Iday and flew hoine from the West j('o;r--i. He made a hurried trip to i hi-- Brooklyn home and then toolc <>ff Io>- Manhattan, giving no cx- plnii-ition for hi;; ar/lions. C.-ra/iano's cn-mnriager. Irving r '<s\i< -ii. r-;,-u'd Rocky would go Mhruiigh v.-itli ;he fii'ht. "so far as an upset TS IOUNDHF _By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr.. New York, Nov. 20 — (/P)— The ultimate in pro football nonsense likely will be reached in about a monlh from now with both major lf.:i(.;ii(.'s playing their championship flames the same afternoon— with no tho L,c-ar.'.tio of winners. meeting .The between National calls its final tussle The'campaign dribbles out a fewj^V-hThr ^"i"^ 01 . 1 ' 8 '"?;" weeks longer before being smacked <»H-Amonc,-i Co, b.y the bowl rash but this is the winclup for many of the major elevens. Conference championship;: |1 know," but hr. admitted that he (important bowl bids' hang in the jh.sd not seen nnr spoken to Grazi-I balance at a number of points. ano. Colien said he planned to sec Elsewhere all-America Conference wind up a week - .1 strong likelihood two that would postpone n. . .New York. Buffalo aiidjand Baltimore are deadlocked each is :;ch earlier, of a lie .. .. the decision. Arkansas Favored to Win Over Tulsa at Ease Little Rock Nov. 20 — M 1 )— Arkansas" Razorbacks were expected win the as they pleased here today 25th renewal of their tra- with the ditional football rivalry Tulsa Golden Hurricane. Both teams take the field Rocky today. e 3 e f'i?fi %-*> J U I knee-deep tradition the main consideration. A crowd of 80,000 is expected to gather in Ohio's commodious stadium at Columbus to watch Michi Ran the nation's top-ranked tc-am try to put the finishing touches on Us second straight perfect season. Ohio Sate whipped twice but still having an outside chance to land in the Rose Bowl i:: reported Saturday p.m., Nov. 20 12:45 Football game: Michigan vs Ohio State—M 1:45 Football game: Ark vs Tulsa U—M Proudly We Hail—M Take a Number—M True or False—M News, 5-Star Final Week in Sports Robert HurIeir>h~-M Mel Allen, Sportscasl—M Twenty Questions—-M Reno Nov. Nov. 20 — (UP) — .Official.'; of the University of Nc- iy,-ida today were studying an arl- Brown:; have were prepared to — _ without their star — ~"^" running backs. Because of ler* in M,VBu«±Ncw 5" rcsr , C1 ^ c Scoll of ArkansaVVnd and Buffalo-New j, m Ford of Tulsa were to watch the game from the benches -i-iin",°~ "" """ I 1 " 1 ' The absence of the two snark- ing Thc a u rD "fn g d- d rn^ S : P lu § s £" S°,Ph°™re Ray ParS"to the year. Realists however have installed the power-packed Wolver ines 14-point favo?-iles giving Day and the 49'crs at San Francisco tho next Sunday. . .The older league could run into a' tic Dec. 12 likely will take care of lhat° This may be an old one, but it .;. .-._.,, .^^ wll ^,1^ unu, ijuL IL MI.»IJUI mum in me sent usually is revived when the golfing Tulsa having won 12 lost lurno.sa brother-!? unf tnrmfhS,. linri t,,,^ brothers get together. 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 6:45 7:00 7;30 7:55 8:00 8:15 8:30 9:00 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:55 11:00 Leave it to th Silver Strings Gabriel He alter—M Lanny Ross—M Meet the Boss Chicago Theatre of Air—M Accent on Youth Club Rendezvous Eddy Duchin's Orch.—M Mutual Reports the News -- Sign Off Sunday a.m., Nov. 21 6:57 Sign On 7:00 Lew White Organ Melodies 7:30 Hymn Time 7:45 Four Knights 8:00 Unity's Gospel Hour 8:30 Church News of the Air 8:45 Silver Strings 8:55 News, First Edition 9:00 Roelj of Ages Broadcast 9:30 Voice of Prophecy—M 10:00 Eadio Bible Class 10:30 Reviewing Stand—M 11:00 First Methodist Church Sunday p.m., Nov. 21 12:00 William L. Shircr, New:;—M 12:15 John B. Kennedy—M 12:30 Cote Glee Club 12:50 Saenger Preview 12:55 News, Noon Edition 1:00 Gospel Hour 1:30 Music for Sunday 2:00 Sunday Spotlight News 2:05 Through (he Listening Cilass 2:30 Juvenile Jury—M 3:00 House of Mystery—M 4:00 Friday Music Club 4:30 Quick As a Flash—M 5:00 Sunday Down South 5:30 Nick Carter—M 6:00 Sherlock Holmes—M 6:30 Roy Rogers' Show—M 7:00 A. L. Alexander—M 7:30 Under Arrest—M 8:00 Secret Missio.'i—M 8:30 Jimmie Fidler—M 8:45 Twin Views of the New 9:00 Voices of Strings—M 9:30 Symphony in Miniature 10:00 William Hillman, News 10:15 The Del Trio—M 10:30 Bobby Byrne's Orch'.—M 10:55 Mutual NcWs—M 11:00 Sign-Oft Monday a.m., Nov. 22 5:57 Sign On 6:00 Hillbilly Hocdown 0:25 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 Serenad" 8:30 Bob Poole'.s Show—M 8:45 Bob Poole's Show--A-l 8:55 Arkansas News Roundup 0:00 Cecil Brown—M 9:15 Faith in Our Time —M 9:30 Say it. With Musie--i\i 10:00 Passing Parade—M 10:15 Victor H. Lindlahr—M 10:30 Gabriel Heatler's Mailbap -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 Moiinu.- Monday p.m.^ Nov. 2? 12:00 News, Home Ediiion 12:15 John Daniel Quartet 12:30 Melody Mnsl;m::.s 12:45 Eddy Arnold Show—M gamblers win. Football Coach Joe Shceketski and Harry Frost chairman of thc board of athletic control said they v.'i:-i-e ''.studying lhe story very carefully and very thoroughly." Meanwhile: the collegiate news- oapor of the school The Sagebrush demanded editorially that university officials "take action" against the sports weekly for the article. "If the athletic board sits back and allows this incident to pass unnoticed" the editorial said "many will reason it is true. H is lime to stop ignoring accusations and time to start rnakng a few noople eat their insidious remarks. fn the event such action docs not eoine it is time for the bor.rd of re-gents to take over and protect us interests." I The accusations against the Ne- varla Wolfpack appeared in a na .large obstacle between The 'iion.dly-circulfitod sports news- ' " ' paper. The SportsWeek, in an ar- licle signed by a staff writer, Don (-• reebcrg. ' lhe ,,:'!'V, ch: ;:aicl Rcno Ramblers Other teams in a position to im -ave ,;,.,fi.()00 as "a direct subsidy jpvovc their prestige in the eyes of '•10 inn (inn VC '' Sity and P 1 ™^ their bowl sponsors today arc Oldaho- .-.-10.000 0(10 per annum buincss ™a North Carolina and Pcnn squarely behind the ostensibly State. Cl rcnn Oklahoma meets Kansas at Lawrence needing a victory to wrap up the Big Seven championship. A nasty Turno.sa ra __ Ohio's hopes of landing the Pasa \l n m -' J nc ' Turnosa shot a fine •in 'i i i.;,^ ,7,^,^,— i — TV/ . ii . ' . sco 1*0 in tiiG TJ. S. Open only to be • out by Bobby ' Jones. . . Mike, who was a stay-at- then, was weeding a green . _ Elmsford club when an ex cited member received the news and told him: "It looks like Joe is ,,v.. i.j.v.11 iui mi OLclUlUfll with clear cool weather forecast lor the kickoff at 2 p. m. The .Razorbacks hold a slight hand in the series with 10 and iv;,cia lociay were studying an art- , < ~"" u , ". "" JCS 01 'anciing the Pasa I .,„„"•, , 'do in a national sports weekly dena trip depend on Northwestern ! hp,<; ' ' charging that the Nevada football stubbing a toe against Illinois to-| p,.'',],,. team "threw" its game against , d , ay T '? 1t . kvanston If fhey can lakc £""'<•'; Santa Clara in order to let the J hc Illln ,' lhc Wildcats are a cinch . ,L ," gamblers win. to Set the bowl nod. c \ - 1 Football Coach Joe Shceketski , S, 11 ', 1 . 1 Northwestern slips lm and'tolcT ;i 11 ft 1 T11-,-,- ir .•/•*.-* ,. u ,,: _ _ r j,_ _ DO in ( In 1 n S%! :i 1 o n nrl TVr J vin ^, r . ^.t,. : c • ., to get the bowl nod. But if Northwestern slips both Ohio Slate and Minnesota if victorious would be eligible io ar- ,gue lhc point. Minnesota's opposi ition of the clay is furnished by Wisconsin at Madison. The other piece in the Pasadena Jigsaw also has yet to be put in place on the Pacific Coast. Both California and Oregon are contending for the championship with un soiled league records. California's unbeaten untie'! Bears play Stanford at Berkeley while Oregon loser only to Michigan invades Oregon Slate. If both the leaders prevail the going lo win the open " just looked up glumly. shouldn't he win?" Mike "All he does is play golf." .Mike "Why asked. Sporlsmention Sieve Filipowicz, the former J'ordhain footballer who hit .348 tor Sunbury, Pa., last baseball sea- mlaa son may take a fling at catching Jewell G tor thc Cincinnati Reds. Steve fig- ° LW< - n u ' I , ," "" " ~ »- " ._ i W «.4 1 !„ O\-Cll^,(J, he slands a chance of making the ?, 1 ' a °. e .;, • - Tno boxing managers' MJilt had to postpone its shipboard tare-well party to Lee Savold because ot the dockers strike. Lee Pacific Coast' ConfeVence will p ck h?dT° ° f / h V'? ckerS strik °" Lcl the bowl representative: bv u vole „ ° g ° to Halifax (which ain' cr.,.,^-...- ,,. ' Y V0lc -inhere some manaaers hnvn tni, Southern Methodist can save Southwest Conference directors that discomfort by -polishing off Baylor at Dallas. Baylor is the last large obstacle between the Mustangs and lhc Cotton Bowl. Doalc Walker and his buddies aren't 1'i"- urccl to have trouble with Texas Christian Nov. 27. Other teams in a nositinn to noble purpose of building a national ';ndiron power." Nevada's 14 to 0 loss to Santa Clara on Nov. 7 saddened everyone in Reno, the article alleged, oxcopt an "exclusive group " of bookies who were on tho M'n" anrl a low dozen assorted Nevada foot- who ball players payroll." By the latter, were on their the story explain- several players—in- «!, it meant eluding All-America " candidate Man Heath—who it said drew '.vi>:.ki.v paychecks from gambling clubs at (he present time for work- ins in the casinos. The owners . —-,... fcj^,\. t vjiinj itn_U It™ spectablc adversaries. North Carolina clashes with up-andcominp State Pitt ';•"• uniru-uuaien J.iuane another rs ol the two gambling "pe bowl possibility invades Tin •>i rirl i n i U n ,N .,< ; „ t,. n i n n t-, 4 i *" ' —M casinos named in lhe article re- orted that no football players had been on their payrolls since the beginning of lhe fall semester. It was commonly acknowledged that during the summer many gridders work in the city's legal casinos. '1 : 00 •I: -If, 5:00 a : 1 r> f) : Jit) 5:4:5 fi;()(l 0:15 tt:00 FOR SALE Surfaced Oak Lumber — $40.00 per Thousand GENERAL BOX COMPANY PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS 10:00 10: If) jo •:-;!) 10:55 11:00 Queen for a Day Golden Hope Chest—M Movie Matinee—-M Ozark Valley Folks-—M Song--, of Love The Johnson Family—M 1490 Club Swing Time Guest Star Adventure Parade—M Superman—M Captain Midnight—M Torn Mix—M Salon Serenade News, Five Star Edition Today in Sports Henry J. Taylor—M Fulton Lev/is, Jr. The Falcon—M Hy Gardner—M Gabriel Hoattcr—M Mutual Newsreel—M K. J. Hollywood Story—M Fishing fc Hunting Club- Michael Zarron's Orch.—M Tom Grant's Orch.—M All thc News—M Wally Wicken's Orch.—M Alan Holmes' Orel].—M Mutual News—M Sign Off managers have told to catch his boat for Sill Hornsby, the , has given up lhe idea ol becoming a ball player to join up with a sporting good's firm.' He never got above thc lower minors. . Weak end Notes Baseball is naging Ralph Cannon, iormer Chicago sports editor °, ur . b °ys from Parrish - High school m Sclma. Ala., will be mem bers o Floyd Burdctte's Alabama U basketball squad this winter I Two ot them, Elliott Speed and Jack Brown, arc football regulars loss the Sooncrs would the conference rate snarl. North ^....^ unbeaten but into Carolina and Pcnn Stale once face re- Lowts --- »..t_ u .vim UIJ-<II1UC! Duke at Chapel Hill. p cnn invades Pittsburgh to play in Money for Exhibitions D ( wei: Nov. 20 —(« _ Heavy- ,nt Champion Joe Louis casually pocketed" a $9000 conqueror last week o£ Purdue. Clemson one ol the live --main-j here 'today his share of a ng unblemished powers i.- host lown exhibition fight last '.?„DuQuosne m an inlet-sectional •••'"-'- '-- • • - - st tiff. Once-beaten Tulane another cinnati. .Georgia and Georgia Tech meet rivals while looking ahead to th not-so-tough Southern Conference ''•" B1A two-mini rivals while looking ahead to their Vom M 'tchoJl annual battle a week away. Geor- u ' olt heavyweigl S'.a gets Furman Tech piays the Joe weighed 2: Citadel. more than Mite paycheck home- night ...i.'i"i . . which he took .post as casually Louis wearing heavily padded 4-ounce gloves didn't let that -' .' m from S'ving a crowd of ood show for the ../a.-j. °'' o~~" 01 i<_i vv J.i_»i L11U they paid to watch him e rounds against curlyhaircd De- both Ciladel Notre Dame and Army without a splotch and riding alonr right behind Michigan in the Associated Press poll take lhe dav off while pointing to important frays lhc Cadets play Navy and the Irish take on Washington a week FLOOR SANDING & RNISH5NG All work Guaranteed. PHONE 89 A. Z. TURNER Top Radio Programs i : By the Associated Press I Saturday night: : Ml 1C.' - 7 Hollywood Theater; J7-:;U Truth or Consequences: 11:30 i.liuly Canova: U Dennis Day 9:lit) ; i.;r;.nd Ule Opry. i '. CBS~-li:H(l Vaughn Monroe Show: .i-;ain: i! Winner Take All ay.s To be Ignorant; 9 ,'n Iteuniun. A hit'- ii::-'(l Famous Jury Trials; in led FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLtlUM Anphatt Tile a Rubber Tile ROY ALLISON Phone 280 1.I.-.-H Hawaii Calls; 7 Twi 7:,'id Life Begins at Theater "IVlanon." First I'uino Quartet 3 : i Jam.- I'ickens Show; ami Harriet; (1:3(1 Phil - 7 t'harlii- McCarthy AIli'ii Comi'dy: !) Garry i-': Si-sU llurace lluid't LET FOY DO IT * Level yards « Dig Po;,t Hofee » Plow Gardens « Cut Vai.aiit Lot« * Aiso custom v.ork. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO, Phone 1066 8. Walnut v.. REMOVED FRtli Within -Kl iM'lt-s DEAD HORSES, COWS end CRIPPLES Texarkaiia Rt-ndc-riiiu PI.ml Ditil a-7oi!'J i: ii -::-. c'( "'••••• i U No Ai,:,,v. r J,-: ; ! o-^VVO To Stay m U. S. Forever Says Mrs. Kaserakia New York, Nov. HI —(/p, -- i\r r ,Oksana S. Kasenkina e\el-ih'<^--i "never" today when asked if "she ever would want to return tu her naUvc Russia. The M-ycar-old schoolteacher Whose leap from the Soviet consulate last August brought international recriminations, held a news conference attended by more- than 100 reporters and cameramen the conference was sta"ed in---' before Mrs. Kasenkina "has "'to leave Roosevelt hospital tor an undisclosed retreat. Her attorney, Archie O )>-,... sou. a.-ked her. "yon wouldn't wVu to «o back to Russia, would voi-'>" "Never," the teacher replied";,), once. She has been recovering at tlv hospital from injiirie.s suffered her dramatic jump f n >m the U "nor of the consulate. Mrs. Kasenkina said very, very u.ood." Two police officer: formed patrolmen .-n,H lives guard teacher tha meiiteil: "Amerieau polk 1 from the Soviet j police protect yoi destroy human life." i\lrs. Kasenkina declared every intenlion of sla.vin<- in the United Siale.s." si she would be "proud to b, American citizen." Fighis Last Night By the Associat Bridgeport Coim- l^'ti, New York, kni B'-ato, 1:^; San 1) litlei. New York i St. N Mrltio Bettlua N Y. ouljjo-.it,-, '^I'll !-:>, Arueiilin 1.'ell oil --- l.d! troit. ouiiHiiiiic.i 1-li. l'ro\ idein-i'. ular bout un cai., 1 .ouis-Vel n Alilchel , 25 who came n 1-2. There were no judges nrp \(7no .-irt ,1 -- :„: ___ at 1,94 and there was no decision. 1 " Just for the homcfolks opened up on Joe - -.- — Mitchell twice putting him clown on his trunks for a thc second and drop knees in his own f nhlc in the Both limes Mitchell went down two count in him on " at thc under a Hurry of blows I head from Louis' padded fists • oe seemed to enjoy il all. He didn I even bother to have a stool in his corner to sit on between rounds Tie just slood there smil- m,« at his friends at ringside. •l»o took his Hfi per cent of lhc nei gate ($:!G422.90> and prepared P,.hr V r-? n i° St ' L ° uis whcrc ho iichls Kid Riviera on Tuesday Alter l, vr , more fights the tour winds up wilh an exhibition against Dec. 1C at Pat'erson Comiskey Chandler Probes Deal Cincinnati ball Commi is casting ; at the doin Th clu-r .Nov. 20 -MV- Base .siqnet A. B. Chandler ment spending look again 4U ~ '- 1 - 1 s of 'Leo' puVocheT" - commissioner tossed Dm out of baseball for the 1847 ro- si'a.son because of conduct detrimental lo !he game and now he w;mis to know the circumstances surroiindiii- the signing of Freddv i; Hxsimmons as a coach for the r!er of the Brooklyi | Fit/simmons was a coach for the >o.!toii J,raves last season and the o-mmissioner would like to know 'iiy and how "Fit/." was signed to A r ° w< 20000 to 25000 tied two. Football By The Associated Press East: _ Army Plebes 7 Dartmouth Frosh i. South: Murray (Ky) 9 Evansville 7 ^Memphis State 35 Arkansas otate 13. Midwest: Missouri WUliam Central 20 William Southwest: Arkansas Tech 14 Bethany (Kas) McMurry 34 Southwestern (Tex) AM 19 College of Little Rock JC 10 Hcndrix 0. Far West: San Jose State 41 Fresno State 6. Puget Sound 13 Pacific Lutheran Bcttino Wins 7th in Comeback Quest New York, Nov. 20 — (UP) — Melio Bettina of Beacon. N. Y., who once held the world light heavyweight crown, boasted seven straight victories today in his comeback quest as a heavyweight, but his latest triumph was hardly one that would make Jo'e Loui's quake. Southnaw Bettina won an unimpressive decision from sixfoot two- inch Enrique Felpi of Argentina last night before 2.247 fans at St. Nicholas arena in a dull bout, he decision was unanimous, Referee Abe Simon scoring the fight 6-3-1 and the two judges 5-4-1. The big Argentinian, who was four inches taller than Bettina and out-weighed him, 209 12 pounds to 192 1-2. was at first mystified by Bettina's leflhandcd stylo, missed many limes wilh wild right leads, and generally fought like a novice. Promises of Truman Now' Lifting of Rent ^B • • . in Many Areas New York, Nov. 18 - ( 7P)-Tighr ; Woods, national housing expediter, said last night rent r-cii- mgs in "quite a number of area- ' now under federal control soon may be lifted. He said in an interview his office is completing a national su-'vr-y with a view of removing contro's m areas where it is found that the residential housing crisis has passed. Preliminary findings, ho said, indicate that ceilings may be lifted m several areas throughout the country without serious effects He said he will order an end uf 10- strictions in such cases. However, he said, New Yor'c CHy and "every other large center of population" must remain subject to regulations for some time There are about 700 areas 'n the country still under federal rent control. He said his. survey will be completed before Jan. 1, and controls may be ended in some convnuni- ucs about that time. The survey also may be used as a basis for recommendation to Congress for strengthening the rent-control law which expires March 31, 1949 Woods said tighter controls c-,.er evictions, and re-establishment of controls over hotel rentals probably ' among thc lions. The head of thc National Association of Real Estate Boards said today the group would maintain its opposition to peacetime rent controls and extension of federally owned and operated housiiv Hobart C. Brady, of Whichita, Jvas NAREB president, spoke: at at the group's 41st annual convention. He said the association's position was "above partisanship and hence unaltered by changing tides ot political thought or the outcome of national elections." "We shall continue to explain " Brady said, "how the perpetuation oi residential rent control in peace time and thc extension of federally owned and operated housing void the constitutional guarantees of individual property ownership " He said that "large scale govcrn- ----- spending has contributed to the high cost of housing while low- enng the buying power of the peo- J. C. Nichols, Kansas City, Mo., called the dean of American munity builders, lold the By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Nov. 17—(/T 1 )— People outside Washington must be asking themselves this question: "Now that President Truman has been elected to a full term and his Democrats are in control of Congress, will he be able to carry out what he promised?" I think the honest answer is: Nobody knows. True Mr. Truman's Democrats outnumber thc Republicans in both Houses of Congress. They have a clear majority in both places. And for that reason, it would seem, thc Democrats can push through anything they wish. But it's not as simple as that. And that's the hitch. This story will try to explain why. In Ihc first place, this is not a time of emergency, such as we had in thc depths of the depression in i Joo. At that time, when President Roosevelt came into office and his Democrats had .control of Congress, the country was bewildered and desperate. It was willing to try almost anything that could start the wheels turning. Congress was in thc same helpless mood. It gave Mr. Roosevelt a blank check and rushed through one thing after another that he asked. "It's different now. The country is enormously prosperous, with almost everyone working although not everyone is making good pay. Because there isn't the same sense of emergency as in 1933. a lot of Democrats and Republicans probably will feel there's no need to rush through what Mr. Truman wants, or all he wants, or in the way he wants it. fit may seem like a time of emergency for many people: Old people unable to live on the social security payments they're getting now: Southern Negroes who think they ought to have more civil rights now: senool teachers who wish for federal help to raise their salaries.) The first question about the new Congress of 1949 is: How will the Republicans act on the things Mr. Truman wants done? They seem to have three courses open to them: 1. To accept thc big Republican defeat this month as a signal from the people that they want Mi- Truman's program. In this case they'd help him. 2. To try to block some or all of Mr. Truman's program on the grounds that it goes too far 3. Or play politics by trying to block him and so scramble his program that the voters, oul of disgust when thev go the polls again in 19oO, will turn out the Democrats and give control of Congress back lo the Republicans. They may do any one of the three things, or combine parts of the three on different parts of the program. At this point no one can say what they'll do. The Republicans' themselves haven't picked their congressional leaders or course of action for 19-19. Then there's the question of Mi- Truman's own Democrats. Not all of them are likely to go along with him on all his ideas. And if enough of them differ with him on any one point and join forces with the Republicans Service Feud Brought Out Into Open Washington, Nov. lii —(/TV-A hidden chapter in the navy-air force feud is out in the open with Secretary of Defense Forrcstal trying to learn who exposed it to view. Although it's no secret tho two services have been at, odds over aerial assignments despite tho unification law—what their spokesmen told a Hoover commission group was supposed to be secret. But someone let it out that Secretary of Air W. Stuart Symington did no.t like the way navy representatives presented their testimony last month to a committee studying proposals to reorganize tho national defense establishment. Symington wrote the committee chairman, Ferdinand Eberstadt, that the navy men had made charges which were a "challenge of the ability of the air force to accomplish its primary mission." flis letter to Eberstadt was published, along with Eberstadt's reply, by a number of newspapers (Scripps-Howard) yesterday. Late in the day Forreslal told a lews conference he plans to investigate the "leak" of testimony and the letters. He said these matters were supposed to have been for informal discussion only behind closed doors. Despite several agreements specifying the wartime role of each service, the navy and air force have continued their rivalry, with air force officials claiming the navy pilots intend to muscle in on long range bombing assignments from far-sweeping aircraft carriers. The air force lost a big round in the dispute last summer when Congress approved the navy's plans i.for a super-duper carrier of 05,000 tons or more. It was tho navy's reported presentation of its case for bigger and better carriers before the Eberstadt committee which stirred Symington's ire. The navy had no immediate comment on the latest controversy. The air force said only that it did not release Symington's correspondence and will not bare any further details. Accordiing to the published accounts Symington wrote Eborstadt that "a large part" of the navy testimony was an "unwarranted attack on the air force." Alaska Against Appointment 1 of Wallgreer? Anchorage, Alaska, Nov. IB—I/D— Alaska Democrats said today they have sent President Truman telegrams opposing the possible appointment of Washington Gov. Mon Wallgreen as secretary of the interior. Victor C. Rivers, chairman of lhe Democratic central committee, said his group, Democratic divisional committees and Democrat club officers all have sent wires. Rivers said "we feel Wallgreen represents those interests in the Pacific northwest whose main interest would be to exploit Alaska rather than emancipate it." The westwai-d Alaska fisheries council recently took similar action. against him, this opposition could be the majority on any single vote. The Southern Democrats, or i most of them, are dead set against his civil rights program for Southern Negroes. They might be willing to compromise with him in getting through some of his civil rights ideas and then back him on 'the other parts of his program so he'd have a clear majority in Congress. But if he insists on pulling through his whole civil rights program, without compromise. the Southerns can be expected to fight h i m. If they got mad enough, they might pay him back by joining with Republicans to destroy any chance of getting the rest of his ideas through. It would "be nice to be ;ible to say here positively thai this or that will happen. But I don't think anyone in the country, including Mr Truman, can be that positive at this point. It does scorn likely, though, that the Tal't-Hartley labor acl will be changed. tion that "planning for permanence" would stop the loss of billions of dollars annually in unnecessary building up and tearing was in trouble the first to°wn". ""'^ SL ' Cti °" S * ^ CS im < 1 n He said future generations must be assured that homes "will have permanent value, and desirable healthful and inspiring surroundings lor many generations." Nichols expressed alarm over contract Mulbr.v >'aid oniv wiii to the Braves assistant to eommis- siouer is investigating" but it wi« uiuiersto.id thai Durocher. Fit/sim- uic.n.-; and high inoynU of the Giant l-'.imh- will be asked to visit lhe commissioner at the major league meetur; in ('liica ;;o next month •uul ten Hu-ir suk- of thu story 55,000 fro See - ^••i^.w.^'tjv. vi II 1(1 I i 1 I tJYt_l rapidly growing fringe belts outside cities, where conglomerate structures are springing no without control of design, color or lo- J{. ! ' f, Boyior Game Today -ltiiia. By United Prtss 'lk I Si !»:.' I-:. 1 . ! i J 'n ri; jiu- . i 11) >. .n. Ala-.-- U'o;V.-.-t 'aha, 1 ],;. •i-ii - Ha '•'.i 1-1 Se: '•' '-' lu l-'el; Nov. :;i) —-i.-i'i— Southern University shoots for a e el lhe Southwest Coii- .•inipinnship and a cution iieie today against Bay- i "'- :>^.(AW is expocted to ! ' l; ' -'•-•' --'.ame that can •:tu- the dix.'.y tiile race, -•au ihrow- tiic chase into :;• lie v.-ilh a viclorv ovei- Rudolph Wos Just Too Tough Los Angc-les. Nov. 19 --(,I J i KR-luird N. Rudolph's determination was strong, but his constitution was stronner. He-re's how police said Rudolph. 3-1. spent yesterday: He wrote a farewell note and cut !ns throat six times with a buU-hcr knife. Tlu-n ho lodged llu' handle ol the knife in the wall and rainnu-d the bladt- into his hearl thri-e UuiL-s. He lopjn'd this by drink- in.i.; u buttle of poison, lurniiu; on the Mas buriu-rs and crawling into his bedroum to die. Neighbors sinilk-d s^as. i-all- i-d police. Hudolph was .still ahvu luday at .yt-iivral hoiLuU: WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY A HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office PLAN TO BUILD YOURS IN BEVERLY HILLS We have a good selection of choice lots available now — Don't wait — Buy Today —• All utilities will be furnished and the cost included in the price of the lot —• Phone 221

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