Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 18, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Wednesday, December 18, 1946
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STAfc, HOPE, A.ftKAMSA'S CLASSIFIED Ads Mu ? 1 Be ln One Three Six '^»y Before ^ubttcation One® 41 to 43 16,50 .90 1.20 l.SO 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00. _ -„ J Month 1.50 4.50 2.00 2.50 7.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 9^00 CHRISTMAS GIFTS. FULLER 10.50 12.0C 13.51 15.00 .1.35 'UjU.v, .....1.50 o.uu. o.uu ji Hatee ftre for Continuous "•a. -w.- Insertlbns Only '* All W4nt Ads casn In Adyanee ,'»Not TaKen Over the fhbrie Real Estate for Sale FOSTER-ELLIS SIX-ROOM HOUSE, _ „ „ . numerous outbuildings, lenty cross-fences, on bus and i^iriail roufe, good water supply, . ««i'y c iv rniles southeast of Hope. ^Sacrifice at $6,000. PHONE 221 108 East Second St. 17-3t Wanted .•NEW OR RENEWAL SUBSCRIP- *-tions to any magazine. Order your • Christmas gift subscription now. "SfPhone 28 or 369-R. Charles Rey• ',»M rsoni at Hope City Hall. 15-lm Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- netian Blinds, *wood or, metal, . .outside rnetal blinHs'arid awnings, ,„..Write Kitdy Cooper, 1909 West , 17th St. Texarkana, .Texas. 15-lmo LEjT US RENOVATE THOSE OLD , ^mattresses or make ne\v% ones. Phone 229-J. ; Cobb's Hattress • ,SKop. 23-lm •WK 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 arid make your blinds like new. Quick service. ^ Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 ^^County Avenue, Phone 4520-W. ««, 7-lm jrl .Wanted to Buy WE, BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any -amount. What have you? Phone ' 61. 23-2mo Lost 'BL!ACK LEATHER, FUR LINED , man's glove.. Between Hope Star Jand Southern Cafe. Return to ' , Cecil Atwob'd, Hope Star. Reward. • - • 14-3t "REGfSTMRED .SHEPHERD COL-lie dog. Brown and white. Limps • left front foot. Named Tony • Tagged 175. 383. Reward. Hrs. , 'Graydon Anthony. Phone 531-J \ y • , ...,, . n-3t .POUR NO. 4 RATION BOOKS ?Retum to W. P. Campbell, Route '3, Hope. 16-31 ; S-J L V E R IDENTIFICATION • .bracelet, engraved with Polly s Anna. Reward offered. Contaqt Wesson Hillinepy. l6-3t For Rent ONE LARGE UNFURNISHED room, light housekeeping. Couple ,*pr 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. ll-6t Help Wonted WAITRESS WANTED! APPLY . at Hotel Barlow. 14-3t CALL 119 .Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size ot mattresses. ' • 1 Day Service In Hope ^MARTIN MATTRESS CO. SgZlfjW. 3rd St. Ff "We .Sell Sleep" Phone 119 BOB'S AMERICAN GAFE • PRESCOTT, ARK, Open 24 Hours Daily Meet your friends here, • Day or Night. We're glwqys glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. For Safe brushes of all kinds. Especially stiff bristles. Mrs. Leon Bundy. Phone 138. 19-lm TWO NICE HOUSES, GOOD LO- cat'ion. Wade Warren, phone 35G. , _ . 13-Gt SMALL ELECRIC WASHER7~LA~- dies fur coat and other suits. - Phone 488. 315 North Pine St. 13-6t GET YOUR RED, BLACK AND Chilli peppers at Monts Seed Store. H-7t ONE LARGE MOSLER SAFE FOR sale. See Briant & Co. 14-3t WESTERN SADDLE. PRACTICAL- ly new, ideal for Christmas present. 215-W. Newt Pentecost. Phone 16-3t GET YOUR SKIPPER COM- p_ound, Liquid meat smoke, Monts Sugar 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, ?G5. 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 16-6t AIREDALE PUPPIES. MALES $5. Females $1. Donald Moore. 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. . ENAMEL TOP KITCHEN CABI- net. Small steel kitchen table, Excellent condition. Bnvce Woods, Experiment Station. 18-3t KEROSENE OIL HEATER, OIL hot water tank. Wood heater and farm wagon. Mrs. Elmer Jones highway 67 east. Phone 24-W-2 18-3t ONE TABLE TOP WHITE ENA~- mel wood and coal range. One solid maple 5 piece breakfast set. One baby bed and mattress, all in good condition, used 6 months See at Teaybon Kindrick, 1% miles out on Lewisville highway Mrs. Harding Kindrick. 18-31 Fa! ir Enough By Weitbrook Peglar Copyright, 1946 By KIHo Featur'eg Syndicate. 1946 FLOOR MODEL RADIO- pnonograph. 6 months old. Used very little. S145. Mrs. Joe Dildv 422 South Main. i8-3t 1936 OLDSMOBILE, CHEAP SEE "' " Sundberg, Rt. 2. Phone G. E 933-W 18-3t 1936 FORD, 1935 ONE AND ONE- half ton Dodge tryck. Both in eood condition. Earl Schooley, Highway 29; l8-3t Notice I HAVE OPENED THE FORMER Carl Reese florists and have 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 Wanted to Rent BEDROOM FOR TWO WORKING girls. References supplied. Call Hotel Barlow, Permanent. 18-3t Fights Last Night By trie Associate Press Kansas City, Kas.—IVIajor Jones, ISO, Kansas City, outpointed Sparky Reynolds, 145 1-2, Indianapolis, 10. Elizabeth, N. J.—Georgie Mar- REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) K No Answer Phone 3158-B ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 188 — 554-J SHINGLES - FOR SALE Heart and Sap Cypress Also Pine Across Street from Hope Bosket Co. HOPE SHINGLE CO. Phone 1000 New York, Dec. 17 — Dispatches from Atlanta relating the theatrical adventures of secret agents of the non-sectarian Ami- Nazi League in penetrating the confidential circle of a group called the Columbians, mentioned Mario Buzzi, of New York, as one of the daring operatives. In July, 1943, a select committee of the House held hearings in Washington to inquire whether the Federal 'CornmiinicaUons Commission had violated the law in the conduct of its affairs. The committee was particularly interested in evidence that citizens had been spied upon, hounded, rilled off the air and otherwise deprived of their rights on false charges and suspicions that they were spreading enemy propaganda by radio. James H. Sheldon, know as "Doctor" Sheldo, the administrative chair man and executive director of the Anti-azi Leage, was a witness. Sheldon appeared in Atlanta last week, large with momentary, dramatic importance, and field a "press conference" jointly with Eugene Cook, the attorney general of Georgia, at which he proudly described the words of lis League's secret agents, including Buzzi. Apparently the reporters did not think to ask questions about Buzzi. The fact that the league; a private group like the Columbians, could be just as impudent and dangerous seems not :o have been considered on the spot. Examined by Eugene Garey, of I New York, counsel for the House Committee, on Aug. 18, 1943, Sheldon said he look "active charge" of the League in 1941. Prior to his connection with the °aeue, he nad bee" a visiting professor at Boston University for a iriet period, teaching American government, constitutional law and political philosophy. He said the league investigated jersons whom it suspected of pro- Nazi activities, and maintained a staff of investigators whose reports were retained in its files. Although one "Richard Rollins" wrote a book called "I Find Treason," in which he said the "executive secretary" of the league hired him to be heard of its "large department of investigation," I find no mention of "Rollins" in Sheldon's testimony. , Garey asked Sheldon whether he knew Buzzi, Sheldon said he knew "a man who has used that name," but said the fellow's real name was Bossi. He was not sure whether Bossi or Buzzi was an American citizen. And, although he | thought Buzzi h.-id been in the United States only seven or eight years, "I have heard him mention some activities in which he took part in connection with the 193G Democratic campaign," seven years earlier. The committee had tried to find Buzzi to examine him and Garey asked Sheldon where Buzzi was. Sheldon said he didn't know. "He went for a physical examination to a number of doctors " Sheldon said. "He had a rather grave mental condition." Sheldon said it had been found "more or less urgent" that Buzzi should have "a rather long vacation." Garey reminded him that the committee had requested from the files of the league such information as it had on Buzzi's own background and character. Here was a norganization sending out snoopers to harass Americans whose political views conflicted with those of the League and the Roosevelt government, and yet Sheldon was forced to admit to Garey that the league had absolutely no file "showing who Buzzi is, or whence he came." The only important information Sheldon could offer about his secret investigator of Americans accused of no misconduct by any official branch of the government was that Buzzi "had a rather grave mental condition." Sheldon said "I am afraid your committee has rather spoiled his usefulness." But only last week Sheldon had the effrontery to visit Atlanta and make accusations based on a. private investigation by the same Buzzi. 1 A witness giving her name frirst as Dorothy Waring said she was "director of investigation for the Anti-Nazi League." "I have information that your true name is Dorothy Kahn Wurzburger Kelen d'Oxylion," Garev said. "My legal name," she answered, "is Dorothy Waring d'Oxylion." Her husband is a refugee irom Austria. She, to, said Buzzi was cm- ployed as an investigator and recalled that he had called himself also Mario Bossi and Nino Bossi Garey persisted in asking what steps this great investigating body had taken to investigate its own investigator who had suffered from "a grave mental condition." For a shrewd investigator, Miss Waring seemed careless. "You were asked to produce those files," Garey said, meaning the League's own date on its own investigator. "I have produced the two addresses that we have for Mr. Buzzi," she said. "And I nave brought a letter from Andre Luotto, addressed to Mr. Buzzi in care of the league. That is all I have in Wednesday, Df?fi<*nibef 18, fot; Bowl, Game Dallas, Tex., Dec. 1R —OP)— The Louisiana Stale Tigers are goine '.o fly to the Cotton Bowl and that's .i bad omen for Arkansas' Razor- jacks, whom (hey play in the Dal- .as gridiron classic Jan. 1. L.S.U. one of the pioneers of the .lation in air transportation i"or sootball teams, has a Vedord of never losing a game to which it vent via plane. The first aerial jaunt was in '.939 when the Tigers played Holy ^-ross ill Worcester, Mass. The Tigers were 18-point favorites but o.S.U. made a 2,000-mile hope and aeat Holy Cross 2G-7. Since then L.S.U. has made all of its long, inter-sectional trips by plane except during the years ,vhen commercial aviation transpor '.ation was curtailed. When the restrictions were lift- in 1D45, the Tigers Hew again. An 18-point underdog against Georgia, L.S.U. soared to Athens and flew back with a 32-0 victory over the Bulldogs. Three weeks later L.S.U.'s squad, in two chartered planes, hopped to Atlanta to meet Georgia Tech, a team the Tigers never had defeated in 32 years of competition. The Bengals went back to Baton Rouge via the air route with a 9-7 decision. Thite season, the Tigers have made only one flying trip, a 1500- mile hop to Miami where L.S.U beat Miami University 20-7. Louisiana State purchased a plane in 1934 to be used by its coaches in scouting opponents. With restrictions lifted on buying private planes, authorities at L.S.U. now are going to purchase another. Referred to as the "Flying Tigers" L.S.U. is proud to have had as one of its students, Maj. Gen Claire Chenault , father of the famed "Flying Tigers," who was one of those, along with Eddie Rickenbacker, who recommended that air transportation for Atlantic teams was safe, sound and more restful than any other i'orm of transportation. And the L.S.U. string of air successes seem to prove them right. o Basketball Results By The Associated Press Wts*-- Last night's scores: East * Texas 47; Long Island Univ. 46 New York Univ G7; Arkansas 46. Holy Cross 36; Boston Univ 32 Bowline Green (Ohio) 55; Boston College 54. Villanova 53; Princeton' 49 Maine 72; Bates 54. Syracuse 76; Springfield (Mass) D«^, Cornell 41; Colgate 38. Harvard 64; Tufts 35 . Buffalo 57; Hobart 47. .New Hampshire 59; Lowell Textile 32. Trinity 56; Mass. State 39 NY State Maritime Academy (Fort Schuyler; 53; Concordia (NY) 26. Midwest '> j Kansas 49; St. Louis 35. 'i St. Mary's (Calif) 58; Nebraska 54 (overtime). Morchead (Ky) 03; Central (Iowa) 56. Western Michigan 65; South Carolina 45. Ohio Univ. 64; Dayton 29. Emporia (Kas) Tchrs 46; Cedar SPORTS ROUNDUP New York. Dec. 18 —(/P)—There was a meeting of sports writers in Washington the other dny, called by Attorney General Tom Clark to discuss sports as a me.'ins of corn- bating juvenile delinquency .. . From time to time, this writer has has provdd this. Plans other cities have shovvn similar results. . . . In every case thei'e are certain basic requirements: The programs must be made nltraclivo aiid the beneficiaries must understand that participation is a privi- tin, 136, New York, outpointed Mario Genii, 139, Kearney, N. J. 6. Salem, Mass. — Jimmy Hooper, 180, Brooklyn, outpointed Howard Thompson, 205, Saugus, 10. By United Press New TOI-K—Jimmy ",'arren, 134, Brooklyn, outpointed Humberto Zavala, 141, Mexico City <8). Jersey City, N. J.—Bill Cooper, 161, Paterson, N . J., outpointed Jerry Fiorello, 147, Brooklyn flO). Portland, Me. — Herrnie Freeman. 140, Eagle Lake, Me., knocked out Maricie Beachene, 142, Brunswick. Me. (G). Manchester, N. H.—Oliver Des- rnarais, 131, Manchester, outpoint- ed Florient Desmarais, 135, Manchester (10;. Buffalo. N. Y.—Steve Belloise, 159 1-2, New York, outpointed Henry Brimm, 156 1-2, Buffalo (10). Houston, Tex.—Joe Maxim, 80, Cleveland .outpointed Jack Marshall, 190, Dallas, Tex. (10). my files pertaining to Mr. Buzzi." "My business," she said, "as determining the practices of people that have been" reported to us as being either engaged in subversive activities or un-American activities or doing anything that may hamper the war effort." On Aug. 17, Garey examined James Alfred Guest, senior -"ield attorney of the Federal Communications Commission in New York ^ had lett « $4,nno insurance .ion' Guest was then 32 years old and lor a starling salary of $4,501) with the F.C.C. Garey confronted Guest with a memorandum thru Guest had written to the acting chief, field section, Law Department, F.C.C., Washington, which began: "Of many informants who appeared at our office during the last several months, one of the strangest characters proved to be Dr. Henry Heinz W9lfgang, also known as Henry Miller." The report said the conclusion had been reached vhat Wolfgang was "unreliable". Continuing to read ::rom Guest's official memorandum, Garey developed the fact that Wolfgang had "engaged in special investigations for various Anti-Nazi organizations." Proceeding, Garey read that Wolfgang was born in Berlin, 1902, studied medicine and criminology' escaped from a Nazi concentration camp, came to the United States in 1939 and remained here. "Because he was able to get nnmniote infoTnation on ^ostapo acitivites in this country, PM em- pioyeci nim lor 2 monins to do a firjpc of qrtiMoS. I,at"f llP HoinT 1 the Anti-Nazi League for whom he has done the buiK of his investi- gatory work," the memorandum read. PM is the left-wins publication known as Marshall Field's thing. "I had often wondered where PM got some of the cockeyed stories it publishes, Mr. Chairman," Mr. Garey remarked. "This man Wolfgang was one of their reporters." Having recorded the statement that Wolfganf wns an ".investigator" for Sheldon's Anti-Nazi League and did "the bulk of his work" for the league, Garey produced from Guest's files an extract from a confidential report of the New York Police Department This reoort said there were "definite indications that he (Wolfcantji is working for the German Gestapo, although he acts Anti-Nazi. He has a lot of phony newspaper credentials, some of them outright forgeries." "Was he (Wolfgang) a dope addict?" Garey ,-isked. "We found he had been confined to an institution .and that according to the records of that institution he was a dope addict," Guest replied. "He had been taking done for 21 years or since he was 2 years old?" "I think so." "They (the Files) disclose that he was a dangerous person?" "Yes." "Subject to delusions?" "Yes. 1 dipped into that serious subject —I legc denied to them it they mis- always being careful to avoid using behave. There must be adequate "delinquent" — n nasty term that 1 facilities and equipment nnd more shouldn't be hung on any kid. When than adequate leadership, a boy or girl gets into trouble, it usually is someone else who is delinquent The facts are so ob- Item Three Facilities :A sandlot or an old barn is better than no place to play, but a boy does appreciate a real bas'eball or football field or gyrn . , . Leadership: It isn't Item One | enough to provide a rubbly play- It's cheaper and more satisfac-l ground and say: "Go ahead and tory to maintain a few playgrounds I play." , . . Some capable person viqus it shouldn't be necessary to point them out, but we'll go over a few briefly. and gymnasiums than an equal number of courts and jails. It's cheaper than paying premiums on insurance against- theft and destruction . . . For that reason any business man or householder should be willing to kick in a few bucks to provide these facilities . . . But that isn't the best reason :Cor contributing . . . The best reason is that cvcrv youngster deserves the right to have some fun and to grow up with 'the right ideas. Item Two A program of sports and recreation, properly conducted, is a great inducement to a boy or girl to slay on the right side ...New fork's Police Athletic League program or persons must get the kids to come around and show them whnt to do when they get there . . . We know of dozens of teachers and coaches who give a lot of their time to such projects and receive little if any extra compensation. There must be thousands of others. Item Four This normally-1 i g h t column hasn't said everything about the subject and may not have said it in the best way, but we hope this will help to induce every reader to support existing sports programs or to create them where they don't exist ... It will lake a lot of largo and small scale planning, a lot of work and a lot of money ... As for that, see item one. Falls (Iowa) Tchrs 30. Fort Hays (Kas) Tchrs 07; Kansas Wesleyan 31. Washington (St. Louis) -14; Concordia (St. Louis) 39. Missouri Mines 48; Westminster (Mo) 45. Indiana State 08; Eastern Illinois 33. Rockhurst 56; Warrcnsburg (Mo) Tchrs 42. Bethany (Kns) 47; Southwestern (Kas) 30?, Colorado Slate College 44; Ponca City (Okla) Thorslenbergers 37 Central (Okla) State 39; Tulsa 28. Omaha 50; Wayne (Neb) Tchrs 36 Kearney (Neb) Tchrs 76; Billings (Mont) Poly 27. Donne 45; Nebraska Wesleyan 34 .Midland 43 Chadron (Neb) Tchrs 42. South and Southeast Maryland 49; Western Maryland u J. Duke 44; Florida 37. Virginia 50; American Univ 35. Georgetown Univ 46; Richmond 38. Wake Forest 45; Asheville (C) All-Stars 42. Washington and Lee 43; Langley Field 38. -Mississippi 52; Southwestern (Memphis) 21. University 'B' Team Schedules 8 Gage Games Fayelteyille, Dec. 17 — (UP) — The University of Arkansas "B" cage t'eam will' play four games'at home *and four on the road, according to the new schedule released here. Games to be played here are the Fort Smith Boys Club, Fort Smith Junior College, College of the Ozarks and Arkansas State Teachers College. The complete schedule: . D £ c - 18 — Fort Smith Boys Club in Fayetteville. Jan. 9 — Oklahoma "B" team at Muskogee. Jan. 13 — Fort Smith Junior College in Fayettevillo. T •^'? n ' J 8 ~ American Legion at Little Rock. inj ?, n ' 2 .—.C^lcgo of the Ozarks in Fayetleville. Pe £' ,, ~ Arkansas State Teach ers College jn Fayetteville. £1 • i 8 ~ Co "°ge of the Ozarks Clarksville. i if cb ', 4 T7~ Forl Smith Junior College at Fort Smith. Legal Notice NOTICE OF PRIMARY ELECTIONS r>*£« t™ £ e J cby eiven lnflt a Democratic Citv Primary Election lor the City of Hope, Arkansas, will be held under the rules of the Democratic Partv df Arkansas and the Laws of the State of Arkansas on Thursday, February 27, 1947 and a preferential nrimary will be hold on Thursday, February 13, 1947 for the mirposo of electing candidates tor the offices of Mayor, Citv Treasurer, City Recorder for unex- pired term of 1 year nnd. one alderman for each ward. Any person desiring to enter for an office must file with the secretary, J P Dtiffie, arjd pay the prescribed fee before January 13th, 1947 Democratic City Central Com. l Arka " sas ' Says Defense Behind Grid Offense Philadelphia, Dec. 17 — (/P)— The 1946 football season is nearly all set for the record books but Pennsylvania's Coach George M'ngcr keeps Idoking back —trying to see how the past will affect the future. Hunger, whose red and blue grid- ders were walloped by Army and upset by Princeton for their only losses in eight games, predicts the offense will catch the defense flatfooted next year. "Teams will employ varied offenses in greater and greater •.lumbers," he prophesied at a banquet here. "They will shift from T to single-wing and run before the defense can steel itself — much as Navy did fhis year." The balding Quaker mentor said the Middies possibly set the style for the 147 grid offensive. "A few years ago when the defense had caught up with the of- lensc, we returned to the old-fashioned method of having the quarterback stand up and call signals," Hunger said. "It worked vcvy well, :"or the quarterback, from his uprig-.it position, was able to spot the defensive formation and call a play striking at its most vulnerable spot. . "So what happened? ^!The defense changed,its slyle from Hie static. Coaches began leaching the shifting defense — loops, slfdes, cross-charges, slant charges, five-man lines merging into sixes, sixes into sevens, sevens into eights nnd what not. No longer was it possible for the quarterback to determine the defense from the players' positions, and overboard went the idea of stand-up signal-calling, "Then we had the T formation, and the defense again was caught flat-footed. But this year we saw tne T formation slopped. "Now the moral of all this is that you can set up a defense from any Known system of attack — but you can't defend againsl all of them." Then Hunger made his prediction that teams would use "varied offenses' in 1947. Hunger makes one more point: To mix plays effectively a team must have a quarterback with unusual versatility — and does Notre Dame want to loan Johnny Lujack to Penn? Gamblers Reap Real Profits From Sports Chicago, Dec. IB — (UP)— Federal agents who make Rambling investigations their business estimated today that gamblers reaped profits totalling $25.000,000 this season from opcnilion of a nationwide fotball betting syndicate. These investigators warned that the syndicate's operations threaten to "contaminate" inter-collegiate football. They said the attempt to bribe members of the New York Giants professional football team «t*is "inevitable," arid warned that similar overtures might be made in the future to college stars. t Virgil Peterson, secretary of the Chicago Crime Commission, a recognized authority on the syndicate's widespread activities and involved outgrowths, said he "wouldn't be at all surprised if attempts have been made .already to contaminate college football." _ "If not," jie said, "contamination certainly is a lurking clanger." One serious scandal involving a .'ollege team, he said, would shake iiiblic confidence and effect "sc- .'ious damage' to the sport. Walsh, the Justice Department's {ambling sncci.-ilist in this area, said that as yet no violations of federal law have been uncovered. He said, however, that the syndicate is known to be operating a well-organized tip service. Scouts who are well qualified for the job keep a close watch over major learns during daily practice sessions, Walsh said, and relay information to the syndicate. This information, ho said, is the basis I'or the odds set by the syndicate on "parlay cards" distributed to the public. Walsh said that the "point system" of betting would tend to make star players susceptible to approach by gambling jritere.sls. Under the system, bettors wager on the margin of victory. Thus, Walsh pointed out, two or three stars on a heavily favored team could reduce the winning margin intentionally without throwing the game and without affecting their team's record. Suggests Dickey Be Named Head of Southern Loop Little Rock, Dec. 17 — (/P)— Bill Dickey was suggested by Sports j Editor Jack Koady of the Little Rock Arkansas Democrat today as u successor to Billy Evans as president of the Southern Association. Dickey, former New York Yankee catcher and manager, began his bast-ball career in the Southern, playing with Little Rock in "We know that Bill has purchased a home in Little Rock, and that he is anxious to gain a connection in the Dixie League," Keady wrote in his column. "As popular as Dickey has been with both fans and baseball men, lie could bo of much benefit to -.he league. His contacts among the major and minor .league moguls should place him in a very -'avor- able position." Business Manager Ray Winder of the Little Rock Travelers said he would "gladly support Dickey it he as interested in the position. MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana CHRJSTMAS TOYS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main Only unmarried men of the Amish religion may go without a beard. HAVE YOUR CAR WINTERIZED at MAYO'S Texaco Service Station PHONE 6 Dec. 13, , Secretary HARRY SEGNAR PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs PHONE 382-J 1023 South Main Street CHRISTMAS CARDS Gentry Printing Co. 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. Doug /""ITV Carl Bacon V*tl I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — Home Inaumial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 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 £>0 NOT DpLIVER HOPE BASKET CO. Saw Mil) Depr. DINE& DANCE A. GARDENS Vat Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P.M. til 12 P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners Porkers Lose to NYU; Texas Defeats LIU By JOE REICHLER New York, Dec. in—(/(')— Texas University today loomed us Baylor's chief obstacle in its second straight Southwest basketball conference title quest following the Longhorn's sixth consecutive victory at the expense of previously unbeaten Long Island University. As iii the canisius contest in Buffalo last Saturday night, the un- dcfenlcd Longhprns were forced to come from behind lasl night to eke out a 47-4G win aflcr lending al- mosl all the way. For the entire first half and five minutes of the second half, it looked like the Toxans were on their way to a handy win—as in a majority of their previous en- counlers—but suddenly the Blackbirds came alive, netting nine straight points to take a 34-33 lead. With three minutes left, the Blackbirds still led 35-31. Then Roy Cox, John Hargis, the game's high scorer with 15 points and best all-around performer on the court, dropped in a pair of identical driving layups to lie the score. With two minutes to go, Al Madson leaped out of a huddle to lap in a Hargis' rebound to provide the winning points. H was the Blackbirds' firsl defeat in six starts. The Longhprns had the satisfaction of limiting Jackie Goldsmith, the Blackbirds' great set shot arl- isl to a mere seven points. It may be remembered that Goldsmith tallied 23 poinls in the Blackbirds' 4746 victory over the CAA champion Oklahoma Aggies. The A r k a n s a s Ra/orbacks, Southwestern Conference male of the Longhorns, did not ftirc as well. They suffered a 07-46 defeat at the hands of New York University. Despite the large margin belwe&ri Ihe quiiflcts, the game was close most of the way. The ftazorbacks .despite the absence of Mel McGaha, 'their high scoring star, who left the team on the eve of the game to rejoin the football team on which he plays end, actually led by six points, 3721 at the end of the first half. Trail- in" 48-40 late in the second period, the Razoibacks, kept in the game by center George Kok , who dropped in 19 points, tired badly in the last five minutes and the Violets rushed over 19 swift points while Arkansas was able to garnei only six. Sid Tanonbaum, and Don Forman, who tallied 21 and 20 oolhts, respectively, for the Violets, scored more than half their team's points. Children of the Amish religion wear clothes that were modern over SCO years ago. Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service 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. WANT! Clear and Clean Overcup Oqk Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more Details Apply to: , HOPE HEADING ' COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. CASH IN 5 MINUTES 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 McUrty, HOPE AUTO CO. , Dpcember 18 1946 .HOPE STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS BLONDIE By Chick Young COOKIE,'-^ ANSWER THE \ DOORBELL FOP ^ ME, PLEASE ?J ,v~-——^ • TELEGRAM •SIGN FOR IT ON THE BOTTOM LINE WELL. 1 CAN'T READ VOUR TELEGRAM, EITHER CARNIVAL By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES By Galbroith COPH. 1946 BY NCA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. 8. PAT. OFF. ."It certainly IS an expensive necklace! It cost him two years in jail!" COPR. 1910 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. BEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. "I tell you I was second in my class graduating from high school—but they've made an awful lot of changes in.thijs), : ... .math book I" ^^——-— ' _ j FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberoer FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Blosser I) ' "^ '\T\ / "~ MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT BODY, THIS is INDEED A GLORIOUS OCCASION ' THE SENIOR. HISTORY CLASS HAS PURCHASED A PAINTING WHICH IS TO BE PRESENTED <> V IN THEIR. NAME TO SHADYSIDE HIGH / /* Judge, he thinks up the best answers when he's fully relaxed!" THEREFORE , IT is ONLY FITTING THAT MISS RAY HAVE THE HONOR. OF PULLIN& THE CORD AT THIS , UNVEILING f FASTE-N YOUE. SAFETY BELTS, EVERYBODY • CVE'RF GONNA CRASH - LAND / ll^- POPEYE Thimble Theater POPEYE IS WORRIED. I'LL SHOOT THE SUM FOR HIM POPEYE RAINING REINPEER YAS, WE MUST BE NEAR THE NORTH ROLE. I'LL, HAPTA SHOOT THE SUN AN' COEEECK OUR COURSE AHOY, WHATCHA QUITE LOVELY OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE HERE'S A PUZZLE THACTLI STRIP ALL TKE GEARS i^ VOLJR. 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T'A.NK -you, UEETL^ OUNTESS i HERE'S Cs NOTE, TOO! IAK, COUNTESS WEEL LISTEN TO HEES EXPLftNfsTtONiBUT EET BETTA-HOW SOU SN 1 /1- SE GOOD! - SUITE OP "COUNTESS WGMJZINI". DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney ' By Carl Anderson 80- STORY BUIL.DIN& NOW BEING- CONSTRUCTED ^ By V. T. Hamlin • * ALLEY OOP WRONG, CHUMP- ^ I'LL JUST HAMMER H5EM/ HO,HO; \ TH' DOOR DOWM HE TALK THE \ WITH YOUR THICK, SKULL,' GOOD COIN', OOP- NOW LESSEE '/ NO BOUGH WHAT HAPPENS.' _/ STOPF, X=' WITH THES5 v .MAN,.1 V OQT J "• •- IDEA/' "•' '' _B_y_Edgar Martin . KVYTY! KVft\ WH(VC ftRE VOU DOING KEID RYDER Bv Fred Harmon SUPPOSING rONE l(U51\.r-n CO'."J3 WEl^e. FOUNlp Or^ OUIZ ll»ihJCH , DAVE-- WH-\TVOOU«O 10 SJ E 5S^yftSB.7l»3 ^SfiE EXTRA COM3

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