Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1946 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 6, 1946
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Foil? HO PI STAR, H'tt'M, ARKANSAS Friday, December 6, CLASSIFIED - e lh Office 0oy Before Publication Number of One . Three Stic Ohe ® — * -- • — " Words *>- tip to 15 * *18 to 20 " 21 to 23 86 to 30 SI to 33 36 to <0 41 to 4;V 48 to 50 Rates Day Days Days Month .45 .90 ' 1.30 ' 4.50 .60 1,20 2.00 6.00 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 1.50 1.80 2.10 3.40 2,70 . 4 3.00 _.„ _ are for Continuous Insertions .Duly All Want Ads casn In Advance Not Taken Over the Phone 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 For Sale ONE PRACTICALLY NEW 1946 ton and half Studebaker truck. Stake body, 8:25 tires. See Buck Williams. 6-tl W CHRISTMAS -GIFTS. FULLER 'brushes* of "all kinds. Especially ' stiffbrisflesTMVs. Leon Bundy. 4 Phone 138. ' ' . ' 19-lm 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. Re,st in cultivation; good fences around farm. Vi mineral right retained. 7, miles south of Hope, 2 milos .e.ast 'of .highway 29. Mrs: L. W., Shepard, 935 West 6th St. 1 Hope,. Ark. 30-6t GOOD 252 ACRE FARM. DESIR- able location, !'£ mile northeast of Blevins. Wallaceburg community. Good roads. Priced for quick'sale. Eunice Stephens, Blevins, Ark. 30-6t WOOD- 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. 2-6t 1936 'DODGE. EXCELLENT GOOD tires, engine, clean. See at 103 West Ave. G. or Missoxiri Pacif-c Freight office. Phone 83G-VV. • . 4-3t ONE EXTRA GOOD BOYS BI- tvcle. 1012 Foster Avenue. Phone 659-W. 4-3t -1946' DODGE HALF TON TRUCK. •- See'J. H. Warren; East Second .• -• 1937,FORD 1% TON TRUCK, RE- cently overhauled. 41 motor. Good rubber. H. E. Patterson, 2 miles out on. Washington road. 4-6t 1939 4 DOOR OLDSMOBILE SE- dan. A-l condition. G. B. Goodwin, 2 ..miles '. east Ark. of Bode aw, 4-6t FOUR SQUARES OF 8 FT. GRAY ' asbestos siding. Also some galvanized roofing. P. H. Stephens, Blevins, Ark. 5-3t MALE SETTER. WHITE black birddog. About AND years old. Reward: "0. H. Stewart, Phone 474 or 83-.T. 5-3t r MIDDLEBURSTER AND MOWER for A model Farmall tractor. Good condition. Cecil "McCorklc, Hope, Rt. 3. Blevins road. 5-fit HUMPHRIES CIRCULATOR, RA- diant gas heater-.with pilot light —regulator and Aluminum vent. *-! A 1 - beautiful stove. Phone 164 -NEW' MARLIN 22 REPEATER model 39-A and 8 boxes of shells. See between 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. at 805 South Walnut St. 5-3t 40'ACRES LAND, 15 IN CULTI 7 vation. 5 roorn house, barn, outbuildings. Will sell building sep' arate'from land. Jess Wood, Blevins. 6-3t For Rent THREE ROOMS FURNISHED for light housekeeping near Schooley's store. Phone 38-F-ll Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 6-3 Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE netian Blinds, wood or metal outside metal blinds and awnings Write Riley Cooper, 1909 Wes 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo L,ET US RENOVATE THOSE OLD mattresses or make nev; ones Phone, 229-J, Cobb's Mattres 23-lm. "SST "" ' sand, Help Wonted MAN OR WOMAN, RESIDENT of Hope to take over established route, selling Watkins products in Hope. Excellent earning. No investment necessary. Write or leave your name at The Hope Star and a representative of the J. R. Watkins Co. will contact you in the near future. 4-3t Wanted 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 OWN YOUR HOME. FHA & G I loans to build; buy a home; or refinance & improve your present home. You may borrow 1)0% to build, 80% to Buy a home already built. We have assisted hundreds to own a home. Let us help you. Langhorne & Company Realtors. 317 Texarkana National Bank Bldg., Texarkana, Texas. Phone 704. 2-7t Lost REDBONED HOUND, WEARING small collar. No identification tag. Reward $10. Notify Roosevelt Garland, Hope, Rt. 3, Box 243. 3-6t $90 GOVERNMENT CHECK, SE- fial No. 17013141. Paul D. Oiler, Feeders Supply Hope, or phone 22-F-2. 5-3t [RAY AND GOLD EVERSHARP pen. Dec. 4th in downtown Hope. Liberal reward for return. Call 716-W. 6-3t Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one niece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 61. 23-2mo Fair Enough By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By King Features Syndicate. Magnolia Not Expected to Be too Troublesome Little Rook, Dec. G — (/P)—Semi- 'inals in the first Arkansas high school football playoff series will le run off tonight, and the i'orm ch.nrt points to a title meeting next! week between the Little Rock Ti- lers and the Helena-West Helena Indians. Little Rock will engage Magnolia hP>-° tonight in what looms- as probably the Capital city Bengals' .. i-cci. nu.uio on tie way to the p tate crown. Coach Marvin Lindsey a" former University of Arkansas gridder, willfield the first team this season which has equalled Lit:le Rock in weight. Like Little Rock, which breezed through the District One race without serious opposition, the Seventh District champs have been run- P'ng uo lor^'ded scores virtually all season; Their victims included ^.cxam.ana, 1U46 co-champion of the First District. Tonight's other semi-final engagement will pit Helena-West Helena against Conway at Forrest Uity. Both teams have rugged lines and brilliant records, but the Indians, who have been scored upon only once this year, will reign as slight favorites. Adding to the prospect of a defensive battle is the fact that only two touchdowns have been scored against Conway's Wampus ats this season. New York, Dec. 5 —"There was no conversation without a drink," Elliott Roosevelt wrote in his own story of his alcoholic journeys with his father to the Jovian stag-nights wiui JUalin and Churchill, and "the only way ,we talked was through the medium of a toast." Elliott set out to depict Winston Churchill as a heavy drinker nnd a rather unpleasant fellow socially, but better managed to reveal his own appetite and impugn the manners and raising that he received from parents who never hesitated to tell better Americans how to bring up children. Now, having returned to Russia with his latest wife, he was invited to a party at the American embassy where, it appears, he again saw the world through the bottom of an upturned glass, and babbled callow profundities which were printed here and cabled back to Moscow. There he generally repudiated them and Elliott Roosevelt, of all persons, complained that he should not have been quoted because the party was private, and criticized the ethics of correspondents who certainly did no worse than he did, and for his enormqus personal profit, in his rollo book. We are not told why the American Embassy gave this party for him and it was reasonable to assume that the embassy would have barred the door lest privacy be violated and guests exposed to publicity and embarrassment. This man is not an official person, and he has put all hosts, official and private, on warning that they have social and financial traffic with him at their own considerable risk. In trying to degrade Winston Churchill, Elliott got so confused among the wines and vodkas that he presented the blunderbuss wrong-end-to. Nothing that he write about the "P. M.", as he calls the prime minister is quite as belittling as his own revelation of the indignity that he put on himself for the s.'ike of a wild party and a program of free drinks at Teheran. For Elliott reveals that, knowing he wasn't invited to the brawl, he put himself in a position by a side door where he would be seen by one of Stalin's bodyguards, who whispered to Stalin, who, under the circumstances, had to arrange another plate and draw up another chair for him. Even Elliott, a man of capacity, admits that he "had to take a deep jreath, trying to think through the champagne bubbles" that night, history was making in the com DELIVERY OF" and dirt, Call 133. 20-2w Wanted to Rent ^ TUHNISHED APARTMENT WITH J3"> private bath. References will be. supplied. Call Mrs. Fred; Duncan .at Barlow Hotel. ,..26-6t Christmas Trees Select Yours Early Monts Seed Store 110 E. 2nd Phone 64 llr- k.:: VISIT OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Records and Albums for every age and taste. MAKE THIS A MUSICAL CHRISTMAS 8hap early. The perfect Gift awaits you at COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO " Radio, Phonographs and • Radio Service Venison Comes to Town About Sport Events in Arkansas By CARL BELL Little Rock ,Dec. 0 -- (/P)~ It's Little Rock over Magnolia by 2U points and th Helena-west 3 Williams, Helena Razorback of Year to Be Named at Banquet Today Little Rock, Dec, 6 —yP>— The "Razorbncks of the year"— n lineman and a back from the University of Arkansas' Cotton Bowl- bound football team — were to 'be announced and honored at a lunbh- eon meeting of the Little Rock Chamber of Commerce today. ; Tho outstanding players were selected cbh- 0-0 Hunters drive clown Chicago's Michigan Boulevard following in- 'vasion of Michigan woods. Each downed a deer, augmenting winter's ic.vd supply. Perfect Fit mer Ouachita star now playing lor- ward for the University of Arkansas basketball team, will earn a standing among the all-time Razorback greats. They say Pop'll more than make up for the loss of Pnr-" son Bill Flynt aliother ex-Tiger who went to town for the Porkers . . . And, speaking of basketball, ihe Van Buren Pointers, who almost knocked Little Rock out of the state high school crown last win- tor, are coming up with eight lettermen this season . . . The state fire marshal told university alhlet- c officials he should have a Cotton Bowl ticket just in case fire breaks out in the concrete Dallas stadium. . . It may or may not be a bad jmcn for Arkansas' bowl hopes, jut LSU defeated the Razorbaeks' ast Southwest championship eleven, 19-7, in 1936 .. . LSU has advertised plans to kidnap Arkansas' mascot Razorback. The Porkers aren't interested In putting mascots out of action, but they probably would like to lock up U. A. Tittle, Tiger aerial artist, in some weekly polls the Reynolds sponsor of Razorback grid broadcasts this fall. Porker Coach John Barnhill also was slated to be on the program nnd to confer later in the day with Razorback .boosters club members and state officials on proposed construction of a new stadium here to seat 25,000 or more. A special liquor tax has been mentioned as n source of revenue for the construction. Barnhill Third in 'Coach of Year'Poll Hew York, Dec. 0 —(A 1 )— fearl (Red) Blaik. mentor or the faWicd Army squad that went unbeaten during the last three seasons, today vns named "coach of the year' 1 In he poll of coaches cbnducted by he New York World Telegram and he Scvipps Howard newspapers. Runner-up for the honor in 1944 ihd 1945. Blaik received 112 first >lace votes out of 307 bnllols cast n this twelfth annual poll. He Succeeds Alvin (Bo) McMlllIn of In- liana who was awarded the laurel honors this se.tipn h-M 1 T' m;ma ^r of Now York Yankees, is drcssr his No. 1 assistant, in New York uniform. Budcy al donned one. Boih fujnd 'cm perfect fits. out-ol-lhc-wny place New Day. Year's The U. of A.'s conference grid record this year — five wins and onu loss — is identical to the one with wmch the Porkers grabbed the 1030 title. It was TCU which took (heir measure that year. Arkansas has never had a perfect loop season. It won the 1933 crown with four victories and one defeat. The Razorbaeks' only undefeated seasons were 1904 and 1900, both of them coming before Arkansas joined Conference. the Southwest In tracing the Razorbaeks' grid Passes Needed to Pull T Through New York, Dec. 6 —(/P)—Balked by imaginative defenses that often succeeded in bolUing up the T- formation along the ground, college football coaches 'had to de- oend more and more on passing to keep their teams rolling during Ihe 19'16 season. With the help of the new rule '.hat permitted forward passing anywhere behind the lino of scrimmage, the "jump" pass and the running toss enjoyed much popularity according to the coaches par- '.icipating in the Associated Press' nationwide poll. An overall increase in passing of 15 vter cent was reported from 'he Middle West and the only scc- Uon that did not stress the aeria! game was the Southwest, usually noted for its "air circus." Texas with Bobby Layne doing the toss- Ing, was the exception. Arkansas, for example, did abrupt about-face under Coach record from their first team in' John Barllhi1 ' changing from the 1894 to the present Cotton Bowl r:l ™ 0 dazzle style to the conser present Cotton Bowl outfit we discovered they played ^-ort Smith High school twice in 1890. In the early days the university also met high school teams from Joplin, Mo.; Neosho, Mo., and Little Rock. New York ,Dec. G —(/T 1 )— In the mnv of "iant toss-cols and the I excitement stirred up by retiring! the farms started the whole busi __ j w _ _»*"•"• *~-" J f . v " . «•"•* ""** -n •, 1 , llr f~t T> i »,. fr> i- I iinu-L' ,%* t- iii i it i-r (,\'n»-oi-7cirt l^r^l-^l icr»< Basketball Results By The Associated Press Last night's scores. Arizona State (Tempe) 58; Brigham Young 55. Rice 51; Sam Houston State 46. Pittsburg (Kas) Tchrs 44; Drury uo. Georgetown (Wash) 59; Idaho 52. Northwestern 59; Eipon 45. Long Island Univ. 71; Valparaiso 52. Duquesne 75; Alliance (Pa) 43 St. John' (Brooklyn) GG; Georgia 43. Drake 50; Washburn 33. -.-.-'-. : o Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Denver — Arturo Godoy, 202, Chile, knocked out Buddy Knox, 203 1-8, Dayton, 1. Sacramento, Calif. — Speedy Cabanella, 125, Manila, and Charley Johnson, 125 1-2, Chicago, drew, 10. Akron, O. — Jimmy Bivins, 187 1-2, Cleveland, knocked out "lolion Chaney, 184, Indianapolis, 5. o FQR RENT Carbondale, 111., Dec. G — (/P) — Applicants are being sought here 'or 105 apartments, but don't start rushing. ine applicants must be Southern Illinois University students, war veterans, married and put in their Did by Dec. 14. The apartments are a Federal Housing Authority project and are nearly completed. REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles PEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 188 — 554-J Roosevelts' problem child contrived to be there. Americans who now apprehend darkly that Elliott has found some profitable way to set himself up 33 the agent of his late father's 'oreign policies and as a pro-Russian propagandist, will find explanatory and reassuring information in his mother's autobiography published by Harpers in 1937. Mrs. Roosevelt cells us that when she was a very little girl, her own father, also named-Elliott, a magnificent loafer of the idle rich type, broke a leg riding in a "society circus" and "began to drink." She cast about wistfully for an excuse. It may have been the pain or the combined strain of the injury, a heavy social program and a brief spell of "going to business." At any rate, in 1890, our little group of well-ted economic royalists, father, mother, and little Nell, destined to become the great mother-adviser of American women on the development of character in the young, "went to Italy as the first step in the fight for his health and self-control." It couldn't have been, of course, that this Elliott Roosevelt simply lacked character and responsibility; in a comprehensive word, the manhood to be a man. Twice on page 10 he "entered a sanitarium," the first in Germany, the other in France. On page 12, little Nell and her baby brother, Hall, "sailed for home, leaving my father in a sanitarium in France where his brother, Theodore (later president), had to go and get him later on." Mrs. Roospvelt mentions "those summers while my father was away rying to rehabilitate himself" and tells us that when her mother died, 'my father was sent for but came .00 laic from his exile in Virginia. Now no hope of wiping out the sorrowful years that he had srought upon my mother—and she lad left her mother as guardian 'or her children. My grandmother did not feel that she could trust my lather to take care of us." He died in 1894 still at a distance 'rom his family, an irresponsible souse in the judgment of his mother-in-law, and an unfit person. We meet Uncle Vallie Hall, a brother of Mrs. Roosevelt's mother, on page 23, find him to be a tennis champion and a popular young man in society on page 28, and, on page 90. hear that her Grandmother Hall now has her riands full of the young blade who rias begun "to sovv his wild oats." A little later, he is "slipping rapidly into the habits of the habitual drunkard," but promising to quit "after each spree.' ' And, woe upon woe ,on page 98, the sad news breaks that Uncle Eddie, too, a brother of Uncle Val- lic, is proving himself "just as weak as his brother." "This was my first contact with anyone who had completly lost the power of self-control," Little Nell tells us. "Vallie," however, "still hac great charrn and I think my grandmother, because she always had a desire to protect those she loved probably loved him more than any of her other children and never would give up hopes for him." Our current mischievous Elliot! enjoyed similar priority in the af feclions of his grandmother, the late Sara of Hyde Park, and his mother tells us that he "sufferec for a great many years with rather unhappy disposition" as John Hartford, Jesse Jones, two wives and certain soldiers of his command were to learn by experi encc later on. As time passed, Uncle Vallie be carne a social hazard around Grandmother Hall's house and Lit tie Neil ceased to invite girl friends to stay with her. And though she might invite young gentlemen, she never felt free to do so unless she knew her guesl well enough to President W. G. Bramham's Frank ness ut payinR oversized bonuses discussion of gambling and ;scandals in minor league baseball in his reports to the Los Angeles convention, many observers ever- locked an equally frank section headed: "Financial Recklessness in 1(146.". . Si^ne that touches on and ignoring salary limits and the others have to keep up or give up .Figure what you'd do if you Although Oaklawn Park's 1947 racing meet will not begin until late February, approximately, ISO lorses already are in Hot Springs. 'Vll are quartered outside of the nark but nags will be admitted to track stables Dec. 15 and may be:!in wuniuuis snortly thereafter. Oaklawn Racing Secretary Eugene Bury already is on the job at the Spa. were competing one class ' C" club which drew 170.000 paid admissios i a -I 1-2 month season, had a monthly salary limit on cause of the apparently per-i of $2,200 and managed to lose petuui independent v*. cnaui; warfare, it reserves more attention. Nothing But. Addition Baseball's 'Independents warn him that he might have "an uncomfortable time." "We really lived an niorje than-$7,500 on the season. Or a' class "D" outfit which paid $75 monthly salaries, plus bonuses as high"' as $'32. I 5 a month. ., .Then there's the si'rnple chain. ; 'store dodge of signing a player for, say, class- "A", farming him out to a lower classification and having the higher bracket club pay the dift'er- .ence.in salaries so the club's limit isolated ! wori,'t be involved. . .Maybe it's 'clpir life," she says. "No one ever was necessary to get some players, but invited to come for a meal V/ho! its going to touch on baseball in was not so intimate that he knew i general when a $1 bill gets .to be in- ent'i-f siuiiitiun. ' :.- '• worth something again. By 1902, both Eddie and. Vallie had squandered their inncrittmccs and when Eddie's wife died, in 1912, Mrs. Roosevelt confides, he wasn't "the kind of person to bring up three little Hirls." "My Hall family, I think, was typical of the early 1900's," Mrs. .Roosevelt concludes, an indictment that may raise the temperature of some members of that contempt- able American tribe known as the common man. v.'ho had no .inhcn- .ances to squander nor entree to 'society caiiuses, ' DUI buwccl vqod, hauled water a n d didn't aise their boys to "feel ';hat Amor- can honor was at stake" on the amount of champagne that they :ould drink, as Brig.-Gen. Elliott loosevell did in that historic bout at bottoms-up when tho Guds re- axed, deciding the future of Chris- ianity, mankind and civilization, 'toasting everyone in sight" at Teheran. Elliott might rruikc a historic «neclaclc or nuisance of himself. 3ut, one consideration with another, Americans nave rui'.suu to be confidont t h n I he can n~v<»achieve the status of a political hing again. Obersavation Post After Bramham made his port on gambling, otc., CommiS' sioncr Hanuy Chandler told reporters: "It is not my affair. No one ;Iiad asked me jo do anything about it. Its the minors 'business to clean up themselves.". .Don't the letters op. Happy's office door still sav "B.-iseball" or have they been changed to "Major League Baseball?" Shorts and Shells Look for Minnesota to be on top of the football heap agnin in a your or two. Bernie Bierman's gophers !OKC only two ITICMI off the lop iwo teams this season and even Arkansas' Golden Gloves tourney is set for Fort Smith again this winter and will be run off Jan. 2.'i, 24 and 25. Chances arc this sixth annual Golden Gloves show will be the biggest and best amateur fistic' fcstiy.al ever put over in Ihe Wonder State . . . If, now thai Ihe. grid-.season is over, the college coaches 'are hunting, it's for future material and nnt quail. Thore a'-e some prize catches on the loose in Uie stale's prep circles mis year. Bierman admils: "We're on the svay up if the boys give the professors the right answers." Alabama's Coach Frank Thomas is rec9vering from a non-bowl season with a week's fishing and duck hunting trip at , Dazzy Vance's Homasassa, Fla., Camp. . .Arol Amling, kid brother of Ohio State's Warren, is playing basketball for Valparaiso U. . .Marcel Cerdan claims he never had a fight as an amateur. He doesn'l count slreel bailies against Arab kids. vative type of play. It was effec live enough to earn a tie with Rice for the conference championship Linked lo the increase in passing was a gradual shift away from ihe T. Many coaches turned to a single wing off the fundamental T. and others went bad: to the double wing. Coach Howie Odell of Yale said he noticed a return to the single wing in the least's Ivy league. Colgate, Cornell and Syracuse in upstate New York -found the "jump" pass effective and leaned heavily on thai phase of the game. The Pacific Const probably was tho hotbed of the Razzle-ba/lze school this season with UCLA, the Western Rose Bowl representative, fealuring lalerlals. Perhaps the soundest explanation was the old one—thai • coaches adapted their offenses to suit the material at hand. If a school had an excellent passer, naturally it set up a long sequence of plays catering lo that strength. Similarly, those thai had only mediocre lessors concentrated on the old powerhouse game. n '45. Runner-up ... .... vere annexed by Bert Labrucherie, coach of Ihe unbeaten U.C.L.A. ileven which completed a ten -jame schedule unbeaten and which •vill oppose Illinois in the Rose Jowl tilt New Year's Day. The Pacific pilot received 53 first place lomihattons to nose out Arkansas' John Barnhill by two votes. Notre Dame's Frank Leahy, win- icr of the award five years ago, injshed . fourth with 30 votes. Others to finish high up wore Wally Butts, Georgia, 23; Bay loll, Illinois, 16; George SaJWr, Cansus, 9; Jess Neely, Rice, Dana X. Bible, Texas, and Ducky Pond, Bates, eight each. In all 47 coaches received one or more votes for first place—nil that :ounts in the official ballot .However, each voting coach was quested to fill out his first, seconcl and third choices. Blaik lamed 27 times for second nnd 19 times for third. Thus he named 158 times. Blaik will be honored by his fellow coaches and the poll at n dinner in Now York, Janr'G. NEGLECTED GROOM Boise, Idaho, Dec. 4 — Matthew Clayton Beck was inarr ried, but he didn't know the lime of the wedding. His bride, the former Gloria Louise McAllister of Portland, Ore., said she was in such a rush to ,-;et ready for the proxy marriage that she forgot lo loll Beck, who is in Fulda, Germany, with occupation forces, the time of the ceremo The union was performed by here. HE LEARNED Portland. Me., Dec. 5 — W 1 )—A.L. Somcrs, who sold Portland's re- ently-installed parking meters, ailed on City Manager Lyman S. doore yesterday to find out how icy were working out. He spent nearly an hour listing o Moore laud the meters, but he idn't get the whole story until he eft. On his car, beside a "time sired" meter, was a police traWc icket. UNHAPPY ENDING Los Angeles, Dec. 6 — (/P) Shorl short story from the classified ads: "For sale — unused wedding gown." .CALL 119 Let us help you v/ith your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size ot mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rci St. Phona 119 William R. Herndon Photographer Second floor First National Bank Phone 493 Christmas 8x10 Sepia Portrait and One Dozen Personalized Christmas Cards (from your choice of 4 negatives) $ 4.00 For Only Additional Cards $3.00 Doz. HAVE YOUR CAR at MAYO'S Texaco Service Station PHONE 6 PRESCOTT, ARK. e e Open 24 Hours Daily e 9 Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A, Gammill Mgr. Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service Doug /^ITV Carl Bacon V*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. '— for — Home Induirrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repair! Phone 784 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. 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 Give 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 S. Main DINE & DANCE PINE GARDENS 1/2 Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sundpy & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P. M. til 12 P, M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners The preacher John Wesley de- lared tea to be harmful to both lody and soul. CHRISTMAS CARDS 1 Gentry Printing Co. REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division Si. Mechanics: CARL JONBf. RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAM* • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Point Shop 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! I Fire Tornado Casualty Automobile Real Estate LOANS • Gl 4% Interest • FHA 41% Interest Purchase Your Home Throuah Us ... Up to 20 Years to Foster -Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 SHINGLES FOR SALE Heart and Sap Cypress Also Pine Across Street from Hope Basket Co. HOPE SHINGLE CO. Phone 1QQO HOPE STAR/ HOP!, ARKANSAS By Chick Young OZARK IKE By Joy Qotto , ILL SMOI<:E HIM OUT OP HIS HOLE WITH MY PIPE /^HM'M-M.-. FAMOUS BASE3ALL OZAR THANK M'BAtT AGWOOp J DU SIMPLY AVE TO ATCH THAT MOUSE.' AHEM... WILL ONE OF YOU GENTLEMEN ESCORT ME I'LL BLOW SMOKE IN THERE "AND WHEN THE MOUSE OUT, DAISY' VOU GPAB HIM ' COME DOWN—HE WON'T HU#T " YOU ' IMSPECT ._ TRACK? S HAY RATION, THE WEALTHY SPONSOR OP THE PINE PEAK SWEEPSTAKES, RECEIVES THE ENTRIES.,. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES Bv Michael O'MaHev 8- Rolnh Lone' By Galbroith HEAR THOSE MOTORS, SHIV? THAT'S THE LILTS''BOAT/ IT'S COMIN& THIS WAY/ Aror ye r, sw/v/ \ WE HAVEK'T GOT I TIME TO COVER UP/ J OKAY, BUBBLE/ >UT HIM TO SLEEP FAST — GET IN THE TANK WITH FLINT, SHIV.' KEEP FEED INS HIM THIS ETHER UNTIL HE'S OUT.'X/W THIHSOMff 'LL STALL THEM Off.' I HEAR EM, BUBBLE.'... FLINT, YOU TOLD THEM SOMETHING ON THE PHONE/ I'M 60NNA-- f didn't' hear ihe pepper shaker fall into the tank. I went out like a light. . Bv Leslie Turner WASH TUBBS JWD IT'S RUfAOREp HIS CHOICE »f>N Y EXCELLENT. DEPEND ON THE \NttM OF ft CERTNN 1 tM LAD! NOW RUN COUNTESS HE'S tNSAGEt) TO WftRR,*-/ M£N<S ftNO PLfsS WHILE WHEN SHE GETS HEU'pWOftCE jyBUCklN6HMA CUDGELS "' " HIS BRMN ON TO TURN THESE FfsCTS: INTO (>> HOIAE FOR. I DUS UP ENOUGH FACTS ON TO PILL HE'S PLfcNNING A. VJHOPPIN& &DUERTISING CWWMSN TO INTRODUCE l\ NEW RK20R. ON THE MARKET... ...AND IS HOT AFTER ft TOP DIRECTOR NMAED WNKLE TO HANDLE THE ACCOUNT« IIIWESTISKTED ttWKLH &ND HERE'S THE DOPE ON WK... HIS CONTRf\CT WITH 30RKM, INC..EXPIRES SOON BUT y WP>NT TO RENEW IT REPORT5 TO IS\\ ^iwlpr' DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney COPR. K46 BY NEA OERVICL. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. COf*R. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U, 8. PAT. OFF. EK...SUESS V SLICE THINS AJsIP THE ONE FOB SUEE THE "SAMJSTBE SUBURBS, TOO! Tr\ LOT OP CALLS, SOM! "My wife rolls one of the fastest balls on the_ alley, but I have to run the vacuum at home—she say's it strains her back!" "Why, Mrs. Van Blister! You look better alreadv!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Blosser I'D BETTER / ^Tl SON: PM2PON ME, PO VOL).HAVE CITN PHONE BOOK"? PIEECTOEV, TOO, PLEASE! YOU POSITIVE? THE Guy SAID HE REALLY i OKAY--By Hcrshberaer FUNNY BUSINESS YOURE SURE YOU SAW IT/ I HOPE ITS NOT WERENT JUST SEE- JUST A 6AG / we GOTTA CHECK ON IT To MAKE SURE/ GET ON THE MIKE, , AND BROADCAST THIS By Carl Anderson — CAR- 4—SEARCH THE EIVER. ROAD pOR. A RUNAWAY HORSE / IS PAUL REVERE / PK 19« BY HIA ItRVICt IMC T M BT.C U. S. I'AT. OFF "I always give him something useful tor his birthday!" POPEYE By V. T. Homlin ALLEY OOP 'v.VHAT A HEAVENLY PLACE >) C'MON, LET'S GET-_JX EM QUICK.' r AHH,' MY'GLAMOR BOY'S REALLY A KING NOW-KINK? OP THE ^COWBOYS .' IS THERE ANV DAMES IM GORY GULCH t?op?Y AS i K.NOVVS S POP'S IDEA OF JOINING THE 8A.N01T GANG TO IT SHOULD, LEARN THE HIDING PLACE OF THE LOOT/ UNLESS SOME- IS CLEVER , BUT WILL IT WORK ? J BODY STUBS/ OH, Thimble Theater HIS TOE ? rOOK AT ALLEY/ §ER is, iWE WILL HAFTA GET EM B'PORE THEY CHEWS IT UP.'.' CATFISH CATCH MICE. I WILL HAVE ' CATCH " CATFISH COME BACK WITH By Edqar Martin TWfc V\OU6£ OPN i With Major Hopple OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. R. Williams OUT OUR WAY T.VJ& BEENi & TEBTCHAUER SIMGE i WE^T out FOR A BEER. MD VJOK& UP IM A SEAV.SKIS5 CAP.'-; IT'S A feNE (3OOSE FROAA SCOTLAND, ,*DDRESSED.TO AM.OS GOOSE "2. VOL) M.LJ3T WRONG MUMB&R., \MSTER VOILEY, OR 5EENJ WRESTUM6 SMITH AKJD CSE.RRV/ I DIDNTV ORDER GOOSE.' I FEEL MORE ORRV FOR TH 1 ASSISTANTS HOLPIN' IM THAT LAUGH--IT'S TH 1 NEAREST THIMG TO KNOW OF.' FLJMMIEST FALL. SEEN — - , FEEL SORRY FOR TH' SWEEPER.' HGLP HIM THERE—I'LL GET TH'--TH'-A STRETCHER-WO, I MfeAN-- I'LL GET SOME- THIMG.' Fred Harmon RED RYDER IN FAVOR. Of EVERT Bom OUT OF VALLEY, EXCEPT PEOPLE VJHO LIVE HERE? IAEN OFF OUR LAND US AviM AS STRArtSERS tO DRIFT iwo THE VAI LET Asm STAStiAMASSACBEE THE COMEDIAN! '•

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