Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 3, 1946
Page 6
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Page SJa HO PI STAR, MO IP I, ARKANSAS e CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three SIX' - One® < Day Days Days Month -' 4.50 ,ny6r<te #£B 31 to 25 26 to 30 SI to 35 1 SO - to 40 ' 41 to 4;i 46 to 50 1 Rates .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 .90. 1.20 1.50 1.80 a. 10 ?.40 2.70 3.00 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 are for Continuous 1 t -- Insertions Only f - • All Want Ads Casn In Advance i <• • • Not Taken Over the Phone r Wanted to Buy 'I'. WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI• Vr ture, one piece or more. Any ', ** amount. What have you? Phone 61. 23-2mo ^j^« Services Offered ( tO"OEi ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- .ssL. netian Blinds, wood or metal, SSL outside metal blinds and awnings, JJ^U-Write Riley. Cooper, . 1909 West £S - 17th St, Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo , US RENOVATE THOSE OLD 5ESf« iroattresses or make new ones. jRfi"' Phone 229-J. Cobb's Mattress fe^Shop. ' 23-lm #•**•• as- •~*-f »•.-•. PROMPT DELIVERY OF sand,'gravel and dirt, Call 138. • ' 30-2w l . Lost .BLACK KID 'GLOVE, lost Saturday night., downtown, Phone 636 for reward. , . 3-3t For Sole GROCERY STORE. SERVICE station on 20 acre farm, living quarters in store. Good barn, garage, 15 miles on Hope to Rosston road. W. N. Bailey, Rt. 2, Rosston. 27-6t SAWMILL COMPLETE WITH power unit, 2 good log wagons, 2 log trucks. W. N. Bailey, Rt. 2, Rosston. 27-6t ONE PRACTICALLY NEW 1946 ton and half Studebaker truck. Stake body, 8:25 tires. See Buck Williams. 6-tf CHRISTMAS GIFTS. FULLER brushes of all kinds. Especially stiff bristles. Mrs. Leon Bundy. Phone 138. 19-lm NANDINAS, ALL SIZES, ORCHID magnolia, azaleas, large type. "-• ' ' ' 220 North 30-3t Mrs. Anna Judsoni Elm, Phone 925-J. WEW IVfe TON FORD TRACTOR, 5th wheel, air brakes, 2 speed differential. See at Cross's Service Station, 3rd & Walnut. 30-3t REDBQNED HOUND, WEARING small collar.. No identification tag.. - Reward $10. Notify - Roosevelt Garland,-Hope, -Rt. 3,-Box 243.. • - ^ - • 26-6t 255 ACRE FARM, GOOD ROAD, large 5 room house, large barn, • wagon shed, blacksmith shop. Double garage, meat, house poultry house, good well water. 3 tenant houses, 2 with barns, 2 with wells, 10 acres woodland, 2 good pastures, water year round. Rest in cultivation, good fences around farm. >/• mineral right retained. 7 miles south of Hope, 2 mites east of highway 29: Mrs. L. W. Shepard, 915" West Fair Enough By Weitbrook Pegter Copyright, 1946 By Kino Feature! Syndicate. ONE 19 INCH 32 MODEL CHEV- rolet wheel and tire somewhere on Sixteenth" ' Street between Spring Hill' road and Washington road. Return to City Electric Company f6r"'feward. . ;'... 30-3t Wantea-fb Rent FURNISHED.APARTMENT WITH private .bath'. References will be, "supplied. CaU'Mrs. Fred Duncan at Barlow Hotel. 26-6t 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 Notice MAN'S RAINCOAT PLACED IN my car by mistaKe. Identify coat and pay for ad. .See S. D. Cook, Phone-;28-W-12. 30-3t l . i i ! f ' OWN YOUR HOME. FHA & G I loans to build; buy a home; or refinance &' improve ^our pre' sent home. You may borrow 90% to build, 80% to Buy a, home ,, already, built. We haye, assisted hundreds to own a home. Let us help you. Langhorne & Company Realtors. 317 Texarkana National Bank Bldg., Texarkana, Texas. Phone 704. 2-7t • AUCTION SALE, SATURDAY, December ' 7th. 10 "a.m. Furnish- 'ings of' Tom Carrel's apartment house. Opposite Hope Police Sta* tlon. Silas "Sanford; 'auctionesr. ''. "'.'.' 3-4t * Veterans Only Fixed Price Sale Southwest Proving Grounds Hope, Arkansas Jeep 1 Vz Ton Maintenance Telephone Truck ......... 1 -Passenger Cars 3 Pick-Up Trucks 23 Trailers >.,.= 4 {Hy- ; U 1 -'.... • ' Inspection Date-December 2 Sales Date——-December 3 Preference .Certificates Necessary War Assets Adm^n Auto Div. Porbeck Bldg. Little Rock, Arkansas LR-48-N VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop •-•-' Clothes for infant; — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 8. Walnut Phone 949 •YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new $? Down — Balance Weekly WORK 6th St. Hope, Ark. 30-Gt PAIR MATCHED LOGGING 'mares, coming 6 and 7. Wcigh- 'ing 1400 Ibs. Complete harness and log wagon, Moore Bros. 30-3t TRAWBERRY ROAN SADDLE colt, 18 months old. Gentle. A fine disposition and partly broken. S75.00. See Donald Mooro. 30-3t ODD 252 ACRE FARM, DESIR- able location, Hfe mile northeast of Blevins. Wallaceburg community. Good roads. Priced for quick sale. Eunice Stephens, Blevins, Ark. 30-6t MOOD FOR SALE. GOOD SUP- ply of hickory, oak and ash blocks. Also stove wood on hand. S3.57 per load delivered. Phone 772. Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. 2-Gt \PARTMENT SIZE. PRACTICAL- ly new gas cook stove, dresser, radio table, davsnport, drop-loaf kitchen table, iron bed •••'"- snrings and dressing Vaughn Hilyard, 312 South Walnut St. Hope, Ark. 3-3t SPORTS ROUNDUP i It ••* 1. ft*** A. ' For Rent 'RONT BEDROOM. ADJOINING bath. Mrs. Gus Foster, 361-M. Phono 3-3t New York, Dtc. 3 — Two sena- ping the clock tors, Ferguson, of Michigan, n Re- _. .. . publican, and Fulbright, of Arkansas, a Democrat, have now proposed a system of special federal courts lo deal with labor disputes. I believe the basic 'idea was original with Judge John C. Knox, of New York, who, in the twilight years of his judicial career, be- laledly is coming to be known by the people as a giant in his defense of real American liberties. Judge Knox is a much better man than any of the Roosevelt appointees to the Supreme court but knowingly forfeited his chance of a distinction to which.jfeost"-'judges aspire when, as ay'eftlzlgri,' he .fought Roosevelt on the Court-packing plan. He was one of the :cew who were able to dramatize the fact that Roosevelt intended not only _ to pack the Supreme court but ly" c planned to corrupt federal justice squad below by naming a team of reliable New Deal devotees, with headquarters in Washington, who could be assigned to try cases in which the government and the ruling politicians and bureaucrats had a special interest. To the ex- team and still h tent that Ihis evil intent was un- cans left over." derstood outside Congress Judge Knox earned credit for a loyal and self-sacrificing defense of American justice, in defiance of the leader of his own party. I assume lhat Senators Ferguson and Fulbright readily yield to Judge Knox the honor of having first proposed federal labor courts and equally confident that the judge would waive priority as of no importance. The important thing is to cause it to be talked up among the people, including union members, so that ihe arguments may be understood which show that the rulers of the union movement, with their fatal potential power over the nation, are, in fact, reactionaries, not progressives, and far behind the times. These are old men, and Lewis, Green, Murray, Tobin, Dubinsky and Woll are among the most obstructive. Like the obdurate magnates of big business in their time, they have acquired that sort of power which is never yielded except to force, whether political or military, by a King John, a George III, a Vanderbilt or a Wayne B. Wheeler. They have their incomes, comfort and security. They have fame and flattery for their souls. They are, in their way, historic and they constantly threaten their subjects with the fear that if they should be hampered the subjects would lose their "protectors" and I be thrown to the wolves. If labor' courts were instituted, most of them would be broken, discredited and outmoded men and it is no exaggeration to say that some would crack up and die of shock, New York, Dec. 3 — (P) — One surprising point about Asa Bushnell's rehash of the rules involved in the finish of the Army-Navy game was the revelation that even a lot of coaches don't know exactly what the book says about stop- Ex-Coach (he says) Ed McKeever claimed he has tvatched the electric timepiece plenty of times and seen it move on when it should nave been stopped 'for a substitution. Army's Jabbo Jablonsky added that vhe rule was misunderstood at West Point until a mlxup earlier ihis year resulted in a clarification . . The point of the whole matter, it seems, is that the clock operator is just a push-button official, who can't do anything until he gels the signal, and that in the case of a substitution, time is in again as soon as the ball is spotted. Sports Before Your Eyes After the Florida grid team had lost eight slraight games, vhe Miami alumni wired Coach Bear Wolf Tigers to Play Camden Friday Afternoon Yerger's Tigers will play Cnm- den here Friday afternoon at 3:30 at the Hope High School Stadium in a final conference contest. It will be the second meeting of the l\Vo teams, the first ending in a scoreless tie. The Tigsrs have enjoyed a fair season with a record of 5 wins against 2 defeats and 2 ties. The west side of the stadium will be reserved for white fans and the east side for negro boosters. Invasion of Minor Leagues Discussed Los Angeles, Dec. 3 — (/P)—President Clarence Rowland of the Pacific Const League said nt baseball's annual winter meeting today he believed all minor baseball leagues would support a movement. ,-. —... 0 ~~, - to block major league invasion of! High School vs Mnjjnolia high To Broadcast State Grid Playoffs Two radio networks have been set up to carry the play - by -play reports of the two games in the semi final round of the 1340 Arkansas High School Football Championship. Both games, Little Rock ! School, and Conway I-Tlgh School vs Helena High School, are scheduled for 8:15 p. m., Friday, December 0. Broadcasting will start ul 8:00 p. m. Magnolia High School, District 7 minor league territory. He said his organization would spearhead such actioh by seeking amendment of the present major- minor agreement to balk any ideas the majors might have of taking over a franchise in Coast League, International' Fle'ld"i'n*LTtVlc' Rock.'"lVobert"Fui?on League or American Association. I will «ive the play - bv - play ac- Rowland, member of the minor count of this game, and Don Corbet leagues' executive committee, will give the descriptive highlights, made his observation as more than I Seven radio ytiUions will broadcast :my league, | winner, will meet Little Rock High the Pacific : School, District 1 winner, on Tiger 1,000 baseball men entered the sec-1 the game. These are: KCMC Tex- ond day of their meeting. In its'arkana, 1230 Ke.; KTFS Texarkann first day the gathering produced ' HQO Kc.: KAMD Camden, 1450 Kc. ;more rumors than action in ihe! KELD El Dorado, 1400 Kc.; KOTN enthusiastical- hlm and his "unanimously ana ly" commending, squad . . . Arnold Ferrin, who led the Utah U. basketballers to the 1944 national championship is back in school after a two-year absence . . . Another report on the "hot" court team, Kentucky: "Adolph Rupp went clear down to his third team and still had two all Americans left over." . . . Wichita's Ray (non-professional) Dumont has revised a new baseball bait :x>r kids. Every boy under 16 who plays in an organized, junior league in Wichita will receive a free pnss to the national tournament and so will every girl who attends a specified number of junior games. Cleaning The Cuff Auburn, whose Travis Tidwell is one of the season's standout freshman footballers, also claims the leading first-year distance runner, Whitey Overton, Southeastern Conference cross country champion. But Kansas has a contender in Earl Jones, tabbed as the best K. U. distance prospect since Glenn Cunningham. Found BLUE MALE SETTER, FOUND in SPG. I am warning hunters to stay out 'as it is dangerous. Thomas L. Compton. 2-3t Legal Notice WARNING ORDER Nn. 6580 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark, ..MARY LOU BRAY Plaintiff vs. OLLIE W. BRAY Defendant The Defendant, Ollie W. Bray is warned . to anoear in this court within thirty days and answer the nomnlaint of the Plaintiff, Mary Jon Bray. Witness my hand and seal of said court this 7 day of November lf)46. C. K. .WEAVER, Clerk By Ompra Evans, D. C. Weisenberger Ik Pilkinton. AH.orne.ys for Plaintiff. John P. Vesey, Att'y. Ad Litem (SEAL) Nov. 11. 18, 25. Dec. 3 I way of player deals or ing developments. lace Army as Top Grid Team outsland- Porker Caqers to Hold Edge Over Tulsa Fayetteville. Dec. 3 —tfP) — Tulsa University's basketball team will yield decisive edges : : n height and :xperience to the Arkansas Razor- jacks in their clash here tomorrow of self-pity and bitterness in the way of Woodrow Wilson. They have not progressed in all the years since Roosevelt's first inauguration. They have taken their stand on an imperfect experiment, the Wagner Act, whose fa]- acies and harmful defects objective men soon recognized. And, while Roosevelt, their patron, preached experiment, progress and change as general political propaganda, they damned all change and still do. To them,- for reasons of selfishness and "consistency," the Wagner Act has been the goal, the final, if slightly imperfect development in labor relations. Progress has gone as :'ar as it can go and any change would be a backward movement toward boss terrorism and serfdom. I know that Judge Knox does not believe his proposed labor courts would mark the end of progress or even that his plan, in its present state, is the only moans of salvation. In general debate,, other useful ideas might be contributed. Mine would be that the unions would require the help of new laws to protect them from racketeers and arbitrary rule so that when unions should come to the bar for justice they could come with clean hands and not as petitioners for the private fortunes of unscrupulous and dictatorial union politicians. Senators Ferguson and Fulbright doubtless are willing to debate, compromise and amend their pro- nosals, and if the people will only court. But obviously, Lewis and Tobin, for example, would lose their status as personal, benevolent "protectors,""ruling by whim, generous or harsh, selfish or selfless according to the character of the individual or his mood in a given case. Losing their role oi "protector" they would lose much of their grand and spurious prestige and become mere executives, managers of union affairs, responsible custodians of union money, and be forced to heave their lazy hulks out of their beach-chairs and padded office furniture and get out' and hustle again. Their positions have ceased to be jobs under the Wagner Act. They are powers, authorities and remote givers of law, largess and patronage, as '. aloof from the "masses" as Stalin or any czar. One of the bitterest objections of the union bosses, has been that judges would not have the Draining, the education in labor' (problems necessary for the fair protection of the unions. The answer is, however., that the only judges that they ever would agree to -in the kangaroo courts of the Labor Relations Board were selected ior their partiality to them. Fair and intelligent judges they fear because justice is the last thing thev want from courts. They are old. They can't operate under justice and law. By SID FEDER New York, Dec. 3 — W)— In a final voting spree, for the campaign, the mUiun's sports writers today knocked Army's Cadets off their throne as kings of the gridiron for the first time in three seasons, and named" the Irish of Notre Dame as the "football team of the year" lor 1940. Reversing their field as a result of Army's close call against Navys' fire-eating Middies last Saturday, while the Irish were wrecking 3outhe:,\ California the sports writers deposed the careening Cadets by the.: slim margin of 71 points in the largest vote over cast in the Associated Press' weekly poll. Actually, however, it wasn't quite that close. Of the 184 scribes ballot- ting for their selections for the top ten teams, as of the end of the season last Saturday an even 100 voted for Notre Dame to head the parade, as against 48 for Army. Nine others unable.: to decide, split their tickets and 'called it a tie between vhe two outfits.'which battled to a scoreless draw three weeks ago—the only blot on Army's otherwise all-conquering three-year run. The .outpour.ng of votes that resulted—counted on the usual basis of ten points for a first-place selection, nine for a second, eight for a third and so forth—gave the battering South Benders a total of 1,730 1-2 points as against 1,059 1-2 ior Army. Georgia's bulldogs rolled up 1,448 :md U. C. L. A. 1,141. It was the lirst year four teams had gone I over the 1,000-mark. Both" Army and Notre Dame were voted no wo> - s° than •""'-.rt 1 -' .->•• "•" of the 184 ballots, with the Irish The effect of an. amendment such as proposed to block the majors' expansion was obvious. Briefly, it would require that all clubs of a league give permission for one member of the league to go major. In the case of the coast loop, if Los Angeles or San Francisco were taken over, opponents say the entire league, with its millions of invested dollars, would be wrecked. The same might apply to another Triple "A" circuit. Several issues remained uppermost on the week's agenda. In the minor league category was (1) the nrobable retirement of William G. Bramham as president of the National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues, and ihe election of his successoi, (2) adoption of the amendment to forestall possible major league encroachment, (3) the demand to be presented by the Pacific Coast loop for recognition as a third major league, and (4) approval on a number of provisions to the major-minor agreement, many of them technical in nature. All of baseball's brass was here, including Commissioner A. ;.^ Chandler, American League President Will Harndge, ana JNauoiiai League Proxy Ford Firck, not to mention such inveterate winter mooting delegates as Connie Mack, Eddie Dyer of the champion !5t. Louis Cardinals, Joe Cronin of the Red Sox and so on down ihe major league line, and Judge Bramham and lesser minor notables. Pine Bluff, 1490 K'-.; KLXR North Little Rock, 1450 Kc.; and KWFC Hot Springs. 1340 Kc. At Forrest City, in Smith's Stadium, Conway High School, winner of District 4 wiU meet High School Winner of District 5. ,The ?luy - by- play report will bo given by George P. Mooney, with Bill Hill reporting the descriptive highlights. "Six stations arc in the network for reporting this game: KTHS Hot Springs. 1090 Kc. KFPW Fort Smith. KOO'Kc.: KHOZ Harrison, 1240 Kn.: KBTM Jonesboro, 1230 Kc.: KFFA Helena. 1490 Kc.; mid KGHI Little Rock, 1230 Kc. ident of the K-O-M League, report eel his organization is adding Ponca City, Okla.,, and Independence, Kas. next year to bring the cir cuit to eight clubs. "We have f big year ahead, and we just finished a wonderful season, with r total attendance of more; than 300,000,-" he said. "Every club made money in 1946." Everyone attending the majoi and minor league baseball meetings rushed to congratulate President Bill Veeck of the Clevelanr Indians on his xirst public appear ance following his recent opernlio' for .imputation of a foot as a resul of a war injury. Veoi.'k hinted In has somo deals brewing tc strengthen his club. Tuesday, December 3, 194 Cw • •*-• -LJ r • • "•• • •' '•••* ' • '"-iilr'ri. BodcawCage TourneyHeld Turkey Day Basketball season officially op$'.- * ed Thanksgiving with Bit Invitational Tournament nt Bodcaw. The teams present were Spring Hill, Biamark, Guernsey, Willisville, CaJePt-escott, Central and Bod- iw. Trophies were awarded in following divisions: Senior Senior Boys, and Junior Boys. Bis mark won the Senior Girls' troph with a decisive victory over Willis- villc. The Senior Boys' trophy was carried awny by Guernsey after defeating Bodcnw 41-33. Spring HJ11 won ovor Willisvillc to take Junior boys' trophy. Tuesday, December 1, 1946 Basketball Results By The Associated Press Oklahoma A AM 35; Texas Wesleyan 30. Kansas State 47; Washburn (Topeka Kas) 27. Quincy College 58; lege 49. Huntington 61; Mnnchestcr (Ind) 56. . $ University of Oklahoma 49; Warrensburg Mo. Teachers 21. University of Oklahoma "B" 56; Roswcll AAF 35. Texas 03; North Texas Stale 41. Long Island University !)0 Bergen Junior College 35. Iowa 73;- South Dakota State 32. Iowa State Teachers 53; Iowa Pro-Flight 40. West Texas State 45; Christian 44 (overtime). Scton Hall Gfi; Catholic University (Washington, .D.C.) 27. Jnivn-sity of Kentucky fifl; Fc Knox 31. Marquette G5; Ripon 46. Wisconsin 61; Lawrence 43. Iowa tale 50; Grinnell 28. Tennessee 60; Lincoln Memorial niversity 24. ""-"ball JNO'PS: "When the war broke out some saiu we ougnt to cluse down base- oall," Judge Bramham remarked, "but a few of us kept the inith. Now we have more leagues than ever before in the history of the E. L. Dale, Carthage, Mo., pros- getting GO seconci-pjace jioriiiiiai. u .._ lo 94 t'nr Ai-rny. l(i tliird nlane oic^s o 2G for the Cadets and 2 fourth ilace calls to 4 for the guture Gen- Just .back of UCLA, in fifth place n the final standings ,came Illinois' lc -Nine champions,' who tangle- vitlr the Uclans in the Rose Bowl r an. T. The Illinois polling 893 point >eat out their Western Conference rivals, 'the Wolverines of Michigan, vho wound up in sixth place, with However, I beheve this objection can be overcome in public opinion by reasonable but necessarily repititious presentation of the r acts. Our federal judges have landled much more subtle and complicated problems than union disputes.They have acted as supervising managers of enormously complex corporations in receiverships. Bankruptcy and i'raud cases often are terribly jumbled both as 0 details and as to law. And, as or the delicacy of union relations, 1 court system which has had to rule on religious controveries, as ours has many times, needn't 'linch in the presence of a portal ;o-portal problem. o already played a game The Tulsans open their season against Texas Wesleyan at Tulsa .onight. Tomorrow night's encounter will be the lid-lifter for the Porkers. Arkansas' probnble starting line- UD will average slightly more than six feet, four inches per man ,due largely to Center George Kok's 6-10 stature and Al (Pop) Williams height of 6-6. Each of the Porker starters, also exneoted tn iricludn Melvin McGaha, Robert Honea and Jesse Wilson, will boast at least two years of varsity experience. Coach Don Shields' Tulsans, most ly freshmen, will average just over six fec-t. Gerald Carrens, forward, who paced the Hurricane scorers last season again is the key man in the Tulsa combine. Due to lack of sufficient seating canacitv. only students will be admitted to the Razorbacks' home- games ihis season. o Grand Jury to Probe Lynching of Four Negroes the patriotic men and women, including union members, may at last be made to see that the plan is actually progressive. If George Spelvin and Charlie Dunno, Americans, have a dispute about a cow or a property line, Spelvin ordinarily doesn't attempt to settle it by hand by burning Charlie Dunne's barn, scattering nails to lacerate his tires, throwing rocks through his windows and waylaying Mr. Dunno with a brick to brain him. They go to the justice of the peace. The loser usually thinks he has been denied justice and sometimes becomes cynical about the J. P.'s nonesty but abides by the judgment of the court nevertheless. The days of the Hatfields and the McCoys are so long past in this phase of neighbors' relations .-mcl justice that we enjoy reviewing them jn comic strips, fiction and movies. Yet, in labor relations or, more correctly, union relations, in tremendous brawls that terrify neigh borhoods and whole cities, we conduct our affairs according to the Hatfield-McCoy system. The only difference is that whereas both the Hatfields and the McCoys had a free hand, the Wagner Act forbids the employer to protect him- Atnens, Ga., Dec. 2 — (/P>— U.S. self or his property. It also makes ^---^Judge^P. Hoyt Davis today it impossible for the rank and file charged federal grand jury One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver . , Anywhere Bargain* In Secondhand Furnltur* Phone 152 411 S. which had two Negro members to investigate the mass lynching of four Negroes near July 25. Monroe last The federal judge made only indirect reference however, to the massacre at Apalachee in calling on the jurors to probe for violation of federal laws. Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cardi Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. worknr to exnress his will Jn opposition, to the union managers, but I can see that the Jine wouk complicate my simile so I wil droo it. Now these men, Knox, Ferguson and Fulbright, propose only that unions in controversy come into court in the American way, tell }t to the judge and abide by his de cision. This the unioneers view with alarm as men of their dull dogged, selfish and reactionary mind would. Under that plan, the courts would protect ihe rights o the unions and the workers jus' as, in a working and, thus far beautifully successful way, they have measured out justice U> the same union workers in most other incidents which, occasionally, in tne lives of men, bring them into MUNICIPAL MINE Topeka, Kas.,-Dec. 3 — UP)— The uel situation in coal-shorted Topeka was looking up today. City department employes digging a ;ewer under a street struck a 20- nch vein of coal, 14 feet unclei ground. While city fathers pondered the technicalities of municipal mining, workers used the coal to keep warm in ditch-side fires. Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size of mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 William R, Herndon Photographer Second floor First National Bank Phone 493 Christmas Special 8x10 Sepia Portrait and One Dozen Personalized Christmas Cards (from your choice of 4 negatives) .00 For $ Only Additional Cards $3.00 Doz. '78. Pot - holders nre easy to :nske and are a nice gift for the bride, mom or grandma. Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial ,, Service Savage Refrigeration Service REMOVED FREE Within 10 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R HAVE YOUR CAR WINTERIZED at MAYO'S Texaco Service Station PHONE 6 Doug flTY Carl Bcicon V*il I I. Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repair! Phone 784 i'S AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK. 9 • Open 24 Hours Daily • • AAeet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixture! Plumbing Repairi HARRY W. SHIVER Heating Hope, Ark. Plumbing Phone 259 At Christmas Time There is one gift you can be sure will give grateful pleasure and lasting happiness. Your Photograph Open Sundays Till Christmas The Shipley Studio "Artist Photographers" 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts 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, Arkansa* For a Quality Job... By Efficient Workmen and REASONABLE CALL HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. HOUSE WIRING — INDUSTRIAL REPAIR APPLIANCES and FIXTURES FREE ESTIMATES ON AIL JOBS 228 East 3rd St. Hope, Ark. Phone 61 Glwe Her a SPENCER SUPPORT FOR CHRISTMAS It means giving her a beautiful figure and better health. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 8. Main REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division Si. Mechanics: . CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop DINE& DANCE GARDENS 1/2 Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P.M. til 12P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 188 — 554-J VISIT OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Records 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 See Us For... INSURANCE Insure with the Stronger Mutual Companies. Complete Protection . . . 20% Return Dividend on Your Insurance Cost. In other Words, Maximum Protection at 20% SAVINGS! • Fire • Tornado • Casualty • Automobile Heart and Sap Cypress Also Pme Across Street from Hope Basket Co. HOPE SHINGLE CO. Phone 1000 By Chick Young OZARKIKE By Roy Gotto ONE OF THE F|R§r RULES IN GQOp HOLJ$6rte£PlN<S IS THAT A WIFE SHOULD NEVER A HUSBAND \\m CAN'T YOU / FOR THRILLS I ' MY HORSES IN THE KENTUCKY DERBY, PREAKNESS AND i BELMONT...BUT FOR LAUGHS l ANNUALLY OPERATE THE PINE PEAK, SWEEPSTAKES/ PH/WELL, I'LL LEAVE THE HEADACHES TO ^ ,-, ^ THE POLICE,,. ^/&, WILL YOU PLEASE LIFT FEET. DEAP? As MILLION- HEIRESS KAY RATION AWAKENS... THAT FABULOUS ATHLETIC HgRO OZARK IKE WHAT? \ ...THERE'S STILL NO > TRACE OFAAEATBALL, MY FAMOUS HORSE "2, J WHILE I FLY TO THE OZARKS. By Michael O'Malley & Ralph Mane CARNIVAL By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES By Golbrairh YOU'VE BEEN OVER HALF AN HOUR AT HARDY'S, VIC. IS ANYTHING WRONG? NOTHING'S WRONS, JANET. I'M GOING BACK OUT ON THE LAKE IN THE OUTBOARD FOR A LITTLE RIDE. I'LL BE BACK IN HALFANHOUR-- DONT WORRY,' JANET. i'LL'BE ALL RIGHT/ TELL HARDY TO LEAVE THE KEY. TO THE LIQUOR CABINET ON THE RADIO FOR ME.' GOODBY. TELL THEM YOU'RE GOIN'OUT ON THE LAKE IN THE OUTBOARD. FOR A RIDE/ SAY lOU'LL BE BACK SOON/ COPR. 1S46 BY HEA SERVICE.'|NC. WASH fU'B'BS By Leslie (urner LETTER IN VOUR tofML...I,,.I V^ Ito QUITE HME TO SHOW IT TO VOUi BUT- - / CAPABLE OF OH, MR. (A=KEEi PLEASE TRV TO / REfcDINS COMTROL VOURSELF! ' WUNG WOfvWJ. LET'S THE UNNilTIGMED BRASS OF THOSE BRAZENi GRAFTING VIPERS'. SWINDLE ME OUT-OF 556/000. THEN H(\VE THE •6MVTO BILL ME FOR 18 OOLLN2.S! .. OPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S.-PAT. OFF COPR. 1846 BY NEA GERVICE. INC. T. M/BEG. U. S. PAT. OFI By Walt Disney .Remember the #>od O i ( | days .when we used lo cnlrli llicni sneaking out instead of Irvine lo sneak in? COPR. 1946 BY NEA GERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF. "Do you Imvc to (;ikc your girl lo "a'restaurant'? When ljwas courting your mother, 1 always could kid her into' \tookin» u nical at her home!"- " FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS WHAT ON \LARD ME AND i HAPPENED, I ACCIDENTALLY SYLVESTER. / DROPPED A v- VSANDBAS ON THE STAGE"/ WASH IMG TON \ STALL FOE. is OUT-COLD,MISS „ TIME.' AD RAY ---WHAT'U. I DO? J LIB --- AD FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershbcracr 'j-f *-£, '^ ~>1 %',: By Carl Anderson TH6 CURTAIN IS UP/ ) LARD SMITH DID SHlMGTON / REMEMBER.? J THIS / AWQ I i _ __I___X£AMMOT TELL A ue RUSTV, WAKE UP/ YOU'RE GBDRGF WASHINGTON SAY SOMETHING ' CANNOT TELL A UE GOING To DO SOMETHING LITHE HATCHET/ '•P* .'- 'It's the only way I could gel him to dry the dishes 1". By V. T. Hcmain ALLEY OOP WILL VOU HAVEtcTeiVE UP VOUI? TIME-MACHINE PESEAPCH 'NOT ENTIRELY..'.PROM NOW OM,I OPEPATE ONL.V FOB THE PRACTICAL / JUST GOT A / DISAPFOINTIN6 MOD/WEAN MY I (2EFOPT ON . \ asm. MOOVI AN ] V awe OUT A FALSE J E lei-rr \ THAT'S ONLY %6 ( ooo MINEPALJ JvV INDICATION?/ MILLION V-NT/WQH TO Thimble Theater nil LET WOPRY A WHILE. IT SERVES HM RkSHT FOR r JUMPING AT L CONCLUSIONS// POREYE, STOP BEINQ.SO PKIOUS/ MONEY IS SAFE WIMPY/ HAVE YA BEEN IN ME AS A Toy BALLOON.'! >BOTH ME AMILYUN DOLLARS By Edgor Martin' tlOW'T ft BVT FtK. SVlCrt FOURS'. IM CftlUNG n ft DRY, With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSP By J. R. Williams OUT OUR WAY WEUL,VJei_L, MX OLD (SHE DOESN'T LIKE PARIS* T STYLES, I SEE. 1 L - I DOM'T CARE WHAT \ THE- PHOTOGRAPHER / WANTS--'YOU TAKE \ OFF THAT CRACKPOT \. SUIT AhJD PUT OM A ' COWBOY OUTFIT.' / THIS IS A CATTLE /' RANCH, NOT A COMIC OPERA. THEMA-30R./-^GLM)TC>f> PRESCOTTPlkE, A.T/ HWE COMTACT . THE BIO TWlNG'5 OF _ -~-NO\N I UNDERSTAND THE 60AP eHOKTAegS PASg- FROM. -SOB MILLER'S . A COWBOY'S CHAPS IS TH' ONLY KIKJP OF OVERALLS 3 EVER SEE 'EM PUT LACE ON.' COULD PLA.Y A SOM^TA.' A£ SUBTLE AS A COSTARD Pi£ Itsi THE FACE./ USED FAT WAS HOARDED 1 J^-^,-^^;^^ (V -b I,—~: vMKIr.*^ ...,.»,^^ N< ktD RYDER uy rred rtarman VOHAT ARE 1'Oii CALL THE UTU.E SEWER? I/ANY HO W,hE K»!Cn^ 5OOD "<$&?£?£££ ,M "WE 'COVER BQfy* Real Estate LOANS • Gl 4% Interest • FHA 41% Interest Purchase Your Home Through. Us ... Up to 20 Years to Pay! * Foster-Eliis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221

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