Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1946 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 19, 1946
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

' rtf A f wa^ , K ' x ' ¥> A 3* i* & j» i« ( ,i R e« r ; w ^ y- -f * _i "5 ' i ,* HOP1 STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS v«..f1 Tuesday, November t9, 1946 HOPE S T A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Five Tuesday, November 19, CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication Number of One three Six One ®—• Worde. Day Days Days Month Op to 15 43 .90 1.50 4.50 16 to 20 80 1.20 2.00 6.00 21 to 25 75 1.50 2.50 7.50 26 to 30.... .90 1.80 3.00 9.00 31 to 35V... 1.05 2.10 3.50 10.50 38 to «.... 1.20 2.40 4.00 12.00 41 fo 43.... .1.35 2.70 4.50 13.50 48 to 50.. ..1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Ouly • All Want Ads Casn In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale ONE PRACTICALLY NEW 1946 ton and half Studebaker truck. Stake body, 8:25 tires. See Buck Williams. 6-t.t 3»4 H.P. SEA KING TWIN OUT- board motor. Reverse. 46 model, self winding starter. E. N. JVtav, Police Station. : " ;- l<5-3t 36 INCH ATTIC TAN WITHOUT motor. $60, two piece living room suite $55. New record player §30. New radio record combination $60. 3/4 bed, springs, mattress, $25. Mrs. S. R. Hamilton, Patmos, Ark, 16-3t NEW 5 ROOM TILE STUCCO :home, located tmder Spreading oaks. Just outside city limits on Old 67 highway. Hi.acre ground. Inside plastered and tinted. Plenty closets and cabinets. Call 1108-R. T. N. Belew. 16-3t SPRING ORDERS ARE NOW BE- ing placed with Stark Nurseries . Co. Agency at 400 S. Elm or nhone 487. Place your order early ior fruit trees, berries, grapes, shrubbery evergreens, flowers, roses, and hedges. Pecans. H. D. Coffman, 400 South Elm St. Phone 487 for appointment. . .,..16-31 FOUR ROOM'HOUSE, PRICED TO sell. 6 miles north of DeAnn. See • E. W. White. - ' 16-3t TWO BEAUTIFUL TACKLE PUP• pies, (Dachshund) for sale. Call Paul Cobb, phone 445-J. 19-3t FARM, 6 ROOM HOUSE, BATH, 80 acres, large barn, tractorshed, other outhouses. Running water. Butane. Chas. H. Beck, Shover Springs, Hope, . Rt. 2. ' 19-3t ONE 3 BY 7 AND ONE 2'8" BY 6' 8" CYPRESS FRONT DOORS. Phone 703-J. 416 West 5th St. 19-3t ONE DODGE TRUCK. 1939 MOD- el and Hobbs Van, New motor in truck. All in good condition. Good tires. Texarkana Casket Company, Texarkana, Texas. 19-6t ONE NICE NINE PIECE DINING room suite. Phone 753-W.. H. E. Benson. 19-3t CHRISTMAS 'GIFTS. FULLER brushes of all kinds. Especially stiff bristles. Mrs. Leon Bundy. Phone 138. 19-lm •76 ACRE FARM, 40 ACRES IN cultivation, part bottom land, 36 acres in pasture and timber. Spring water year round. 5 room house and outbuildings. Farm tools and stock with or without farm. 1 mile south of Washington, Ark. Eva Hatfield. 19-3t Real Estate for Safe 116 ACRES, 8 ROOM HOME, lights and deep well. One mile from city limits on highway. Many other good buys. See Riley Lewallen, R ea j Estate. 19-3t Notice I WILL REOPEN FOR BUSINESS Saturday morning at 7:30. T. P. Beard, Third & Louisiana Streets. 14-3t For Rent THREE ROOM HOUSE, ELEC- tricity. On school bus route. Mrs. Jesse Mclntosh at Mac's Camp, 2>2 miles on Highway (37 west. 16-6t Lost BLACK AND WHITE SETTER collar, no name. Call or notify R. V. Herndon, Jr. 19-3"t Wanted NEW OR RENEWAL SUBSCRIP- tions to any magazine. Order your Christmas gift subscription now. Phone 28 or 369-R. Charles Reynerson at Hope City Hall. 15-lm Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 61. 23-2mo Partially Disabled Con Partially disabled combat wounded veterans of World War II may re - enlist into the Regular Army providing they meet the physical standards required, and who possess or are trainable in certain critically needed skills. Provided enlistment is accomplished on or before 31 January 1947, men who re - enlist will be enlisted in the grade held at the time of discharge, providing they enlist for three years, in the Regular Army unassigned. All men who possess a certificate of disability discharge or who is receiving from the government any comcensation what so ever, who would like more information regard ing the above, can do so by contacting Sgt. Russel G. Hyle, o£ Hope's army recruiting station located in the Hempstead County court house, room 203. —; o SURPRISE FOR MAMA Hastings, Neb., Nov. 15 — (7P)— Mrs. C. W. Miller stood outside her ront door pleading and arguing vith her young son, Tucker, to open he door which he had locked. Mrs. Miller enlisted the aid of a neighbor to telephone the boy while he stood at the door but Tucker gnored all pleas. After 30 minutes, however, the youngster yielded vhen his mother promised "him a 'surprise" when she got in the house. Then, inside, Mrs. Miller discovered she had the key to the door n her pocket. Fair Enough By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 Bv Kino Features Syndicate. SPORTS ROUNDUP in** New York, Nov. 19 — (/P)—Those reports trom Ihe South that Alabama's Frank Thomas is likely to retire Jrom football coaching before another season seem to have Services Offered TOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- netian Blinds, wood or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings. Write Riley Cooper. 1909 West 17th 33t. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo Wanted to Rent TWO OR THREE ROOM FURN- ished or unfurnished apartment. Couple only. Mrs. H. L. Belk, Phone 207-M. 19-11 4 OR 5 ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment or house. Pete Laseter. Phone 416 or 34-J-3. 19-3t Wanted 50,000 Rats y '- • Ho'kill with GILLS RAT KILLER Harmless to anything but rats and mice. - Guaranteed MONTS SEED STORE REMOVED FREE ,... Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS end CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new |3 Down — Balance Weekly ALL WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains III Secondhand Furniture Phone 152 4115. Have) Legal Notice WARNING ORDER * No. 6605 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark J. .C. GIBSON Plaintiff vs. REESE GIBSON Defendant The Defendant, Reese Gibson- is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, J. C. Gibson. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 4 day of November 1946. C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. W. S. Atkins, Att'y. for Plaintiff Lyle Brown, Att'y. Ad Litern (SEAL) Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26 New York, Nov. 18 — In planning legislative reforms to liberate "labor' and the rest of the community from the restraints and painful practices imposed by the new deal in the guise of progress, laymen are better able to state grievances than to recommend laws. By education, mostly through the newspapers, in the era of the labor relations board, the people who voted out tho majority of the ClO's selected friends and' elected its selected enemies, were equipped, at least, to reject as vils many conditions which were glibly called "labor's gains," these bad practices had become so general that the Roosevelt Supreme court, in some plainly outrageous cases, had the effrontery to bless them as inevitable, if not necessarily good, events in our progress toward a painted canvas mirage called the more abundant life. For example, the court held that n union, because it was a union, was justified in publishing absolute lies against a law-abiding company with the avowed intention of running that company's business. It held again that if a Stickup man held a union card and acted in the capacity of a union man he automatically became an employee of his victim in 'a highway robbery, and, in the course of his opinion, Justice James Byrnes, now our secretary of state, took comfort from the practice of the musicians' union in an old shakedown whereby an employer had to pay full wages to half a dozen or more nameless and theoretical fiddlers and horn- ists who performed no work and didn't even show up. He referred to this as the stand-by principle and said it was legal and good. The unions and their lawyers ,who include some, of the cleverest shysters in tile history of the profession, were delighted by these victories but they were actually cheering over nasty little acts of torment which iinally turned the vote overwhelmingly against them and all their unions. The fools had learned nothing from the examples of the anti-saloon league and the stock swindlers of the era of wonderful nonsense. I was one of those who analyzed the Byrnes opinion and argued, without challenge from their side, because they knew I was right, that if a stickup man with a teamster's card could levy a tax of $9 on a truck crossing an imaginary line between the jurisdictions of two locals, he could, with equal right, tax the owner of the truck $9,000. The amount of the shakedown was up to the conscience of the local union, which might be nothing but a pack of common criminals. The result that the majority of the court invited was absolute strangulation of .interstate commerce by authority of a law whose professed purpose was to facilitate such commerce. A more appropriate name for the stand-by principle would be the shake-down principle or the racket principle for it is nothing but a method of blackmail. It is known, also, as feather-bedding where, again, it is blackmail. If the employer doesn'l pay for work that is not needed and not performed, the union will make it impossible for him to get men to perform work that he does need, even at prices which are entirely satisfactory to men who would like to do that work. Then we began to see more and more flagrant invasions of the field of public taxation by unions. Some of the needle and meat trades long been a bit premature . . . Thomas, | those bums." seriously ill at the start of the season, said the other day he felt better than he had in six months and Tex Rlcknrd was shouting And gesturing to have ihe windows closed when a voice come down from the , gallery: "Don't shut them windows, Tex. Leave 'em open and drown believed a good rest itfter the season should make him good as new. . . . Army's footballers have been kicking themselves ever since they saw pictures oC the Notre Dame game because they found at least six scoring opportunities that were lost Still they wouldn't care much for a rematch. Herman Hickman's comment on the suggestion that they play it over in the Sugar Bowl was: "That wouldn't make anybody happy." What A Dew Maybe last week's Elmer Ray- Jersey Joe Walcott fight had nothing to do with it, but Dumb Dan Morgan has suddenly recalled a fight in old Madison Square Garden when big Carl Morris was arrayed against even bigger Jess Wil- larcl . . . Each weighed about :'.50 pounds, says Dan, a"iid all they did was swing and lunge into a clinch. . . After several rounds it began o rain and water dripped onto vhe canvas from some ventilating windows over the ring . . . Promoter The Best Laid Plans Coach Jack Weinheimer N.Y.U. tells this one of how of his violets flmilly beat Fordhnm last week ; n about the wildest game of the -season . . . "All my quarterbacks were hurt so I sent Cy Kup- piT.smith in there on only one leg with orders lo stay back and what he could Cvtolcl Vincent ago had imposed sales taxes lothing and poultry through at hen didn't bear unions concerned WARNING ORDER No. 6602 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. LESTER SHAW Plaintiff vs. 1 JEWELL SHAW Defendant The Defendant, Jewell Shaw is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Lester Shrny. Witness my hand and the seal of £>iid court this 28 day of October 1949. C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. W. S. Atkins, Att'y. for Plantiff Lyle Brown, Att'y. Ad Litem (SEAL) Oct. 29, Nov. 5, 12, 19th Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. ale of union tags to manufactur- rs, or processors. If the suit or the a union tag would make practically impossible for these irms to operate. Well, it was a mall item, and, anyway, they assed the cost along to the con- umer, so they didn't struggle. Con- titutjonal, political and economic rinciples meant nothing to them, nyway, and, as alsvays, in the lew of the unions, anything that avored their interests was 'democracy." But when Jimmy Petrillo came long demanding a sales tax on rec- rds and musical performances nd John L. Lewis demanded ten :ents a ton on coal, for their union reasuries and without even a pre- ense of an obligation to divide it among their subjects, the people ealized that actually they were >eing taxed for these private trea- uries. Meanwhile, they had seen hat unions were collecting income axes and political assessments rom their members, without their consent and that these taxes had irst priority. They came ahead of all public taxes, and ahead of the workers' obligation to his family, lis church and his country. And, unlike the public taxing author! ies, the unions gave their sub _ects no deductions for family de jendencies. These income taxes anolied to their entire earnings. Occasionally, during this xime, OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS For a Quality Job... By Efficient Workmen and REASONABLE CALL HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. HOUSE WIRING — INDUSTRIAL REPAIR APPLIANCES and FIXTURES FREE ESTIMATES ON ALL JOBS lost 3rd $f. Hope, Ark. Phone 61 the 'big business" was berated for re- arding technical progress by buy- ng up and shelving patents on new Jiocesses. This was held to be unpatriotic and anti-social but tho very persons who abhorred it loudest defended make-work, mock- work, bogus, feather-bedding and stand-by, all of which had the same purpose of retarding progress by making it too expensive. If a gadget came into the market whereby jne man could do the work of two. the unions still demanded the wages of two men for one man's work. Under the New Deal, the National Maritime Union, which has been a reasonably consistent follower of the Communist party line, grew bold enough Jo try to dictate foreign policy to our national Stale Department. Russia is against Franco.'so the Communist element of the N.M.W. were going to starve out Franco Spain and 'thus create a new revoltuion which would deliver the country to Stalin after the manner of Poland and Jugoslavia, by refusing to sail stuff to Spain. So the Wagner act would become a weapon of unprovoked, aggressive and fatal war against a friendly power. Petrillo censored a play, as he has authority to dunder our laws and his own union constitution, because it mentioned John L. Lewis, whom he hated. A new writers' union recently has come along, proposing to Hitlerize or Stalinize all dissenting authors by making it impossible for publishers to present their books or producers tneir plays. These, too, are "labor's gains" cherished by the "progressives." Here are only some of thousands of details of an eyilmess created by the New Deal in the name of "progress." At the bottom of the trouble is the power of the close_d shop. There is doubt, even among those who favor the open sh'op, that Congress has constitutional authority to enact an open-shop law. That is something sor Congress to study, although the government has flagrantly imposed the closed shop on millions of workers and would seem to have an equal right to insist on the reverse. In the debate on this, the "prog- 'essive"- New Dealers and unioneers will be haunted, if not necessarily embarrassed, by the dicta not only of Mme. Frances Perkins, who grudgingly gave the open shop her endorsement.!!, but of their great departed leader, Franklin D. Roosevelt, himself, for, m the autumn of 1941, in a scrap with John L. Lewis, Roosevelt said Finn -to throw him a pass . . . 'But you can't run.' Finn objected . . . "Well, they know I can't, so they won't be watching me. I'll slip out there in the Hal,' insisted Kuppersmith . . . Then as they went Into the huddle. Finn slapped Dave Millman on.tho back and whispered. Til tlirow it to you.' . . He did, and that's how we planned that touchdown play." We Wuz Robbed Ben Van Alslyne, Michigan State basketball cuneli, thought it was bad enough when Robin Roberts and Robert Robbins both turned up for his team. Now he has a new candidate. Jim Roberts, and Ben says its a cinch all three will be in the lineup together some time . i About then some ' confused fan likely will claim ihe referees are robbers. Bdmhili Glad to Delay Bowl Selection By The Associated Press A vote of member schools to determine the Southwest Conference's representative in vhe Cotton Bowl game .Ian 1 probably will be delayed until the regular season has been completed, and chnnces ore Coach John Barnhill, whose Arkansas Kazorbacks have been said to be the "logical choice," is as happy as anyone about the "no rush" attitude Dr Gaylo Scott of Texas Chris- thin University, conference president, said Cotton Bowl officials had asked that the/ host team bo named as soon as possible so negotiations for an opponent could be opened Dr Scott, however, said last night that conference members had asked to delay n vote Bnrnhill repeatedly has contended it'is too early to talk about bowl g.-imcs since the Razorbacks have a remaining non-conference game with Tulsa on Thanksgiving . Day "We're thinking about ways we might beat Tulsa instead of whether we're going to piny someone New Year's Day,' 'says Barnhill Rice has a chance to tie Arkansas for the Southwest Conference title bv beating TCU und Baylor In its remaining games. In that case, the conference would have to choose between ihi> co-champions for the Cotton Bowl, to which the Southwest kingpin is committed Arkansas defeated Rice, 7-0. but Dr. Scott opinted' out there is no rule stilting that a co-champion who beat the other must be selected Should Rice earn a lie, the decision may rest on the outcome of the Arkansos-Tulsa game. If the Rafcorbacks win that one, their record would be befitting to a bowl team. If they lose and Rice wins its last two games, the Owl record minhl look better to bowl officials To date Ai-kiinsas has won six, lost two and tied one Rice has won six and lost two over the sen- son o It was not until 1790 Hint optical glass in the modern sense was manufactured. Mississippi Upset Got By CARL BELL Associated Press oports Writer That 9-7 upset by Ole Miss — the only real blot on the University of Arkansas' lootball record, the pebble in the beans — may have been responsible for the Razorbacks' feat in winning the Southwest Conference championship —or, •at least, half of it. In the first place, the loss to the Rebels represented a Porker let- dow was found to come somewhere in ,a murderous schedule. It was better Jar Barnhill and company that it came in a non- coiucietico game. Tn the <;ni:o"ri placo. losing to underdog Ole Miss made the Razor- uacKs naming rrmti — maa enough 1rl ulny insoi>'"d Kiim n « in b°;i'ine Texas A. & M. and Rico* and then lu lope SlviU s fuiuer;,. by the performance of Freshman Leon (Muscles* Campbell, the "one man track team" from Bauxite, since he took over the st.'ivting I fullback job for the Red and White! ' Bui no nasn't loolecl tne coacnes. . The :Cast, powerful battering ram who has gained 128 yards on line bucks in the last three league games was labeled a "future All- American" by BackCicld Coach Dcke Bracket in September. Dr. Gcn.e Lambert, the university's basketball coach, was as happy as anyone over the Raz,or- backs' conquest of SMU Saturday, but he was the only Arkansan who stands to be hurt because the red jerseys won the title. Several of his top cagers also are gridmcn, and Mclvin McGaha, Red Wheeler, Jim Cox, Alvin Duke, Chuck Lively and Howard Hughes are likely to be playing in the Cotton Bowl instead of Madison Square Garden. We'll go further than to pick the Little Rock Tigers to breeze through the state high school pigskin playoffs by saying they'll take each playoff opponent by at least HO points •— as they did their regular season foes . . . And don't be urprised if the playoffs arc so bad hat the First District — the "big 0" — slices its membership in irder that some of its teams usually the strongest in the state, vill fall into other districts and hus make for better post-season James. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press San Francisco — Fred Apostoli, 1GO, San Francisco, outpointed Frank Angustum, HiO, Los Angeles, 10. Chicago — Jimmy Joyce, 139, Gary, Ind., knocked out Marion Rhoten, 13,3 Milwaukee, fi. Baltimore — Buddy Walker, 2021 -2, knocked out Johnny Shkor, 217] 1-2. Boston, 10. • I Huntlngton, W. Vn.-— Chnrleyl Banks, 174, Cincinnati, knocked out! Tommy Baynes, 183, Philadelphia,! iJ. By United Press New Britain, Conn. — Jimmy!-"' '• Jennette, 110, Washington .outpoint- ed Jor.e De Mcdcna, 117, San Juan, Puerto Rico 10. Newark, N. J. — Davey Fold,' 100 1-2, New York, outpointed Georgia Kochan, 17(5 1-2, Akron, O. 8. THE NOUS 13 FILLED WITH PYGMIES-LITTLE rfv Chicrj rouflfl OZARK IKE AROUND THIS HOUSE Records to prove the point aren't at hand, but you'd probably have to go a long way back to find another team which scored four Southwest Conference shutouts in one season. The Porkers blanked F"vlnr early in the campaign and did the same to A. & M., Rice and biuu in succession uowri me stretch. In all, the Arkans.nns yielded only 34 points in circuit competition — 20 to Texas and 14 fn TCU. And weren't the coaches fretting about line weaknesses at the outset of practice in September? Fans may have been surprised the and government would not order Congress would not pass legislation ordering a closed shop, because "that would be too much like the Hitler method toward labor." Of course, he welched on this by one of his characteristic tricks and did order the closed shop in that very case. But, as a declaration of principle, there the old master stands with those who insist that the closed shop is Hitlerian and un- American. ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 188 — 554-J From where I sit... ^/ Joe Marsh How Homer Got His Black Eye I guess the kids In our town are no different from any other. When Homer Bentley (that's Cy Bentley's boy) gave TommyHartman a black eye, Tommy sent his older brother Bert to lung a shiner onto Homer. Well, you can forgive Wds for believing two wrongs can ma^S a right. You know they'll learn better. But you can't foryive grownups for making that mistalcel H ike Prohibition as the "answer" to immoderate drinking. Folks who talk in favor of It must have forgotten that Prohibition—then and now—means only lawlessness and gangsterism, with tha bootlagycr and the speakeasy replacing out-in- the-open, regulated taverns. From where I sit, Homer and Bert will forget their grudge, and grow up to be decent, self-respecting young men—provided we don't fall for the error that "Iwo wrongs can make a right".—and force them to grow up under Prohibition, with its lawlessness and juvenile delinquency. Health and Accident INSURANCE Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital Protection for Family MUTUAL BENEFIT HEALTH & ACCIDENT ASSO. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. CLAUDE WHITEHURSF Phone 952-J 1013 W. 5th St. SIGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Houses Barns « Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Waf^r Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. Doug Bacon CITY Carl Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairt Phone 784 BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repair! HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. Now you can have ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS made of You and Your Loved Ones By ARTIST Photographers The Shipley Studio 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. Kodak Developing Printing Enlarging WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolls 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 Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas , 1946, United Slaty Brewers Foundatiuii VISIT BYERS' Do Your Christmas Shopping Early We Have Many Gifts for AH the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards, Seals & Decorations Use Our Layaway Plan RS' TOYLAND Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. SecondSt. Phone 535 CALL 119 Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate nny kind, or size ol mattresses. 1 Day Service In Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 FOR SALE JIM & EVA'S DRIVE IN Located Next to Tol-E-Tex Service Station Highway 67 East COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAMP • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop VISIT OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Record? and Albums for every age and taste. MAKE THIS A MUSICAL CHRISTMAS Shop early. The perfect Gift awaits you at COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. Radio, Phonographs and Radio Service CARNIVAL SIDE GLANCES TO KNOW HOW TO BLOW THEIR OWN By Hoy Gorro As _ WAVE OP ! PAT FIELDS ENGULF OZARK IKE BEHIND THE GOAL LINE... WHO'S _ SHOVIN ? NOBUDDY/ OZAP.K TAKIN iPr'J^fJt., Vr'ffl V'.,r;..r i'i u ';,;.',::',]':..Y''"""" '"'*"'•'' f \ :V -,! •V,»H y 'S \±\ •ij ft See Us For. .. INSURANC! Insure with the Stronger Mutual Companies. Complete Protection . . . 20% Rtturn Dividend on Your Insurance Cost. In other Words, Maximum Protection at 20% SAVINGS! • Fire • Tornado • Casualty • Automobile 'fc S e' '\<-'f' e COPH. 1916 BY NEA Smvicr. IHC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OM. ' <J*JW-\j»i>;vI^.^ Real Estate o Gl 4% Interest • FHA4J% Interest Purchase Your. Home Through Us ... Up to 20 Years to Pay! Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221,,,, If slro ;isl<s us lo make Snnla ('.bus culcnils !U{ j,in tomorrow, in ol).|oc(—sooner or later thai lonelier and I arc. tft''"^ to have a clash of opinions!" VIC FLINT ___ fS&e all gathered"in'the liitlibrary while ; I briefed each one on his duties. By Michael O'Mallev &• Raloh Lane i. ' NTH CHIEF NOTHING HAPPENS TO IF IT'S NECESSARY 0 TOGETHER, BASS SO BIG, ^ INSPECTOR, THEY'D STRAIGHTEN OUT A BOATHOOK.' INSPECTOR GROWL AND CHIEF CHUM SEEM A LITTLE INATTENTIVE, MR. FLINT. AND, CHIEF CHUM-YOUR HA7.' WHUT'S WRONG WITH IT, MRS. LILT? E GIVING IMPERSONATION JANET 111 DELIVERING SIT ON OUR HANDS IN SAFETV, WHAT WASH TUB3S 'COP'R. 19^6 BY NEA~SE»Vs»TrUCL By £-<;s!ie Turner A NXIOUS TO SELL trO H\<5 RMOR PLISNT, WCKEE CONTRIVES TO RUN WTO 30RSCII&... COPP..1945 ny i r.EHVICt. I'JC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. Or.. tHf HWM KFRND NOT. THftT OH... 3UST Y HOP IN. I'LL RUN WOU OUT THERE. VOU K.NOVJ THW. IF IT WftS ROUTINE CP>LL (AW GET VOU TO ANS Of THE OTHERS, I ON OUR"Wft&IC I RECONSIDER THE SMGHT DO BUSINESS..-,, ''"<•-% 'PlfXNT. OFFER IfAWt FOP ^/\11 KKONTHS ^GO! GL^D TO SEE VOU, £LP WELL \NELL, WttW ^OU DOING DONALD DUCK BESIDES,.30R)<.,W£ (AM NEED'JAPiGIC TELL VOU .WHKT I'LL '. WU.R..TU. OTHER PRODUCTS / RWSE VW M.ONG WHEN THE .7 OFFER TC GOING GETS ,/f 7.600,000 TOUGH- & THKTSfAV ' "Well, il-S this way—I linfla be able lo carry a girl ove> Ihe threshold next moiilh!"-- FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberaer ^ JRECKLE3 AND HIS FRkEV<Dl By Blosser .. MERRY CHRISTMAS To Your Loved Ones With a Portrait! No Gift Is More Personal .... More Appreciated Phone 493 or 1 14-J for an appointment NOW, have your Christmas shopping over and avoid the last minute rush! WILLIAM R. HERNDON, Photographer First National Bank Building 2nd Floor •'OUR SERWCl HOST EE of THE BEST/., MUST BE, because that's a' tradition with this corrv- pany. MUST BE, because that's, what you expect when you"" drive in here. MUST BE, because that's a' condition on which We have hired every member;"., of our service-with-a-smile staff. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E. 3rd, Byron Hefner Phone 442 C_) Pa, GOT ir, MISS RAV— uVevir BASED ITOM UTS PAPT OF dip. FIRST ACT/ 7THE REVOLUTIOMAR-V I MiSS RAY/ IT WAR / W£ ; CALL If AOPENS WITH 'COMES TI-IE REVOLUTION' JTHE BOSTOM TEA PARTY/ By Walt Otsney ' LET'S SEE.. .TWO STOVES, ONE STEAM TABLE, TWO BROILERS, ONE ICEBOX, TEN TABLES, 4-0 CHAIRS, TWELVE TKAVS ... SUEE TVATS ALL VOU NEcP^)_ ^> >—( OH! I M.MOST ' FOKGOT SOMETHlMGf HENRY Bv Carl Andernoit ''Nolhiiiy like trying, is there?" AND TME OJRTAIM COMES DOWM ON &EOP.C-E WASHING-TON CEOSSIMS THE- DELAWARE ' DO.FAL--- r^). <h& WE'D HAVE' TO FREEZE THE RIVER. SO HE COULD WALK ACROSS/ ALLEY OOP ^ CARL- C 3R30 inn. n-fl ANDERSON- V- T. Haiuhn I I •POKYE Thimble Theater A TWO- MILL/ON- DOLLAR COMEDY CASH in 10 Minutes! S^T' Borrow money from u? 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 you the cash. Ask for Mr. Me Larry, at Hope Auto Co. SHE GOT HER HEALTH BACK— THA'S WORTH MORE THAN (AB >J> Ta\\, S///S 4 ZZsokf ^^^^""11-19" K.iu- 1. i'.,ri. Sui.ti, .1.. In. . \V.. f |.l ii^l,|, ,mtu ONE i THEREI6NOF /" TH'SOONEE-TH' ASSISTANT WNG / BETTEt2...AN'COUNT ALLEY OOP \s \ on ME FOP ANY ( HEH, ^ABOUT TO END/XvHELP YOU NEED.' Sfc- WEa.WELLA OH,EB,NEETAH, J.OH^'VE WHO'S THIS \~THIS \$ OOOLA/j OF YOU LITTLE VIOLET?) AN OLD,OLD J4\Y,YOU CAREY FRIEND OF ) ^CUE AGE WELL J MINE -' I'LL BET I,, C SHE WAS B^7 m (-••*' i Y-t- i 6 PV NLA SERV ncr^mc. 1. M^TitC.'J. =. P»T. OFF.~ BOOTS By Edgar Martin OUT OUR WAY By J. R. William* OUR BOARDING HOUSf- With Major Hoople 1 'THEY'RE SO DOWN) IM \f I'M AFRAID \ I THE MOUTH THEV ( TO WATCH, 1 HAVEM'T SEEM US" /\ THEM FOR Pr-rnvrty. l ' M AFRAID THEV'LL \\ FEAR. I'LV_ / "'-•— ^--^ E« SO MAD ABOUT US U BUST— / BUVIMe THE RABBIT* IV, YOOoo \ '• THAT THEY V»N«T ^X—l HOOOP—)-' 5.' IT WAS^T THrj: ) ', IF X T.\\<E IT, "^^:i-* 5,000 THAT y >T^I6e& v LL SPILL \ FLOORED M£ LIKE ? ^THW X 6\M|P£U ? A BE-AR RL'-o/-— \' >• H\S H-iX/K VMHf /AE i H\S I^VENiTlOM, i.. r-\ OCTf^hi. I^.L^7/ ' ~ \ > n-V^3 11MVCIX) \ IL-,1^4^ *>. - " , NHW RE/XLLV BOWLED \\ AKV I'LL GO ir^TO 5 ' «''; \\£ OVER V»JA& OA^E'S I V THt: CSU& 1O AGE/ / ^ .... ; v. — ANJD ) -" TEXT'S \MOSTH t\ \ RGW/XRD — LET'S ) 6A.V •$\,OOO//~- ' BLOVxl I THIDTY VEARS TOO SOOtO ' ' T. M. nto. u. s. P<T. off. | i iritr^-i / /1— /-*r*w»^ n*'*-' ^\~fi^i>i CQPH. ig<c av NFA SERVICE, we- 1 (1-11 RYDER YOU CRN'T CftYX. THIS tMPTV, SOOT'S I LOCMO" Pl COW WUH H£^ CfiUSv.fttaO THtR.t &OE.S B coyote'. i NSOT EMPTV< MftVSE., SUT •jrlGNs-;. Of UFE ftW£ V^tVO ftWD FP.R BtTWEtHl UFfc'S NOTSCftRCE tUHtRltOOKTHtRU Ci3PtttR<b. QUWL i —i Raesvrs, RORD L T GIVE UP, Pft tJUSGLt 1 ? 1 . THE P(-f\Ct \ij TKM\WS l .«HftT fvRE. VOU liP TO? W<=> CITV IDtfl^B IN Pi WRV VOU'flt ••iarman UT CUTT-— \\ANitSD KiA i 'HC\iSE n£ PLUGGED otV OR 6 WC FK T 1OL1 UP TO it, PEYSE IF 1OJ ta

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free