HOPE STARY HOPE, AftftANSAS BLOND1E ft' 1 MUSTKT LET BL.CNDIE CATCH ME SHINING MY SHOES ON TW6 LIVING ROOM CHAIR By Chick Younq OAQWdOD BUMSTEAt)/ WHAT" ARE SOU DOING ? T" PONT YOU EVER LIKE TO STAND WITH YOUR FOOT UP IN THE AIR, DEAR JUST STANDING HERE WITH MY FOOT UP IN THE AIR SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith toji' 1 ;. • KI-J !.'".!'i ;i"; ; V'v i^_ " CARNIVAL By Dick Turner . £g?A\ VI ••;,> • - & •eoHt ma BY HE* SERVICE. INC. T. M. ate, u. s. PAT, or>. COFR. 1946 -M f / ^^ . ICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. Ol-f*. "It was .some parly,-mom—Ihe kids i<ot so full of food " Ilci ; c y' arc . ! Get - vei ' anatomy charts! You can't lell and orange- pop 1 bet they feel worse than you and dtnl wlials being extracted without an anatomy chart!" after vour anniversary celebration!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberacr By Blosser EEPERS .' I've Gor SOOAL. ] QUOTF, WE'LL PROBABLV SCIENCE THE FIRST PERIOD, DITTO, GET OUR. EARS PlMMPn RA.'-L'- / FOR QVIN6- HER. THAT WOLF WAPBLE' • 'MwM.- ^ c- 1 '! ' 9 SONNA BE STRICT. PAL— ) VOU CAM SAY THAT AGAIN/ - ' 6O5H, WHAT IF WE DID WHISTLE: HER.? DOES THAT MEAM SHE'S) •T" ' 'It's our new 'cash and carry' play!" POPEYE Thimble Theater THE LAUGHING V\ATER OF MYKTH BELONG TO I-V-V VA WANTS TO YOU'LL UNDER- POPULATION ALWAVS HAPPY AST A FAVOR, STAND BETTER r AFTEK YOU SEE A\y SNAPSHOT ALBUM OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople TH' BULL. LIKES \f HE'S OF THE V YES, CUZ. WHEM TO SEE YOUNG \ OL' SCHOOL. \ HE WA€, STlJDVIM 1 GUVS STUpyiN' TO \ AM 1 THINKS HE HAD TO HAVE <3ET UP -BUT IF VOU A DICTIOOAR.Y TO . THERE.S SOMETHIM' PUT YOUR. < UMDEK.STAWD A ABOUT THAT'M HE / SHOES UP ) BOOK. AM' A SET DON'T LIKE- (ON A DESK \OFEMCYCLOPEDIAS IT LOOKS \ VOU SHOULD 1 TO UKJPEE.STAND TOO E-ASY.' 1 BE POLISHlW L THE JPICTIONARV.' J THE PAIMLESS PATH ^ cw . , m .7 VEF> op.xe'6 AS r%( WELL, AFTER" ^| BAH! MUMBLING UMOER) SUCCESSFUL A<E> \^( PLMYING LEP>,D)A'THEIR. BREATH LIKP- .* A BELLBOY INS /p. TKUMPET iw *v%} GOSSIPS AT A. STATE FAIR wee£.' // THE PARADE,s|V FOMERAL.'—x , AMD D06S \T <.( It AlSi'T MUCH ^ft ^MO\A4 TH6TEMOR 1 6URM UP HIS NIBS/ )\FOM CPyRR^MG,/ \ OF THEIR SOUR. / A^T VOUSIWELL/ } THE BASS r^7 REMARKe/--^ THE SUET ^/ I DROIV\.' ^ /THEY'LL RUETMe J ZHt^G 4J - r-' \r~ir // - DAV TMev BELITTLED / ' AA.V STATURE/ ' /<r eiGMftsi Ml6UNDERSTOOD= Friday, September 13, 1946 OZARK IKE By Roy Gotto SAY.. .THAT FACE LOOKS FAMILIAR/ -YES, IT'S .. AND SHE'S IN TOWN TO SEE , LIGHTS AIKIN' LEGS WILL TAKE ME... (GROAN) )<•••' MAKE IT TO THUD BASE EASY By Michael O'Mallcy & Ralph Lane was the second time that morning that I missed the boat, for as I was soft- footing it back to the swimming pool-- WHILE LASH THORN WEEPS CROCODIIE TEARS IN THS LIBRARY, I'LL JUST HELP MYSELP WHAT I SAW THE SWIMMING POOL, OUGHT TO BE WORTH ABOUT FIFTY GRAND 70 LASHTHORH-- . HJf. BY Nt> MRVIcr. INC.* 1 ;• (t' WASH TUBES By Leslie Turner BUT BONN COb'LD t\ RYTMAN USING ON * BED 0' SPIKES SVMBOLIZE ft CITY :'. ... \ MUST B BV THE WINDOW WE CM EXAMINE THM OBJECT WE fOUNP NEAR THE SKELETONS .THEV HADNOmiNG THEIR ABANDONED COY DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney NOP5 ! HOPS' THE SVINGS ) ' .-•—^. V'BLA,C< . OUT DIVE STRMGHT A HOW DOWN KND TEST It, PUUL. OUT UNCA X A>T 600 AAIU.ES DONKLD ? |> A>N HOUR ! By Cor! Anderson By V. T. Hamlin ALLEY OOP vve &EOUGHT HEB IM ^ VIA THS TREE-TOPS SO THECE'S NO TKAIL TO PCLLOW. .BilT \Tf> DANGSfcOUS TO X UNDERESTIMATE AN ENEMV . TrIE AX,VUN l«f. VJG UP Y UM": YOU IP VOU WERE IN \N / MO, CHIEF, PLACE, WOULD SOU [ I VVCULDM'T 3£ IM A HURRY TO \ OEDINAEILV GET RID OP SUCH A LOVELV "COMPANION ? . AND I CAN'T IMAGINE HIM TAKING THE LOSS OP HIS <3iRi_ PEIEND IN GOOD GBACE! By Edgar Martin IK) "We. COUKYXRM \ \ GO By Fred Harmon RED RYDER HE.^ Tn=.t So , ,</;E.5T Or UlTTtS. To HUr^T Trt=T in BSAME.R ( Af^ THE OLiTL IT JUS X AS EA5ILT AT LEAST WE is Or LltTuE /A SOME i OUGHT TO UNCOMER. It- WE THE GIRL. TALK- SHE KiWS SHE'S 13, t CLASSIFIED HOPE STAR, HOPE, A ft RAWS AS Dr Ads Must Be in Office Day Before Publication Throe Sis One (J> " . 7.50 0.00 Up to 115 , i( ] 8 to 20 ... .00 21 to 25 . 73 20 to 30 90 31 to 30 ....1.05 3" to 40 .... 1.20 jl to 4i5 .... 1.35 « to 50 i.so O . uu 0iUU , Rbtcs are for Co;itlnuous Insertions Only JASlWcn^vS-Vpffi 110 " Days .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 .- Month l.. F >0 4.50 2.00 0.00 2.50 li.OO 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 . 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 For Rent 3 ROOM 110USJC 2 MILES OUT ON old DeAnn road. Electricity, telephone, on school bus and mail route. Orvillo Holseher, Phone _. 9 "- J - H-3t BEDROOM ADJOINING bath. Working girls preferred. Phone 737. 001 Pond Street. 10-31 BEDROOM NEXT TO BATH WITH kitchen privileges. Couple only No pets. 217 West 13th Street t 10-31 FURNISHED THREE ROOM AND bath apartment. Also bedroom pound STR-AY MULE AND IIORSTC ARE being held at H. J. Rosenbaums farm on old 07 highway. 9-Gt Cardinals Beat Dodger Ace to Increase Lead Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyrloht, 1948 By King Features Syndicate. New York, Sept. 12—The Dies Committee and its successor, the permanent committee to investigate subveisive or un-American Activities arid agencies, often have been accused of red-baifing. However, the case of Sam Carp, originally Carpowski, of Bridgeport, Conn., is one flagrant example of j appeasement. Both the old committee and the new cleall genlly Iwilli Sam Cam. who is a brother- in-law of Via Cheslav Mololov, the foreign minister of the Soviel gov- ernmenl, and he never was compelled to explain flagrant inconsistencies. Carp was examined by the Dies By CARL LUNDQUIST New York, Sept. i;t — (UP) — <-arp was examined by the Dies lucre wasn't a word of truth today Committee in September, 1939, .and Io the rumor lhat Brooklyn Dodg- re-examined-by the New committee SPORTS ROUNDUP Springfield, N. J., Sept. 13'—(/P) —- Fred Corcoran, who temporarily turned "amateur" yesterday io watch the national tourney al Bnl- lusrol, picks Ted Bishop as the outstanding golfer of the four who reached the semi-finals. . .vlint isn't just a plug; Ted was a pro for a while but ne was reinstated years ago. . .some of 'the i'olks around here arc calling !3miley Quick a "typical public links goll'- er" because of the way he sc,rumbles for his pars and birdies, but that's okay with the gallery, iiiniley is the kind of guy "who can lake lime out during a important match to give the glad hand Io some one from his old home town, "entralia, 111. .--,- . ..,.. P.JI 11 KI i ui \j\jt\tyn cr Manager Leo Durocher, Hie most dapper man in town, had asked his tailor to fit him for a double-breast strait jacket. Not that what happened to his with private bath Write P O Not lh u n . 1 , whnl happened to his Box 304. '•,,"• | Pcnnanl-biddlng Brooklyn Dodgers — l£ '- n against the first iilncn si !?,,,;„ For Safe WE • WILL DELIVER TO YOUR home without obligation a nice medium size rebuilt and refinished piano, A piano that will look nice in your home and will give many years of service. Pri- J- ces very reasonable and terms to suit -your convenience. Wrilc wire or phone. This will receive our prompt attrition. Little Hock Piano Co. 216 Main St '_ 11-71 1940 FORD TUDOR? TIRES LIKE new and runs like new. </i mile due west of high school on East 16th street. Eldridge Rogers. 11-31 G.E. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR Table top gas range, 214 E. Second Street. ]O-;H iAY BED AND ROUND DINING table. Phone 229-J. Mrs. James '_Cobb. J,LU FOLDING PLAY PEN. FLOORED" Combination high chair, training chair and play table. All in good condition. Phone 25C. 10-31 LIVING ROOM SUITE breakfa-t room suite. See -at Hope Transfer Co. AND these 10-31 CLARINET. GOOD CONDITION. r . Phone . r )12. Jane Keaton. . 10-3t ROOM HOUSE IN PHILLIES addition close to Paisley school. Phone 903-J. 10-31 MODIFIED ENGLISH TYPE SAD- dle. Excellent saddle for beginner. S. D. Cook, Phono 28-W-1-2. 12-31 180 SQ. FT. NEW LINOLEUM Wainscoling, 48 inches wide Peach color. Phone 73-J after , r > P-'T- 13-31 REMINGTON PORTABLE v " typewriter. Phone 944. 13-31 25 POUND CAPACITY ICE BOX Ice opening in front Phone 143-M, Foster Avenue Apartment. 13-lt HAVE A LITTLE GREEN ROOF- ing shingles for 3 or 4 room houses and man to install. Also some electric materials. First come first served. K. Wilson, No ft * highway, forks Columbus and \y Washington road. 13-ot ONE CHOICE OLD VIOLIN $50.00 Phone 600. 13-3t GOOD LESPEDEZA HAY. .We PER bale. SPG. Phone 34-/-12. Foy Hammons. 13.01 * . • —. — .....£, j^»w\*iv»jji j-^uuKtria against the first place SI. Louis Cardinals al Ebbets Field yestei day wasn'l enough Io drive crazy. him It was a game which for the alternoon turned the bitler Nation- in September, 1945. In both sessions his testimony was contradictory in many respects. Although he had shown himself to be a very shrewd business man dealing 'in real estate and gasoline and oil stations in Bridgeport, his role before the committees was that of a man bespeaking kind understanding because the proceedings confused him. He admitted lhal he made trips Quote, Unquote. When ex-champion Bud Ward was doing a lillle excusable grous- ',ing after he had been eliminated I by Denver's Babe Lind yesterday, Babe remarked: "I can't understand Ward's taking it that way: after all, it was only a golf match." . . . .Lind found out in the nler- n oon. Sports Before Your Eyes Frank Slrafaci, who didn't qualify for the golf championship but qualifies as 'ihc original Dodger fan, spenl mosl of the afternoon in the press room checking up uii what was happening to ihom bums . . .Flank even has goo so far as to have his caddie carry a radio so he can listen Io Brooklyn piimes during a match. . .and what became of that youth movement? The youngest survivor is Bob Wil- hts of Kansas City. Quite A Feet. Bo McMillin, Indiana football coach, isnt exactly superslilious, but this fall he's wearing the same pair of golf shoes he wore every day last fall when his he-osier's were enrotile to the big ten championship. . .Bo just doesn't want to provide an opportunity for rival coaches who would like to be an McMillin's shoes. triumph. Isian government "and of'cials, in direct negotiations with him, •The Cards beat the Dodger ace -vi negotiations with him, Kirby 1-linbe irealiiii? HP « nni ' c they WC1 '° rcatl - v to s P end two ,C.;... y .'. °. .',, u ,h? llne K hc «ieal|mi]lion dollars throiiPh him in tho Bockf ield Is Giving SMU MostTrouble ---„ ... ou v., ...*.i4ni. e tut ^i cru L I tvi i Hrin man not al all like a pitcher who u, itcd had turned in a one-hitler against '•! V. Ihe Giants his last lime out. They Uli ', •- ho „ finished 2 1-2 games in front, malt- commi^inn mg il certain that Brooklyn can-' comillission ' not catch up, even by winning tho two remaining games of Ihe series^ Ldenied'thnf •? i , f"," •? Today, on Friday Ihe 13th the " e . lTdenle f 3 ] hal "absolutely." Dodcers fn,.r» ihJ Vo/^i,^ . '.worked for myself, in .' — ——,/ I •--• .*. » 1UIIJ fclH, -LtJl.il, lilt. Dodgers face the National League's new fire-ball specialist, ex-G. I. George M linger, 'whose speed is compared with thai of B>",b Feller, the American League kingpin. Tho Red So.x, finding it harder to win their pennant clinching game than any (hoy have played all season, dropped their sixth in a row at Cleveland, 4 Io 1 as Bobby Feller scored his 24th victory, striking out seven to bring his season tolal Io HOB. Les Fleming hit a Cleveland homer. Detroit stayed mathematically in the running with a 6 to 4 win over Ihe Yankees, who dropped their filth straight game. Hank Greenberg hit his third homer in as many days and his 34th of the season and Roy Cullenbine also got a route elout for the Tigers. The Senators' put across six runs „.. him in „.*. for War materials, airplanes und every- said. "I used to gel a i." Yet, when ho was nsked flatly whether he was a Russian agent, in — -~. myselC. in America." Carp said. "I would not be a Russian agent for anything in 1110 world. I feel very insulted." The New Committee let the matter drop. Nol only lhal but, by request of the State Department, his testimony of last year was taken in secret. The reason for this re- cniest was lhat relations with Soviet Russia were, at lhal lime, beginning to "deteriorate, as the diplomatic Jargon has it. Immediately after Hitler /oil and Russia was saved, Ihe Stalin government resumed its old hostility to the United Stales . A French communist and traitor who had conspired to stab his own country in the back during the German sweep across northern France had returned from Russia where he hid while patriotic French victims ol his treachery died or lived only ini_ .jt:ii«.l IU1 3 [.IllL tlLtUSM SIX IUnS -••-«., ,.t»^.«j wi livuu VJIll^ the eighth inning to defeat the i° < -' llle '.' . Naxl slavery. At u signal owns at St. Louis. 9 to (i. Stan l!' om tins traitor, the American Browns at St. Louis, 9 to 0, Stan Spence getting Ihree hits in the 4- hit attack on four pitchers. The Pirates divided with Boston, Jack Hallett pitching Ihe Btics to a 1 to 0 first game win and Rd Wright countering with a six-hii, 2 to 1 job for the Braves in the finale. A JOth inning run gave Ihe Cubs ' 4 to 3 victory al Philadelphia ' r\tt f U n TIL. 11 - .- * . . after the Phils won an equally tight opener, 5 to 4, scoring all their runs in the last two innings. The Giants, behind two-hit pitch mg by Rookie Monlia Kenned-; ended a six-game losing streak by defeating the Reds at New York 4 to 1. Philadelphia at Chicago in the American was postponed because of cold weather. Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Howie Pollet, Cardinals — Held Dodgers to five hits with a 10-2 victory, his 19th of the season Jack Hallett, Pirates— Blanked — .,_,„ - . n • .v. 1 1 , j. nit Lt;o Braves wilh nine hits 1-0 Emil Verban, Phils and Marv • ! William R. Herndon Photographer First National Bank Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service __..... ,i.. ul( ,,, A mi-, fiiiii warv Rickert, Cubs — Gerban singled in winning run in .|-3 opening game victory; Rickert's double scored I Phil Cavarretta with run in lOh of j mghcap i'or a 5-4 win. Bob Feller, Indians —Held the Red Sox to eight hits and struck out seven for his 24th victory 4-1 STOP AND CHAT with MOLLY and BILL Famous for STEAKS and CHOPS Overstuffed Cheeseburgers and Yum-Yum FOOT LONG HOT DOGS with Chilli "CURB SERVICE" — 720 West Third — DE LUXE CAFE FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Smart • ANDERSON BROS. • NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ PHone 399 AVENUE B GROCERY REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R, Get Ready FOR FALL By having your winter garments cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver 'Plenty of Parking Space" Cleaners HALL'S Hotter* HUGH 9, HALL, Owner N. Ferguson Phone 76 - . w.i. in 10 n m tui , nit; t\V\ Communists resumed theii uwll traitorism and repudiated their old t-niel, Earl Browiler, us a means of revoking their war-time policy ol cooperating with the Roosevelt government until Russia should be delivered from peril. Browder had executed this policy. The State Department obviously believed or had a wan hope that by appeasing Mololov it could establish honest and friendly relations with Moscow. One witness, Joseph Z. Dalinda, a naturalized American Broker and piece-man, with a career of international dealings, had sworn that Carp "told me that when in Moscow he would see Stalin at his brother-in-laws— a j,. h . ls , sisters home—see him unofficially and would discuss the business in hand. I know he went 19 .Russia to get personal instructions but^I don't know any more So the state department asked the committee to deceive the American people by concealing the truth ot the activities of Molotovs prosperous naturalized American brother-in-law. And, although Carp admitted that "my main object was to buy, to build battleships for Russia m this country, and had brought back $100,000 in cash from Moscow, the American govoi;;- ment accepted his siatenrv.;, lhat he wcc nnt a Rnccio" uj. e nt , "1 Always felt,"lie saicj ', "that by helping Russia having all this defense would help our country and it was well for me to make a dollar. I wouldn't deny that." Ca '' p was asked specifically whether he had applied any Russian money to the promotion of a weekly scandal publication in Bridgeport which had followed the political line of the political action committee and his denial here was accepted without examination of his own accounts or other records or those of the paper. By contrast with the relentless inspection of the uooks and correspondence of financiers, including a number of swindlers, by Ferdinand Pccora when the New Deal was beginning | these congressional committees cunt cold lest Milotov be annoyed and the trail should lead to 'the graveyard where the bodies are buried. The greater part of the story remains untold. At the secret session of September, 1945, Carp was asked questions about his sister which, with his answers, indicate the delicacy of the .situation. Carp had mentioned a visit of his sister to the United Males. '/She was, at that time," he said, "a director over chemical jactones. Like salt and every other lung. She bought machinery I know she used to go and deal for ,• I • , dltlnt navo anything to do "You mean," he was asked, she bought machinery and supplies and paid cash for them'"' . "I suppose so," Sam said. "That is the way they paid. They always give you cash in advance when they buy. She was (he director of the chemical industry trust." "You didn't follow your sister aroujid in the United States?" "I wouldn't be permitted," Carp said. "She was so watched by their own man that I wanted to take her to show what sort of road iere Americans produced, to show her the difference between .Russia and America. 1 wunled to take her on Ihe Merrill parkway'in my own car but they wouldnt allow me she had to have a detective along to watch. At my house they wouldnt allow nobody. That was the agreement, she could come to nvy house, but nobody, even relations or anybody, could come to see her." Toward the end of the session, Congressman Rankin told Caro that, according to his own statements, he was on agent of the Kussum government, whether he (This is another of a s^ies discussing Southwest Conference football prospects.) By HAROLD V. RAi'LIFF Dallas, Tex., Sept. 13 — l/R— The 1 Southern Methodist University 'Mustangs, "with nearly two weeks of fall training behind ihem and faced with probably history's must rugged football season, still have three big problems on their, hands. The number one problem -^ iind- ing a tailback replacement i'or Doak Walker, the ' sparkplug who reported tardy last year and handed out misery to all conference opponents who got in his ;'way. Number two: Locating ,-: a man ivho can fill the punting. • Number three: Producing a satisfactory substitute for Tom Dean, co-captain and 1-jfl tackle .of the J945 eleven. Walker Maley and Dean are the only leUermen who have not returned from the strong 1945 squad. .But despite the fact that the veteran Bell and his assistants have a 100-plus man squad Io pick over. three reasonable facsimiles are not in evidence. The Mustang coach has a dozen or more candidates for the shoes of the irreplaceable Walker. They | include Gilbert Johnson, 180, a ) passer who starred al Tyler before I the war; Billy ICatherford. who • called signals for the Highland IPark eleven that shared 1he .slate high school crown with Waco last year; Billy Mizell, a letterman from 1945, and Jack Sharp, another .Highand Parker and who from re- ,ly played with Kentucky Military Institute. Bell is splitting the Maley problem into two parts, with punting being separated from backfield abilities. Ed Green, Bill Moxlcy and MizeU appear to be the leaders in the kicking department. Green, a squadman in 1942 , played with strong service teams during the war, while Moxley handled the punting assignment for last year's Highland Park squad. Mizeli, as a freshman in 1945, averaged 34-3- yards on his kicks. Five squadmen, to reduce it to a minimum, are alter the fullback spot. They are Carroll Perkcr Dick McKissack, David Moon, Bill Elliott and Ivan Cunningham. Parker is back from war service. McKissack is a San Antonian who played with the Navy a couple ol years ago, while Moon -'s a returning letterman from last season's tailback slot. Elliott was an All-Stale player with Highland iPark last fall. Cunningham has earned a Mustang letter twice before. John Hamberger, 220-pounder Irom Dallas seems Io have an edce in the race for the left tackle vacancy. Before the war, Hamberger starred on Sunset High teams. It is a close race, however- with consideration going to Jack Elliott, 272-pound lelterman who will be playing his fourth .-season with the Ponies and out to collect his third letter, Joe Elhridge and John Basnam, returning squadman, and Jack Lindsey, a freshman returnee Eugene McClinlock, blocking back, will have at least four understudies during his fourth season as a regular. They are Tom Peacock trom Uoose Greek, Kenneth Blackburn, another Sunset player of prewar days, Bob Ramsey, 1942 letterman, and Francis Pulattie, from !the 1941 freshman learn Bell obviously has :io wingback problem. Paul Page, star ball carrier a year ago, is back and has support of such lettermen as Lendon Davis, David Redman, Llovd Parker and Jimmie Kuridrick. " Back for a third season ;>.i! regular right tackle is Pete KollariclTwno is drawing his chief competition from lorn Posey, u powerful 280- pounder. Guard spots will be held down S&1 1 ' 1 & Earl C()ok : '" ld C] aud Hill, wiln assistance from Jim Hid Wright Eric Lipke, Floyd Lewis and Eddie Richardson Al center die regular, Leon SLlHiltz, is having injury troubles but he will be backed uo by -inch men as Cecil Sutphin, f94. r i letterman, Lloyd Baxter, from the 1942 eleven, und Fred Goodwin, who Mustang coaches say, gives promise of being one of the best centers in the school's history. Last year's starters at the end positions, Gene Wilson, who received All-America mention, and Harold Clark, who made vhe -:'irst team as a freshman, prevent worries at the wing spots. Other end candidates 'include Sid Halhday, Grady Mai tin, Carl Wallace, Joe Bailey Scott, John JVIilam and Raleigh Blakely. An Oriental sultan in the 16th Century had a harem in which there were more than 5,000 women, including allendanls. In 1945, the Salvation Army providld Jl, 000,000 meals to needy Americans across the coun- By The Associated Press The weatherman says you won't need a topcoat, but the calendar says tonight is the beginning of vhe 1946 Arkansas High school football season. No more than a smattering of games, all non-district affairs, is in the offing for tonight, but some of Ihe tilts involve teams you may still be hearing about when the state title playoffs get under way Kite in November The first dale on which district title games may be played under Ihe new playoff set-up is next Friday. That is when Little Hock, popular stale and Dislricl One crown favorite, and virtually all 'other elevens will .swing inlo action. One of tonight's top attractions will be reeled off at Fort Smith, where the Grizzlies, defending co- champions in district one <3ig 1G conference), will entertain Van Buren of the second district in a traditional lid-lifter. Texarkana, which shared the ; championship with Fort Smith in I9i:>. opens up at home against Nashville, which promises Io be one of the strongest combinations in the Seventh Dislricl. Litlle Rock Catholic high. an Eighth District favorite, inaugurates its campaign against Hot bpi-mgs, districl one. at the Spa Helena, said to be tlie power of Ihe Fifth District, will be host to Marvell, and Magnolia, another top team in District Seven, will entertain Horalio. McGehee, oh which many-sixth district eyes--are '"o- eusod, visits Camden of districl one. Other games tonight in*Uide- Haynesvillo, La., at El Dorado- Jonesboro, La., at . Smarhover; Warren al Fordyce; DeQueen al .Hope; Eudora at Star City Oscela at Parkin; Marianna at Marked Tree; Carlisle at England- Cabot at Lonoke. Clark Brings Troubles to Washington Waslilngion, Sept. 12 — (/p) — Aincric;:in-f-4 LI s s i a n difference's which hnve hamstrun;; Allied cooperation in Au.striti brought Gen. Murk W. Clark io Washington 10- cltiy lor a series of conferences with high government officials. Clark's number one hoadncho as United Slates member of the Allied council in Vienna, he said on his arrival yesterday, is Uie cleli- nition of a Gorman asKei. The reason, he ujld .reporters, is that the Russians in eastern Austria "take almost everything on grounds that it is a German asset and that they are entitled to it us reparations' under the Votsdarn Big Three agreement. "The United States and some of our other Allies take a very different view, and thus we are in trouble, economically, in Austria,' Clark said. Clark'j statements on thr rcp- jar.ilions question echoed -those which Stale Department officials have been making privately for wenk.^. These officials say the "very broad'' Soviet interpretation of ;he Potsdam terms will keep Austria in economic depression indefinitely i-C the Russians follow through oil it. They contend that Soviet authorities list as German assets .-ill property which the Germans acquired by force and duress in Austria alter Hitler swallowed up that country in 1938. But in the American, British and 1' rench zones such property :'s returned to the Austrian owners or the Austrian government. During the first half of 194G, -. S. automobile production was about one-third of the first half 1941. Unless some plan which is at once practical and acceptable to all nations is devised for out-lawins the atomic bomb, there will be atomic warfare.—Vice Adml. W.H P tflandy, commander Operation Crossroads. Mrs. Claude Whitehurst Representative for Mutual Benefit Health & Accident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company Omaha, Nebraska Phone 962-J 1013 West 5th St. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbino • Heating Phone 259 Hope. Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Cob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216'S. Main thought so or not. Carp insisted just as firmly that he was not required to register, and that ended the whole thing. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too — ALL WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furniture Phone 152 411 S. Ha*el Sewing Machines Call us for guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover buttons, make button holes and do hemstitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. C, W. YANCEY Singer Dlst. >13 8. Walnut Phone 578-W U. S A new world aviation code is being worked out by 40 nations in order to further greater flvinp satelv. " Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening ••• M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. Harry Segna^ Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main-St. Doug f* BTV Carl Bacon \»«l 1 I' Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. ^>o CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phono 245 Hope, Arkanso) Fights Last Night By The Associated, Press Toledo — Ace Miller, Kit!, Toledo outpointed Gene Spencer, 133, Chicago, 10. Montreal — Harry Hurst. 144, Montreal, outpointed Lenny "Boom Hoorn ' Mancini. 149, Wew fork, Chicago — Jake Lnrnotta, 1G7, New York, knocked out Bob Sallei field, 1«7 3-4, Chicago, 7. By United Press New York (Fort Hamilton) —no- man Alvare/, 140. New York, out- pointed Doug Rntford, 13(i, Philadelphia, (10). l''all River, Mass. — Francis Leonard, 131, Taunton, Mass., out- pointed Freddie Burke, 131 New York, 10). Waterville, Me. — Jerry Vois- verl 157, Lewlston, Mo., knocked out Don Simbaldi, 150, Berlin, N.J., VVoonsocket, R.I.—Johnny Eagle 104, New York, outpointed Abel Gonzalez, 172, Pawlucket, R I ! t •*. I Ll '.'... Danville- 111., Sept. 13 — (/Pi — Deputy sheriffs of . Vermilion county are wondering whether ill-r- ;.. Anything in this rumor about :i meat shortage. Olfi, i ..Is of SehJarman High School' asked them to locale the owners of seven fleshy steers which wandered onto the high school grounds several days ago and remained unclaimed. Now Yqrk G; 'Cincinnati 1. Pittsburgh 1-1; Boston 0-2. Philadelphia 4-4: Chicago 3-5, American League.. Cleveland 4: Boston 1. Detroit (i; New York' 4." Washington 9; St. Louis G. Philadelphia ut Chicago, postponed —cold weather. Southern Association. . Semi-Final Playoffs I Memphis 7; Chattanooga ~'3-. .(Memphis leads 2-1)....;: : * I New Orleans-Atlanta, not sched' I uled. I Baseball scores By The Associated Press National League St. Louis 10; Brooklyn 2 r Have Your Discharge Copied for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE ** *jt 220 So. Walnut Hope, Ark. GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop equipment is no better than the man. that uses it For Your Repair Work, see HOMER COBB Highway 67 Phone 57 NOTICE Ti!f-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Arkansas WE • CLEAN 'EM • REPAIR 'EM • PAINT 'EM • ADJUST 'EM • RE-CORD 'EM • RE-TAPE 'EM M ?, nufacturers of Ne w Custom- Made Metal Venetian Blinds FREE ESTIMATE, PICK-UP DELIVERY, INSTALLING ALL;GI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rettig at the airport •• Flight Instructions Trips HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for'SCXj Airline against every, type of Soss afr20% less Our Companies Each Year Return to Policyholders.Millions of. Dollars in Savings! MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve -lPiLEast_2nd Phone 221 PJANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PJANOS "Direct From Chicago" •Looks like new "Sounds like new • New guarantee - ^ If you are interested in buying a piano call or write' One of our representarives will call on you; • - • CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. D ." Texa[lkan a's Only Exclusive Piano Co." Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. OONT WAIT TILL VOUR CAR FALLS POWN ON THE JOB/ '"'If'ca'h 1 put you in an awful fix. That's why we'd like a chance to get. its minor disorders corrected RIGHT NOW! HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 — in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you wanr the better we like it. Ten minutes usually geti ypu the cash, ' Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co.
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