Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 17, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 17, 1946
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Page 5
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•«*" Pegs Poa? •HO.* 1 ; S f A.«, M 0,F I, A:K K A N § A S, • (*•• r K> CLASSIFIED 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 6.00 7.50 i.SO •- ' • i -* 9.00 CHRISTMAS GIFTS. FULLER 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Real Estate for Sale FOSTER-ELLIS 80 ACRES, SIX-ROOM HOUSE, big barn, numerous outbuildings, plenty cross-fences, on bus and mail route, good water supply, five miles southeast of Hope. Sacrifice at $6,000. FOSTER-ELLIS PHONE 221 108 East Second St. 17-3t 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 Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- netian Blinds, wood or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings, Write ;:Riley Cooper, 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo LET US RENOVATE THOSE OLD 'mattresses or make nev? ones. . Phone 229-J. Cobb's Mattress Shop. 23-lm WE CAN NOW GIVE FROM 5 TO 10 days delivery on new blinds made in Texarkana. Guaranteed free estimation, also free installation. We can now re-tape, re-cord, paint and make your •blinds like new. Quick service. Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Avenue, Phone 4520-W. 7-lm Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone __61._ 23-2mo Lost AIREDALE PUPPIES. MALES $5. Females $1. Donald Moors. 17-3t TWO ACRES LAND. 210 FOOT front, 420 feet deep. Located on Patmos road. Beard's addition to Hope. Jim Reed, Delight, Ark., Rt. 1. -. i 7 . 3t BLACK LEATHER, FUR LINED -man's glove. Between Hope Star „ and Southern Cafe. Return to Cecil Atwood, Hope Star. Reward. 14-3t REGISTERED SHEPHERD COL- lie dog. Brown and white. Limps left front foot. Named Tony. Tagged»175. 383. Reward. Mrs. - Graydon' Anthony. Phone 531-J. I 17-3t FOUR NO. 4 RATION BOOKS Return to W. P. Campbell, Route 3, Hope. 16-3t SILVER IDENTIFICATION •bracelet, engraved with Polly Anna. Reward offered. Contact - 'Wesson Millinery. 16-3t For Rent ONE LARGE UNFURNISHED room, light housekeeping. Couple 'or girls. 600 West 4th St. Phone 841-W.. 16-3t For Sale or Trade 1942 DODGE 1% TON TRUCK, long wheel base, new tires and motor. Large back end. Also 1936 Chevrolet. Esso Service Sta- •tion. Emmet. 11-61 Help Wanted WAITRESS WANTED, at Hotel Barlow. APPLY 14-3t BOB'S AMERICAN PRESCOTT, ARK. • • Open 24 Hours Daily • • Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication tttunbef of One Three Six One ® .Wprtto Day Days Days Month .43 .90 1.50 4.50 f nr .60 l.an. a nn «nn ror .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 . Rates are for Continuous , Insertions Duly • All Want Ads Casn in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone tip to 15.... 1ST to 20 .... ,81'to 25.... M to'30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 43... •46 to SO... brushes of all kinds. Especially stiff bristles. Mrs. Leon Bundy. Phone 138. 19-lm TWO NICE HOUSES, GOOD Location. JVade Warren, phone 356. 13-Gt SMALL ELECRIC WASHER,' LA- dies fur coat and other suits. Phone 438. 31S North Pine St. 13-6t GET YOUR RED, BLACK AND Chilli peppers at Monts Seed Store. i4-7t ONE LARGE MOSLER SAFE FOR sale. See Briant & Co. 14-3t WESTERN SADDLE, PRACTICAL- ly new, ideal for Christmas present. Newt Pentecost. Phone 215-W. ie-3t GET YOUR SKIPPER COM§ ound, Liquid meat smoke, Monts ugar Cure, and Sausage seasoning at Monts Seed Store. 16-2w CAFE. DOING NICE BUSINESS, good location; priced to sell. Apply at 720 West Third or call 873. 16-3t NICE BEDROOM SUITE, $65 Springs, $7.50, Spotless innerspring mattresses, $17.50. Rollaway bed, gas heaters, $2.50 up. Gateleg table, kitchen cabinet, washing machine, tubs, electric mangel, ice box. other bargains. Must sell everything. Tom Carrel apartment house, opposite Hope Police Station. ie-6t Notice I HAVE OPENED THE FORMER Carl Reese florists and nave just received a shipment of shrubs. Clifton Booth, Phone 29-J-3. I 4 . 3t Male Help Wanted WANTED, ASSISTANT BOOK- keeper, general office work. Applications strictly confidential. Give full details as to experience and salary expected. Write Box 98, Hope, Arkansas. 7-tf ir Fa Enough By Weitbrook Pegler CopyHght, 1948 By Klnn Features Syndicate. New York, Dec. 16 —Oswald Garrison Villard, of New York, one of the genuine Liberals on the original roster of the non-sectarian anti-Nazi League, strongly disapproves the secret police activities in which the league boastfully revealed itself in the attempt to purge a small organization called the Columbians, in Atlanta. In this coup, the anti-Nazi League planted a New York woman as a secretary in the office of the Columbians and obtained photographs of the Columbians' correspondence by means of a camera disguised as a fountain pen. The expose mounted to nothing more than publicity for the anti-Nazi League and against the Columbians at the lime of the denunciation. for no formal charges were made of illegal action by any individual and no person was arrested. In the reaction, however, the anti-Nazi League stood self-disclosed as a secret, snooping organization and dispatches from Atlanta said that when the Columbians had caught their breath they swore out warrants against James H. Sheldon, the directing chairman of the league, and two secret agents, including the woman secretary, charging them with making investigations illegally. Mr. Villard does not recall precisely why he quit the league but he said he "supposed" he did so because of general dissatisfaction with "the way it was going." He withdrew several years ago. Fenimore, Davis Head Pro List By SID FEDER New York, Dec. 17 — (/P)— The National Football League moguls went into their final December huddles today with the cnse of New York Giant Fullback Merle Hapes — involving the attempt to fix Sunday's championship game— still open, the player dratt unished and proposed rule changes up for debate. Although no action has been taken yet in the attempted bribery of Hapes — and nothing final will be done pending disposal of the case against the indicted Alvin Paris, self-styled "big bettor" — National League Commissioner Bert Bell made it plain that the axe will fall on anyone who hears of such a situation and doesn't report it immediately. Sporting a new live-year contract at a $30,000 annual salary, the stocky Pmladelphian declared that withholding of "guilty knowledge" _of gambling or attempted "fixing" ol games is pumshuble by litetime banishment. He pointed out he was not specifically referring to Hapes, who is alleged to-have" been "propositioned" by Paris last week and not to have reported the attempt to Giant Coacn Steve Owen or any other club official. Bob Fenimore, two-time All- America Oklahoma A. & M. back, was first choice in the lengthy draft sessions. He was selected by the league champion Chicago Bears. Glenn Davis, Army's great "Mr. Outside," was No. 1 pick of the Detroit Lions. But the magnates paid close attention to news from the local cams are miffed can't buy tickets gia and North Carolina alumni are •eported yelling their heads oft Because each school was alloted on- y 3,500 seats for the Sugar Bowl jame . . . Seems some of the :folks who contributed to produce bowl because iliey . At Georgia VVally Butts stayed out of town -or eleven straight days to avoid the itorm . . ..Upstate New Yorkers igure that Lefty James is the No. candidate for the football coach- ng job vacated by Ed McKcever it Cornell. And San Francis, vhe old Nebraskan, is one of the top nen in line for the Colorado A. and M. .job . . . Jack Gray, Texas jaskctball coach, claims vhat ihe AAU teams in the Southwest go nto a nickoff play like Bulldog burner throwing a block. Its quite T switch ior Gray's little boys to encounter Eastern interpretations after one of those games. Observation Post This dept. feels that the pro foot)all authorities shouldn't be too larsh with Merle Hapes for his fail- ire to report a bribery attempt . . . Jon't the instructions to officials say not to be too hasty about blow- ng a whistle? ralia . . . They won't bring back. he Davis Cup, son . . . The basket-, Boston hockey player, is tabbed jail Knickerbockers have signed "Cement Mixer" because he ohn Palmer, former Princeton tar, and they hope he won't trip Basketball Results By The Associated Press East Duquesne 46; Nevada 45 (overtime). Marshall 86; Xavier (Ohio) 47 South Asheville All-Stars 47; Wake Forest 46. Mississippi State 58; Mississippi 34. V.M.I. 56; Langley Field 43. American University 51; Randolph-Macon 48. , Kentucky-62; Miami (Ohio) 49, ' Midwest Pittsburgh Teachers 62; Southwestern Oklahoma Teachers 37 Wichita (Kas) 62; College of Emporia 21. Rockhurst College 38; Phillips Univ (Enid Okla) 23. Southwestern 52; Friends Univ (Wichita Kas) 21. St. Benedict's 45; Baker Univ (Baldwin Kas) 32. DePaul 73; St. Mary's (Winona, Minn) 60. Bradley 60- South Carolina 4 Missouri 55; Illinois 50. Drake 48; Kansas State Teachers of Emporia 38. Wilberforce 51; Rio Grande 33. Springfield (Mo) Teachers 57- Faultless Laundry (Kansas City) Rice 45; Marquette 38. Northwestern 39; Pittsburgh 37 Depuaw 64; Chicago 34. Minnesota 40; St. Louis 36 Iowa 53: South Dakota 25i Southwest Houston 63; Southeastern Okla Teachers 56. • Texas Wesleyan 65; Oklahoma Far West S^p;S3praRc4scc>34 : ;,' ; Colorado 30 A & S M In |o° n State 57 ' Colorado Arizona State College (Flagstaff) 51; Texas Tech 36. ..Idaho Southern Branch 46- Idaho 39. Wyoming 37; St. Mary's (Calif) 00, "We' e didn ? t Ve do afvtMn Sag of' th.t *™* *%> ^ich Inbicted Par s on nd " Mr Villnrd sa "It w« W ° fco "" ts °* bribery after hear- no, mi. vniarct said. It wasmg from Hapes and the Giants , passing halfback ace. rank Filchock, and to reports from municipal court .where Paris' bail was raised from $25,000 to $28,500. And it was obvious that the moguls, deeply atfected by this cirst cloud in the 27-year National League history, were going all out to tighten up regulations. Most popular on the draft list were the undefeated Bruins of U.C.L.A. Although only aooui one third of the 300 drafted players were announced, it was learned nine members of the Uclan outfit were selected, headed by Southpaw Passer Cal Rossi, :Cirst choice of the Washington Redskins. The owners picked five of the unbeaten, untied Bulldpgs of Georgia, the identities of none of whom were revealed. Start of the draft was delayed nearly six hours by a "rhubarb" concerning DeWitt (Tex) Coulter, the huge tackle who flunked out ol Army and played with the Giants under a two-year contract • • «- »tu*i L uu RtlJ LI 111 I b: Ul kind," Mr. Villard said. "It „„„ purely an anti-Hitler movement. I was very much astounded by what I have read of sending people south and acting as detectives and trapping people. All I can say is that no action of that kind was taken when I was in it. Actions of that kind never were considered. I think the whole thing must have changed very much. "If it were the same organization, I shourl say it was time for it to pass out of existence. It never was in its functions to undertake to purge anything in the United States." The Columbians are alleged to be anti-Semitic and anti-Negro and there seems to be no reason to doubt that. There have been inexact references to sticks o f dynamite but the value of the case if any, against the Columbians, will not be established until the evidence is presented. Thus far, the "case" has consisted of publicity which, on second thought, and on .research into the background of the anti-Nazi League, leaves the league in an exposed position. As these dispatches have related, the treasurer of this organization, which presumes to spy on Americans, violating their confidence and their privacy and exposing their private records to public view, is Isidore Lipschutz, a Belgian refugee who describes himself as an importer of diamonds and whose application for American citizenship has been held up by the government. A writer in a publication strongly sympathetic with the league wrote in June, 1943, that Lipschutz was doing a gigantic job for the league and had turned his vast business organization into what is virtually an adjunct of the league." His "vast business organization" is not further described. In a book called "I Find Treason," published by William Morrow in 1941, an author calling himself "Richard Rollins" wrote: "During Feb. 1939, the executive Sd tai f ° f Tn h e e i^L-e Na 4s L = .'£" cSe's ^Vonft , gveWJonV^w^l*^ U j£I-%«V* ?o head it. I liked the possibilities :Jor w hjch a 1- more action and power. The secre- 1L " dl tary had not exaggerated when he described the league as the world's greatest anti-Nazi organization. Over 500 organized groups — fraternal, religious, industrial, labor during the season just ended. The row finally was settled when the Chicago Cardinals made him their No. 1 choice in the draft and were- given permission by the league to deal 'him to the Giants for their first pick, who was Vic Schwall, a tailback from Northwestern. .Detroit Owner Fred Mandel explained he will not' contact Davis three-time All-American from California, about a contract, inasmuch as Da'vis will be an army officer after his graduation in June. If he should "get out of the army, say in two or three years, I would have first crack at him," Mandel added. Fullback Doc Blanchard, who made un with Davis Army's much- feared "monster and his playmate" combination was selected a year ago by the Pittsburgh Steel- Arkansas to Meet NYU in Madison Square Garden New York, Dec. 17 —(/P)— Pres- ige of Southwest Conference basketball will be at stake tonight vhon Arkansas and Texas of mat circuit meet New York University and Long Island U. in Madison quare Garden. In NYU, which nosed out the ^azorbacks 63-02 here a year ago, Arkansas will be facing a team vhose coach complains he has too much material. Arkansas also will aresent a strong lineup including six-foot-ten George Kok and his ligh-scoring partner, six-six A! Williams, The Razorbacks will be without he services of veteran Mel Mc- aha, who was left at home to practice with the Cotton Bowl-boun Arkansas • football team. LIU is favored to hand Texas, one of the Southwest title favorites, ts first defeat of the season in the irst game of the twin bill. year going irs. Blanchard had a "Torth Carolina before West Point. . The draft lasted until a short ime before dawn, so the owners 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, Ark. Sarah Hale, editor of Godey's Lady s Book, campaigned for the adoption of Thanksgiving Day as a national holiday in the 1850's, Carson City, Nev., is the smallest state capitol in the U. S , , , educational — made up its than two million membership. In March, the league appointed me its national director of investigation. The department was my re- spcsibility — to run exactly as I thought best." i "Rollins," as the author calls j himself, said this meant the broadening of the scope of the..league's investigations.'He kept his "old operatives;" added new members and moved into new offices. "Rollins" claims for the league and himself considerable credit for anti-Nazi work, including the conviction of Fritz Kuhn, the leader of the Nazi bund who was run down and convicted by district attor- '" now governor, Tom Dewey, CALL 119 Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new OP renovate any kind, or size of mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 ney, .._ and his staff. In authorized developing professional his claims ------ — ~ . t-'u^n.g, ma uicuiii; Rollins" puts the league into association with privately conducted secret organizations in other countries, a form of espionage in which some New York labor unions of European leanings also took part even levying assessments on their members for "underground" work, the nature of which never was explained. The danger to the nation of free-lance international esoion- age, ostensibly in. the national interest but privately directed, was pointed out occasionally in these essays during those days. "Rollins"' writes that he began REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS end CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) M 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 j .*vu**.llo WIILCJS UJdL JIU UCgail as an individual snooper, spying on an American organization in New York called "The Order of 76 " He says "The Order of 76" was anti-Semitic and tells proudly of robbing sailors' lockers aboard a German ship in the harbor. He writes that Samuel Dickstein, then a member of Congress and chairman of the House Immigration Committee, engaged him, informally, and without putting him on the government payroll, to "see what you can find." He claims that he robbed lock ers aboard the Deutschland pur suant to his engagement with-Dick stein and came ashore with two small German pistols which he had stolen. He did not declare them and, obviously, Jirearms were contraband. "Rollins" savs that, later, Dickstein introduced him to the first House committee on subersive activities, of which Dickstein was the acting chief, and that under the name of "Rollins" he was engaged as its investigator. The resolution authorizing this committee, passage of which Dickstein "proudly" announced to "Rollins," specifies (1( the extra janda from foreign countries at- ;acking the American form of gov- rnment, but did not specifically 0£ , ,, uui, V4ic* .' IWb OfJCUILI'TctllY mention Communist propaganda or activities. Because of the committee s apparent indifference to Com- nunist activities it was superseded by the Dies committee which, in turn, was savagely attacked -"or several years for the very reason '.hat it did thoroughly expose the Communist conspiracy while con;mump its anti-Nazi work. "Rollins" exolains that after he aecame an official investigator he ound his style cramped by the legal limitations that confine official agents. Like the operatives of the Anti-Nazi League in Georgia he could filch papers and rob lockers when he was working -independ- entlv. "When I was working alone and unofficially," he writes, "freebooter tactics may have been all right." m. the committee was limited. The difference in methods <s r] n . scribed on page 41 where "Rollins says Dickstein promised him the first appointment as an investi- y.'Ucr as soon as the committee was selected, but asked him, meanwhile, to clean up "The Order of He did that by rifling ihe desk •.i <u m ,? n who em Ployed him, with the help of a woman spy, also planted on "The Order of 76" and known as Dorothy Waring or "agent 89," and, finally, looting the snfe. In accepting the help of the non sectarian Anti-Nazi League to "investigate" the Columbians in Atlanta, Eugene Cook, the attorney general and E. E. Andrews, the solicitor general, may not have considered the implications of this endorsement of irresponsible espionage by private organizations An efficient, energetic 'oublic offi cial with a small staff of intelligent investigators could have done at least as well under official conditions. Now these officials find themselves in a compromising association with an outfit whose -'or mer chief investigator proudly tells of feats of theft, burglary smuggling, and boasts of lm league's collaboration with secret private foreign spying groups anc whose treasurer, an alien refugee is "doing a gigantic job for the Anti-Nazi League, having iurnoc his vast business organization into what is virtually an adjunct of the league." , Uneasy as they may be over the activities of the Columbians, the citizens of Georgia may be no more complacent over the invasior of their privacy and their right anc .he , s that it should investigate "Nazi by the non-sectarian Anti-Naz propaganda activities' 'and propa- League. SPORTS ROUNDUP —•——it ML to*** j^-•••'-'- -• - New York, Dec. 17 —(/P)—Geof- Marquelte footballer, turned down " " ' ' an Invitation to piny in the East- West game because he figured it was enough to be away from home throe Chrislmases in ihe marine One-Minute Sports Page Former Welterweight Champ Red Cochrane and Clint Miller, New : crscy featherweight, took off ycs- erday to do some fighting in Aus- corps Orange Bowl officials are threatening to set up a nursery when the Tennessee and Rice fool- ball teams arrive to take care of the players' ten youngsters , . . V. J. Edncy, Auburn basketball coach, was an enlisted man in the army overseas in the ETO. Now he has several guys on his squad who were officers a few months ago . . . Oh. brother! Quote, Unquote Claire Bee (sounding off basketball rules interpretations): "Only providence can control the ball when its up in the air — providence and the Oklahoma Aggies." Cleaning The Cuff I t The Virginia Tech publicity dcpt. protests that the gobblers blocked eight punts during the football season and should be listed as No. ] Georgia Tech Coach Interested in Baylor Job Waco, Tex., Dec. 17 — (UP)— Bobby Dodd, head football coach at Georgia Tech, admiled today |1hat he was "interested" in thr- head coaching job at Baylor University. Dodd spent yesterday conferrlr. ; with Baylot Athletic Director league was Boston's Tex Hughson with 20 triumphs against 11 defeats. Hughson's earned run average was 2.75. In addition to Newhouser, Chandler, Feller and Hughson, five other pitchers who worked in 10 or more complete games wound up with an under three carncd-run average. They were Floyd Bevens of New York, who won 0 and lost 3 and ranked fourth with 2.23; Paul Trout, Detroit, 2.;i. r ); Ed Lopat, Chicago, 2.73; Milt Hacfner, Washington, 2.8-1; and Bob Newsom, Philadelphia-Washington, 2.92. Tuesday, December 17, 1946 h^*M*- * MlM^M«aBH^^«M>Mtf MM^M*«M«tt^B* ' * Ralph Wolf and .several members of the athletic council. Wolf, said the council would meet soon to dp- point a replacement for Prank KlmbrouKh, who resigned after directing Baylor to a single victory durin gthe past season, Tuesday, r •-•'<, 'V*vl er 17, BLONDIE HOPE STAR, HOP*, ARKANSAS f - 1 * '1 1.. ii v i.' r i : j' •''' ••' •••-•- . • ..; .. X : j. . r..»t. +-» in .:* fr*'!r» \li *'>' ,.".-•> -', '' 'ft* ' - team in tne nation Bobby Brown, the Yanks' $35,000 rookie infielder, expects to be a junior in medical school when he leaves Tulane for spring practice. And up till then he's strictly a medical student . . . Sid Luckman's comment on reports he'll quit pro football for coaching; "I have all winter to think things over and my contract with the Bears is good for two years more." . . . Kenny Smith, over any Ivy Ray Kuffel, worked on one all summer trying to gain weight outdoors. He didn't putti putt! on a single pound. Boston had the first passenger car subway in America. point, and-the playing of "sudden death" pygrlime in all regular-season games to prevent ties. From he huddles today will .come recommendations to the annual meet- ng in Chicago next month. Amop« plavers drafted by Na- ional Football League teams in heir overnight player-selection meeting "listed by the selecting clubs, were: By Washington — Center, Earl Wheeler, Arkansas; tackles, Heny Harris, Texas, and Weldon Edwards, Texas Christian. By Pittsburgh — Ends, Hubert 3echtol, Texas; Fred Taylor, Texas Christian; tackle, Warren Smith, Kansas Wesleyan. By New York — tackles, Nelson Ureen, Tulsa; John Novitsky, Ok- ahoma City University; center, Ralph Stewart, Missouri; back, Hardy Brown, Tulsa. By Chicago Bears — Back Bob Fenimore, Oklahoma A. and M. By Philadelphia—End Neil Armstrong, Oklahoma A. and M. Both Oklahoma A. and M. choices were the first selections of their respective teams and the only ones disclosed. Newhouser Is TopHurlerin American Loop Chicago, Dec. 17 —(/I')— Hal Newhouser of the Detroit Tigers was officially recognized today as the top pitcher in the American League lor the second straight year. Newhouser's 26 victories during the 1946 se.-ison tied him with rapid Robert Feller of the Cleveland Indians for the most games won, but the big Tiger Southpaw was not in earned runs with .'J4 per game compared with his .8 which led the league in 945, when he won 25 find lost 9. Toiling in 293 innings during 37 games, Newhouser compiled a record of 20 triumphs against nine defeats, gave up 215 hits for 77 runs against him, allowed :)8 bases on balls and struck out '215 batsmen. His strikeout mark was topped only by Feller who whiffed 34B of the 1,331 men to i.'ace him. In winning 26 games while losing 15, Feller's erncd run average was 2.18, third best among pitchers who worked ten or :nore complete fames. The New York Yankees' Spud Chandler was second to Newhouser in effectiveness with a 2.10 earned run figure Jor 34 games ,20 of which he won against only eight losses. Leading the won-lost column was the Boston Red Sox' Dave (Bo) Ferriss with a 25-6 record for a mark of .806. Ferriss was 14th in the carned-run department with 3.25. The fifth 20-game winner in the 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 Personalize Your Gifts With MONOGRAMS Stationery, Gifts, Bridge Cards, Pads, Tallies, Guest Towels and Napkins, Matches and Christmas Cards. LINES: 1. Royal Aristorial in personalized stationery, announcements, invitations, calling cards, fraternity and sorority c/ests. 2. Reproducta. 3. White and Wyckaff. 4. National fine Christmas Greetings. 5. Freunds unusual gift paper with matching ink. One Day Service On All Monograms WARD & SON We've Got It Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" VISIT BYERS' Do Your Christmas Shopping Early We Have Many Gifts for All the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards, Seals & Decorations Use Our Layaway Plan BYERS' TOYLAND Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. Phone 535 Feller's outstanding record included appearance in more games, :tt, than any other hurler ;mosl nnings pitched, 371; most com- )lcle games pitched. 30. He al- owed the most hits, 277, mid nlso ho most walks. 153. His 348 strike- nits broke a league record which hncl stood since 1904. Feller also rnn his one-hitter itetime total to eight with n pair during the !MG campaign — another league record. He twirled ;i no- utter against New York, April 30; timed in two three-hitters, four our-hitters and 10 shutouts. Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service MONUMENTS R. Call or See V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock,' Shreveport Texarkana HAVE YOUR CAR WINTERIZED at MAYO'S Texaco Service Station PHONE 6 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. CHRISTMAS TOYS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main HARRY SEGNAR PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs PHONE 382-J 1023 South Main Street CHRISTMAS CARDS Gentry Printing Co. Doug fM*TV Carl Bacon V*»l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — Houie Inaiwrial 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 TIM Christmas The Shipley Studio "Artist Photographers" 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. By Chick Young 1 Ml?. DITHERS PHONED AND FOR YOU NOT TO FORGET TO BRING HIS LEDGER BACK TO THE THIS MORNING CAN'T 10 £ GROWN TELEPHONE CARNIVAL By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES DINE & DANCE A. COPR. 1946 BV NEA SERVICE. ISC. T. M. BEO. U. sT PAT. OFF. Chief Smoking Tepee heap fed Lip on shortages—no can ' < get-urn battery for new electric blanket!"/ 6 ^u-i.iiii battery FUNNY BUSINESS anybody, but I'iiri wiring a stocking to gi.ve I i««.'jk«_w>aws_a_shp'ck—when he yells I'll^corhe running 1 • —"-— " ''«•••— i:_-j Ufml'M./' •,_._' ' " ~ ~rrr,~ j • --. Y--^=ri=±=±];i_l.down ant;!: see hiini 1 ^ By Hershb.eraer FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS GARDENS Vi Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P.M. til 12P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners HOPE BASKET CO. HAS LUMBER FOR SALE Rough Pine and Hardwood Dimensions, Boxing, Posts, and Timbers. Orders Cut to Your Specifications Limited Amount of 16" Wood . . . $7.50 a Cord WE DO NOT DELIVER HOPE BASKET CO. Saw Mill Dept. Heart and Sap Cypress Also Pine Across Street from Hope Basket Co. HOPE SHINGLE CO. Phone 1000 Blpsser JEEPE-RS, we iNVESTgp- 5-00 ADO YOU Suppose HIS .^ ,^ IKOM MEN WITHOUT EVEM KNOWWS-JOF PRiSCILLA,'ALDEN IS UKE '" WHAT WE WERE GETTIMG / £J THAT OTHER. JbWIc' HE -••-'••• '• - •••••'• ' ~\- •• SHOWED US2 GOSH. L . \MA,YBEr HO!»3'NOT/- V WE WE WONT IOUGHTA •"If it wasn't for his neighbor's dog, he'd never make \ the 8:15!" ' "' ' WELL, cut ow HAIR. AMD CALL. ME WAIT'LL-Vou GET A GANDER AT r POPEYE Thimble Theater CASH IN 5 MINUTES •""-*- - -v\ -•-" A New Month Means New Expenses Have your car appraised at Hope Auto Co. and borrow up to its full value. You'll need no cosigners and no endorsers. Ask for Mr. Tom McLarty, HOPE AUTO CO. / IT'S ^THEREfe AT LEAST ...... *3I.50 WORTH •—^ IMA OF IT/' I'M GLAP OF , THAT-^-THE/ SHIR- PA^SES SO CLOSE' Y6U J COULP REACHS OUT ANP TOJJCH7 IT//)xi vT_i / ANTS A PRINK OF . 1 OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Mninr Hnnnle OH, ICK..' WES'LU BE RIGHT MAD WHEM HE DOGGONJE DISH ^S^ GITTIM 1 UP BEFO' DAY- FINDS HIS REVOLUTIOMARY WAR MUSKET GONE FROM OVERTH' FIREPLACE-L THOUGHT YOU HAD A : GOOD PEEK RIFLE . LIGHT.' DlS MULE WAS TOC'fTLOSE TO RAIC FENCE WHEN AH THROWED DE SAPPLE. ON THE BLUNDERBUSS IT'S AM OLD CtUJMK OF ALMIM.BUT AFTER X GET »T SMEARED TH\C,t< \MrrU ThUS 6ILT, IT'LL BE SOLDENi E&&/-VV.VOUNE HEARD ' THE- OS1E ABOlVf THE GOOSE Trt LAID THE GOLDEN THIS 15 A SPECIAL FOE UNCLE BULGY \\rno BELIEVES AMVTMIMS UMCLE. BRUCE l=> A SAMPER PON N T s, ANtf SIM.PLE " SIM.OK1 KMONM6 SNE- OUT BUT IT'S STILL, A GOLO&M E&S com mo BV NEifttiytce. inc. T. M. RCC u «. PAT..OH /*? -/ 7 02ARK IKE "'By Ray Gotfo 5/*Atffi«/K«h f'ftWj&al VIC FLINT /'YES, PIEME TO \ / OKAY, > REMEMRERTCON THE Y BABY. BUT SEAL.fH,* 1 AM NOW LET'S KEEP "CORAL STRAND. THE /CLOSE TAB / CHILI SEQUIN THAT-/ ON THIS * r'UPED TO BE NO U TACKY THOMAS LOGGER tAtfcSrS k ' J\ KID. 6y Michael O'Malley & Ralpvi Lane "ffacHy's condition was bad and they were allowing no visitors. But finally they relerited. f OH,VIC, IfV^TAKE IT EASY,MOTHE(1 A ANYTHING | MULVANE. WE'LL PULL HAPPENS TO I HIM. THROUGH. YOU AND FLIKJT— ALONE. VYASH tUBBS I'M HERE, TACKY. RIGHT 6ESIDE YOU HOW DO VOU FEEL ? GOSH, VIC, I'M BETTER NOW THAT YOU'RE HERE. 8UU--I CAN'T MOVE MY LEGS. MR.M<=KEE,GUESS WOTI/- .WHAT'S THM! \ TH 1 / LISTEN, W&SH. CML THE \ COUNTESS IS IN TOWN! : 'STdPPlN' W W HOTEL TRV TO CON- THW-BUT.DON'.T / THERE, W.L RIGHT! .THEY \ IN LUCK! NOW-TO W&SNT A REPORTER... SWD SHE WANTS NO PUBLICITY! By Leslie Turner ^ U'NEVERH0U> n v^ UV v f ,<n-<w. \flQT.AGWHST Al CA.DY WHO-WAV \ KELP WE GET WNK.V.E. W 5 I C*N SMOOTH HER RUFFLED FEATHERS HUP cyRRY HER'SOOT) WlUt DONALD DUCK N0 KEFUNP- PEP P THAT'S FINAL! TO THE'- ; MWvlAGEMENT'S •ATTENTION! SO AHEAP! SEE HOW 'MUCH eooo. IT P.OES • lY'Wqlr Disney ; W !*)*A •*< ^-.« ^<s *r^v>^*£.» ^WRY r:'I ! EMPLOVEES' " SUGGESTION By Carl Anderson OOP By V. T. Hamlin DADGUMM2D IF I AlM'T TIRED OF .YOU i-l'.?TLE5S. ) ' MANGY COYQTS5 DRlF.TlN' IN HSJJH, DlSTl)H:B!N' \NiO QUIET'O? SOW GU'.d SPOTS WE'VE HANGED VARMINTS IN THfSE isss'N YOU DOME;so VB5TTER COOL Or I'M NOT Pi TIRED „ IN I'D ----- OUT HE.RE ftT TKt ORU6- •pTORt J I m By Edgar Martiri \T 1<5N"T ONE erc our OF •f\V VtfW, ROD I'LL DROP VOU OPF W YOUR FRONT DOOR, X2-/7 REDRYPW BOOT'S, THE.RE'<5 ,KOO By Fred Harmon J VE (501 A HUKSCH HF WA5 HIRED ftl PVoL JUST TO STiftUP, IRO'JIM-E/ NJT trtiEvee KW/iF X DiDr-n WANT YOU ^ I NESTERVAUEr BECAUSE THE RUSTLERS' TRAIU ' \l-n

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