^-w*'" ~*^ a ^ BNfc ** Poga Sla ««*«**.• Vy-u^«5m«^^»^KW.^in«-^»il^>-J^ lf« H6M STAR, HOPE; ARKANSAS Monday, December 23/1946 CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Gay Before Publication Number of One Three Six One'® •——-—— •• •-* Word* Day Days Days Month Op to 15 45 .90 1.50 W to 20 60 1.20 2.00 21 to 25 75 1.50 2.50 W to 30 „... .90 1.80 3.00 $1 to 35 1.C5 2.10 3.50 36 to 40 .....1.20 2.40 4.00 41 to 43 1.35 2.70 4.50 5.00 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Rates are .for Continuous , Insertions Ouly .„. • All Want Ads Casn In Advance * Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale GET YOUR SKIPPER COM- pound, Liquid meat smoke, Monts . Sugar Cure, and Sausage seasoning at Moots. Seed .Store. -16-2W POTTED PLANTS OF ALL KINDS for Christmas and Cut flowers. •RjdgdiU's Florist, 617 West Fifth St. . 20-3t TWO PIECE 1943 LIVING ROOM suite. Telephone 636. 20-3t 37 PT. DIAMOND RING IN GOLD. 47 pt. diamond ring with clusters in platinum. Pr. diamond earrings. Black fiir coat. Real bargains. Tax free. Phone 598-K. ., .... ,. ... 21-3t 1940 DODGE;' GOOD CONDITION. Jack Hervey, .Phone4090rW. .21'3t CHILD'S SPOTTED. PONY,. BRI ; dle and saddle at Suttons Barn', Tuesday, December -24th. : 21-3t HOUSE, 3/4 ACRE'L/UD, -GAS, water, lights. Located on Patmos road. R. R. Redman, Rt. 4. 21-6t 1941-TWO-DOOR PONTIAC. GOOD condition. $1300. See Russell Lew. alien, ,,pr. call,lit},pr 1136.. - 21-3t ONE USED 6 FT. NORGE RE- frigerator. Good condition. E. N. May. 703 S, Washington, Phone 943-J. ..„•:• ..,,„...,,., 21-3t LOVELY GERMAN SHEPHERD puppies, .ideal Christmas- gift. 'Males, $25.-Females $15. Phone 24-J-21. 23-3t Notice TOO LATE TO GIVE.MAGA- zine subscriptions for Christmas/ See Chas. Reynerson; 28 or at night 369-R. ; - 20-3t LARGE BROWN GLASS BOTTLE with 10 inch neck. Taken from porch Friday. Reward offered for information or return. Mrs. R. C. Daniels. 810 Fostar-Ave. 23,3t Wanted to Buy WE BDV HOtiSKHOLD FURNI- ttire, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 61. 23-2mo INDIVIDUAL WANTS TO BUY used "book- cases. Phone 255-J. 23-31 For Rent THREE ROOMS FURNISHED for light housekeeping near ScKooley's store. Phone 38-F-ll. Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 23-tf OWN YOUR HOME, FHA & GI loans to build; buy a home; or refinance & improve your present, home. You mav borrow 90% 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.' Musial Easy Winner of Batting Race By MILTON RICHMAN New York, Dec. 23—i UP)—Stan Musial, St. Louis Cardinal first baseman, turned the 1946 National League. batting race into a runaway ffry registering a ...365 average to ..beat the laid-up 'runner-up, Johnny .Mie of- the -New York Giants, by. 28 points, official 'figures . revealed today. 1 - • . • • The left-handed ' slugger from Donora, Pa., won -the ; crown for the second' time in ' his five-year major league career and dominated - almost • every National League hitting department. He was at bat most official times, 624, tallied the. /'greatest number of runs, 124, collected most hits, 228, and gathered the most total bases, 366. ' : 'In-addition,'the 26-year-old "most valuable player" of the senior circuit led all hitters in triples with 20, in 'doubles with 50, and in singles, 142. Musial, who previously had led the league in hitting during 1943 with a .357 mark, finished \yith the highest percentage since he broke in with the Rfid- birds in 1941. .. Mie, long one of the top hitters in the majors, suffered a broken arm late in the season and was out for weeks, missing a chance to catch Musial. : Other .300 hitters besides Musial and Mie, who batted .337, were 'Johnriy Hopn of Boston, .333; Fred 'Dixie" Walker of Brooklyn, .319; Rookie Del Ennis of Philadelphia, .313; Tommy Holmes of Boston, .•310; Augie Galan of Brooklyn, 310; Eddie Waitkus of Chicago, 304; George Kurowski of St. Fair Enough By We.tbrook Ptg|«r Copyright, »y King Fe«turt> »yndlo>U. Phone 704. 23-lm Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE &S- netian Blinds, wood • or- metut, outside metal blinds and awnings. Write Riley Cooper, 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo LET US RENOVATE THOSE OLD , mattresses or make new ones. Phone Shop. 229-J. Cobb's Mattress 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 newv Quick service. ,. . Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Avenue, Phone 4520-W. : ' 7-lm Lost -SMALL BLACK SUEDE-AND AL- ligator underarm-purse. Contains small amount of money, Keep money and return to Hope Star, 23-3t BILLFOLD CONTAINING $43.7Q IN or near A & P Food Store. $10 reward. Jonah Benton, 516 North Laurel St. 23-3( .. Let u* help you^wlth'yoiiff;•*««•> ding troubles. We make'new on renovate any kind, or size o» mattresses. 1 Day Service In Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO, "We Sell Sleep" , 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 BOB'S AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK. • • Open 24 Hour* Doily • • Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Garnmill Mgr. L.OUIS, .301 and Enos Slaughter of St. Louis, .300. First Baseman-outfielder Phil Cavarreta of the Cubs, 1945 bat- .ting leader with .355, dipped sharp- y to .294 last season. Ralph Kiner, rookie Pitsburgh Pira.te outfielder, won the home run crown with 23 circuit clouts. Cin^r became the second National League iplayer ever: to win that New York, Dec. 23—The decision of the CIO, and the New York State Council of the same, to abate the organized disorder of mass "marches" on our political temples, and other recent developments, suggest that, ns Mr. Dooley said of the Supreme coort, the boss unioneers follow the election returns. The latest of these mechanized F a s c i s t demonstrations, the "march" on Albany, wheezed up the hill, fell apart and was repudiated even by elements of the juvenile American Veterans' committee. The newspaper coverage had calmly revealed the organization and planning of the demonstration in a way that inevitably compared it to Benito Mussolinis march on 'Rome, so often desided as a comfortable journey, no more spontaneous than a heavyweight championship fight; The aroused crusa- dess nad not sallied on an impulse to sit beside the road by stages, recruiting a hot rabble of hungering revolutionaries as they went. On the contrary they met by appointment, rode the train to Albany in reserved accommonations, amusing themselves with political shoptalk, and were received with polite and legally correct hauteur by the 'cops and civil officers of the elected government of the stateliest republic of our . sisterhood.' Earlier "marches," from the historic hike 'of General Jacob Cxey's: tatter de- malions on through the larkish Washington excursion of the veterans 01 Woi-ld War I to demand a bonus, were more authentic although many of those ancient warriors drove the route in their own cars and few had -scars to show :6r their conquest , of , the hun. Th'ei^after, we had "hunger- marches" of a well-fed proletariat who rode the cushions to rendezvous in the suburbs of Washington where the Communists marshaled them in companies and led them straight into the muzzles of the movie cameras. When "marchers" go by train, each with his ticket, like commuters, and patronize the diners* like common Bureaucrats, they discredit themselves and frustrate their purpose. Moreover, as Philip Murray, of the CIO, has been re- mindedj. political picketing by mobs might some time • strike St. Patrick's cathedral or any other house of worship,'and .the'public reaction would be severe. Unions of the CIO, under Communist compulsion, have picketed newspapers in protest against their editorial policies and the same inspiration might one day decide that some sentiments, a feasible supposition, ;itle his first year,- Harry G. Lumley of Brooklyn having an nexed the laurel with nine homers n his freshman year of 1904. Eddie Stanky, Dodger second baseman, had the most sacrifice nits, 20; and another Dodger, Pete Reiser, stole the most bases, 34. Before leaving for the army, rteis- er won the same title in 1942, pilfering 20 sacks. • Three players, Walker, Ennis and Frank Gustine. of the Pirates lied for the season's longest batting streak, each hitting safely in 16 • straight contests. -Grady:Hatton, Max West and Ray -Mueller .of the Reds tied q major league record by belting three consecutive homers off Card- Longhorns Favorites in Southwest By The Associated Press Texas University today found itself in the role of Southwest Conference basketball title favorite scarcely two weeks before the race begins. The Longhorns, who have won all seven of their games, arc the only undefeated team in the con- ever. tional Invitational tournament but never did gel to meet the Aggies to decide the mythical championship. Kentucky's Southeastern Conference males, Tennessee and Loulsl- , sna State, did not tare as well ns i the Wildcats in (heir eastern cam- New York, Dec. 23 — (/P)— It is a, such n bad idea for oilier baseball' paign. Both were knocked put of trifle difficult to explain the All-1 clubs to hook up with football '.he nation's unbeaten lust. Long Is SPORTS ROUNDUP] • It Ml t Mn A.— i ference, all members of which have played at least five non-loop titles. Arkansas and Southern Methodist, each with a 4-3 record, are the only )ther teams which have managed to win more than they have lost. All circuit quintets except Ar- tangas will continue this week to tune up fpr the conference race openers next week. Last week's results: Rice 45, Mnrquette 28. • Texas 48, Long Island 46. New York University 07, Arkansas 46. Southern Methodist 52, Stephen F. Austin 37. North Texas State 55, Texas Christian 45. Texas 61 .DePaul 43. Eastern Kentucky State Teachers 66, Baylor 61. Texas A and M 58, Stephen F. Austin 53. North Texas State 55; Rice 54. George Pepperdinc 53; Texas A. and M. 36. ' Sam Houston State 57, Texas Tech-46. Arkansas 46. St. Joseph's 36. . Baylor 54, Cincinnati 45. This week's schedule: Monday—Baylor vs. Kentucky at Lexington, Ky. Thursday — Southern Methodist vs. Loyola at Chicago, Texas Christian ys. Bardley Tech at Peoria, 111. Thursday, Friday, Saturday — Texas. Baylor and Rice plays in All-Collefie tournament at Oklahoma City. Firday—Texas Christian vs. St. Louis at Mpline, 111., Texas A. and M. vs. Louisiana State at Houston. Saturday — Texas Christian vs Loyola at Chicago, Texas A. and M. vs. University of Houston at Houston. American Conference reasoning by which the All American Conference expelled the Miami club one day for not meeting its obligations and the next day allowed that club vo draft the most sought-after player and Irnfie him to the New York Yankees. The whole deal was a very practical arrangement, however. . . The AAC will have to lave an eighth club next season, whether its in Miami, Baltimore or rimbuctoo, and will have io start I off...with a stronger squad than he Seahuwks had this year. . . . Charley T r i p p i, Georgia's 'All- American back is a possible major eague .outtielder ana the Yankees, who can offer him both football and baseball jobs, arc in the best position to outbid the Chicago Cardinals' Charley Bidwill, who hnrd- y could use Tr.ippi on his girls' divine had uttered ."Fascist" sentiments, a feasible supposition, and take action against religious freedom in the name of the CIO. Most of us of the laity have moderately enjoyed such attentions. I know I was more pleased than grieved when the National Maritime union turned but a guard of honor 2,500 strong, in time of war, to serenade my cherished employer's premises with demands for my discharge. This was a tribute that I saw only in the pictures, being out of town at the. time, but my satisfaction was the greater when it occurred to me to ask in print a few days later .how the NMU could muster that many hardy beach-combers for political service when the government was sending half-trained American boys to sea on .the merchant vessels^ The official organ of :the-Industrial Workers of the World, the unreconstructed wobbljes of the 1920's, further disparaged the NMU in an article by ^n old veteran real fighting "demonstrations softball club. In baseball the Yanks likely would be hampered jy tho new bonus legislation, which :orbids farming a player out if ho is paid more than $5,000. . . Under a dual jrr.'ingement, they could jid as high as necessary and teams. In brmatlori, Plays? Bob Garbark, Allegheny College coach, recently received, n letter land University ended the Vols' four game winning streak with a •42-32 victory at Madison Square Garden, and Canisius handed I..S..U. its first setback in four from nine-year old Jeff Hedden, games. 59-50. Jr., of Atlanta, explaining Unit Jcfl I nix other major fives, North- was forming n football tenm and i western, Ohio State, Bradley of needed "some good plays". Bob sat down and diagrammed some plays he had used. Then, re Heoria, 111., St. Joseph's of J J hila- clelphia, Fordham and Perm :ell from the ranks of the undefeated. fleeting on Allegheny's record ofj iNortnvvestern dropped Its ilrst cue victory and six losses Gar- 3nme in six starts when upset by bark added a postscript: "if these southern California at the Chicago plays work tor you, please veil me stadium 48-44. .The Buckeyes of 1 —• ->- !1 " Unio State, last year's Big Nine champions, making their first start .since an early season victory over Pittsburgh, bowed to Washington 19-45, in Seattle. Bradley also saw a five game winning streak go up in smoke when it lost to St. Mary's of California G8-59. With California how you do it. Monday Matinee Jackie Tyler, ihe New Haven, charge footbal Conn., high school and semi-pro shortstop who was sought by vlie Yankees and Red Sox, has been signed by Fido Murphy's Topeka, Kas. , Owls.. Murphy also has signed Kay McLean, the Chicago Bear footballer, but may farm him out to Miami, Okla. . . No. 1 man on the Syracuse U. boxing squad is ex-Marine Jerry Auclair, And at the risk of repealing a gag, off most of the bonus to we still say he's Maybe it wouldn't be puncher. no creampuff inal Pitcher Murry Dickson in one re , a .' "Sntmg demonstrations" in inning at St. Louis on Aug. 11. | whlch , a man had a chance to git ' Brooklyn boasted the longest £ unug ? y the indignantes. He said • • • * . . . ,. °I no harte>rto«v»rt.-l+li** «!-,!.—.i~ 11 i winning • streak .eight games, and the' New York Giants the longest losing streak, 10 games. The Dodgers and Reds, in playing a 19- inniiig-scoreless tie at Brooklyn on Sept, 11, participated in the longest scoreless league history. game m major Among players who appeared in 100 or more games, Outfielder Jack Grrabarn of the Giants would UP with the lowest bating mark, .218. St. Louis led all other clubs in hitting;with,a .265 percentage while he had the pickets and had Fensive unit with a .239 mark. Brooklyn players stole the most bases, 100 while the Giants, who led in little else, hit the most home runs, .121. REMOVED FREE Within 40 MUes DEAD HORSES, COWS ond CRIPPLES T«x«rfcana Rendering Plant Phope 883-W (Phone Collect) II No Answer Phone 3158-R At Christmas Time There is one gift you can be sure will give grateful pleasure and lasting happiness, Your Photograph Open Sundays Til) Christmas The Shipley Studio "Artist Photographers" 220 8. Walnut Tlope, Ark. 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. Sow Mill P»pt. seen no sailors, but only typical Union Square -reserves, always on call for such duty. The minds and the ways of the bolos are always mysterious and I never figured out what they expected to gain one-half so precious as the araument they lost by that job of picketing. They knew I wouldn't be fired, of course, and not even Joe Curran, whp often says he isn't a Communist, could been dumb enough to miss the ion, which claimed _ ;he Murmansk run .... to the last illiterate Caribbean Communist messboy in freedom's pause, would have trouble explaining this wealth of idle bum-power. : r , h , e fa ct must be as well known to Mr. Murray as it is to me that most of these rag-tag turnouts have been organized by Communist leagues for and against this and tnat whose entire purpose is to try boycotts, run picket lines arid collect money to pay the salaries of the officials. Most of the latter, by the way, applied for, and many of them got, deferment in the draft on the claim that they were com- batting "fascism" on the home front. When the draft finally blew too strong on some of the younger bucks, they dived into the OPA and made an even better living selling gasoline coupons and shaking down grocers and lunch-wagon *""n. observe that Lewis Merrill, formerly Louis Cohen, the president of the CIO's Office Workers' Union, has taken still other measures of compliance with the voters' mood recorded in the recent solemn referendum. Mr. Merrill, like Brother Curran, of the NMU, opposed the late war as Fascist imperialism until Russia was attacked, but thereafter called Jt a "people's war" and bawled as loudly as Charlie Chap- Jin himself for a "second front" to relieve the pressure on Russia. Like Curran and Chaplin, the latter still an alien, by the way, and a refugee from two wars in the soft asylum of the United States, Merrill was himself too busy with other matters to take personal part in the invasion of Normandy, Sicily, the Riviera or any front more dangerous than the mythical "Fascist" front at home. Now Mr. Merrill has resigned from an editorial place on a Communist weekly and says he has decided to change his mind on "important questions" just as he changed his name after his Immigration from Canada. He has subscribed to a new union policy of resisting interference in the union by any political party, including the Communist — a handsome repudiation, to be sure, but one that suggests that his friends have again decided to go underground. Mrs. Didrikson Outstanding Woman Golfer New York, Dec. 23 — (/P)— Mrs. Mildred Babe Didrikson Zaharias, amateur champion of the nation's feminine golfers, was named the outstanding woman athlete of 1946 today, becoming the first star in the 16-year history of the annual Associated Press poll to win the honor three times. The all-around athlete from Denver shares the 1946 sports spotlight ,yith Glenn' Davis, army's three- .ime All-America halfback, who was selected Saturday as the No. 1 tiale athlete of the year by u lelathy margin over heavyweight Doxing champion. Joe Louis. Mrs. Zaharias, who has confined ler athletic talents to the Fairways in recent years, was first named sports queen in 1932 for her achievements in track and fjHrl. Her golfing progress carried her to the top 01 me use ugaui lasi year, 13 years later. Among "the 58 sports writers who voted for the women in 1946 poll, 33 of them cast first place ballots for the Colorado sharpshooter, who won the All-America Women's Open tournament this year as well as the Womens' National Amateur title. She was ranked first, second Or third on all except four of the ballots, polling 15 second place votes and six for third. On the usual basis of three points for a first place vote, two for second and one for third, she wound up with a total of 135 points, more than twice as many as her closest competitor. Pauline Bet of Los Angelas, who Browns Whip New York for Pro Title By FRIT ZHOWELL Cleveland, Dec. 23 —(/P)— A team as woll-rounded as a country haircut—the Cleveland Browns—posses the championship of the infant AH-American Football Conference today. On the frozen, snow-swept turf of the huge lakef.-ont municipal stadium, the surprising proteges of youthful Paul E. Brown battled from behind yesterday to take the title in the East-West playoff with the New York Yankees by a 14-9 s-core be/ore 40,469 fans. On the short end of a 9-7 count i with about four minutes to no, automatic Otto Graham, former Northwestern All-America, :Cired a 16-yard touchdown pass through the semi-darkness to Dante Lavelli, lorrner Ohio State end, for the clinching counter. The Browns didn't have an individual capable of winning a berth on the All-Pro honorary team, but as a batch of rough and ready point-producing precisionists they were something new in the play-for-pay field. Launching the season with seven straight wins, the Browns sagged for two losses in mid-season and then roared through six more victories to annex the western laurels, scoring 423 points to 137. Seven homes games of the regular season attracted more than 400,000 men. Kentucky on Way to Cage Prominence By JOE REICHLER New York ,Dec. 23 —(/P)— Having already brushed past a number of formidable foes in establish- ng their longest consecutive game vinning streak, Kentucky's all-conquering Wildcats today appear well on their way in their quest for vhc nythical national college baskot- jall championship. Kentucky's latest win, a 70-50 tri- iinph over St. John's of Brooklyn U New York's Madison Square Harden Saturday night, w;>s its 24th straight over a two-season span and its ninth of tije current campaign. The Wildcats will be seeking io extend their streak to 2G this week meeting Baylor, Southwest Conference cnampion, and Wabash, on their home court in preparation for their important Sugar Bowl clash with the Oklahoma Aggies, last year's N.C.A.A. championships, Dec. 30. Kentucky captured the na- fans, and just to illustrate their versatility t h e boys ran over Brooklyn in the final tilt by i3(i to 14, -with nine different riien sharing the nine-touchdown avalanche. THE LAW GLORIFIED London—A.P.—Women police arc to get their new uniforms in November. Some of the-features of the new-style include padded shoulders, two breast pockets in the tunic and a six-piece skirt instead of a two-piece. CHRISTMAS TOYS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S..Main reached the peak of her tennis career to win both the United States and Wimbledon championships, finished second in the voting with ten first place votes and a total of 16 points'. Ann Curtis of San Francisco, holder of the 400, 800 and 1,500 meter freestyle swimming titles, also drew ten first place votes but her total of 53 points left her in third place. She was named the No. 1 feminine athlete in 1944 and was runner-up to Mrs. Zaharias last year. Louise Suggs of Lithia Springs, Ga., winner of both the Western Amateur and Western Open golf championships, was fourth on the list with 20 points. Professional Patty Berg of Minneapolis, Women's National Open golf champ, finished in fifth place, a position she shared last year with Miss Betz. Miss Berg and Miss Suggs each drew one first place vote and Miss Berg had 11 points. Miss Berg won the aihlete-of- the-year title in 1938 and 1943 while Alice Marble, former tennis queen, took it in 1939 and 1940. They are the only ones, besides Mrs. Zharias, to win it more than once. pthers who received on or more points: Zoe Ann Olsen (l> and Branda Helser, 5 each; Stella Walsh (1), 4; Mary McMillian (1), a; Louise brought, Grctchen Merrill and Grace Comiskey, 2 each; Betty Jameson, Sarah Cooke, Clair Boin, Alline Banks and Mildred Burke, 1 each. CHRISTMAS CARDS i Gentry Printing Co. MOUNTAIN TO BE FLOODLIT Capetown—(AP)—South Africa's famous Table Mountain is to be floodlit for the royal visit of King George VI next February. It will be the first time such a spectacular project has been attempted here. Technicians of the Union of South Africa defense force already have selected sites for gigantic searchlights to focus on the mountain which rises behind Cape Town har bor. Dan Tobin, of the teamsters, re cently discovered that "strikes have become a national menace" and Charles J. MacGowan, of the A. F. of L's Boilermakers and Shipbuilders, recommends reason and patriotic- cooperation with those members of the new Congress who advocate remedial laws. He sees that their ire is up and it, afraid they might go too i"ar. A year ago or six months ago al these would have been unthinkable heresies. Now they come in blurts The devil seems to be took rea bad. HARRY SEGNAR PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs PHONE 382-J 1'023 South Main Street upsetting Illinois, 93-35. the Pacific coast, with four wins in as many games with the Midwest, will long remember Sat. Dec. 21. With Elmore Morgnnthaleri seven-tool, one-inch center sotting n Boston Garden scoring record of 37 points, Boston College handed Fordham its first loss in .' four games, 72-51). Arkansas, loci by six- fool, 10-inch Center George • Kok» tripped St. .Top, 40-30, niul Muhlen* berg surprised Penn 57-50. A host of major teams remained on the unbeaten list with . Kentucky. They arc headed by C.C.N.Y., Texas, Wyoming and Western Michigan, each having won seven games. Six-game, winners include Oregon, Oregon State and Syracuse. Dut|upsnc, Iowa, Minnesota and Utah State have won five apiece. NOTICE Festively no Hunting on any of my pastures. Jewel V. Moore Refrigerator REPAIRS Ph9ne 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana HAVE YOUR CAR WINTERIZED at MAYO'S Texoco Service Station PHONE 6 Christmas Special on CARDS and PORTRAITS Make your appointment now for group pictures of the children and family around the tree. (These will make ideal Xmas cards next year. W. R. Herndon 1st Nat'l Bank Pho. 493 - 114J Give Her a SPENCER SUPPORT FOR CHRISTMAS It means giving her a beautiful figure and better health. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 516 S. Hervey Hope; Ark. Doug /""ITY Carl Bacon Vol I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — Houie Incruirrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 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 McUarry, HOPE AUTO CO. Enjoy the Holidays DINE & DANCE GARDENS g !/2 Mile East, Hy 67 |jj Closed Sunday & Monday tL OPEN Rest of the Week •£ '5P.M. til 12P.M. *$ Plenty of Sr Choice Steaks g Chicken Dinners 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. University Students! Razorback Club Members! Football Fans! ON THE Cottonbowl All pullman train with dining car service LEAVES HOPE 6 a. m. Jan. 1st ARRIVES—in Stadium Ground, at Dallas 12:15 (I hr. before kickolf) LEAVES DALLAS . ARRIVES HOPE 2 a. m. • .8 a. m. Jan. 2nd FOR RESERVATIONS CALL TALBOT FIELD, Phone Byer's Toyland SALE Come Early DOLLS TOYS PictureFrames Pictures Blackboards REDUCED! Off Ahm <? Nice Selection of, Chrrlrrcas Ccrds Wrapping-* Upstair; Over Byers' Drug Store BYERS' TOYL 117W. Second St. Phpne 535 MoHdoy, December 23, HOPE STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS By Chick Young OZARK IKE By Ray Gotta CUTTING is EXCELLENT! EXEPOSE-IT TEACHES CO-ORDINATION OF MIND AND HAND IF AH OONT GIVE YUH T KAY RATION, SHES GONNA SEND PO',Ll'L', INNGRCENT DINAH T' JAILf AN YUH CAN COUNT ON OlJ BUGZY r BOOT HI-BAWL RIGHT BACK HOME TOTH' . OZARKS/ NOW, GET DADDY HIS MAGA2INE THAT CAME TODAY-I WANT TO READ AWHILE AH HATE T' LOSE YUH HI-BAWL, BUT AHM IN A MIZERABUL PREDICAMINT... STUFF, Y.U> CHICKEN-HEARTED - fl " YOU'LL MAVE PADDY DO YO WANT TO SEE ALL. THE PRETTy PICTURES I UT OUT P DOGS AND TRAINS AND BOATS AND BABIES ( TO WAIT AWHILE--). S THAT'S WHAT ^/ I'M CUTTING UP ^—S. -"^ •^/ // ( S VIC FLINT By Michael O'Malley & Raiph Lane J CARNIVAL By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith THATS NO WHISTLE, TARPON.' IT'S A MINIATURE BLOWGUN. IT SHOOTS DARTS- POISONED DARTS: YOU SAID VOU HAD A LITTLE JOB FOR ME AND THE TARPON, CON. CHILI HERE TELLS.ME THAT SHE SAW A CHARACTER NAMED ABEl FORTUNE/AT THE'NEPTUNE TODAV. TH|5 GUV IS IN OUR'WAV- SORRY, CHILI. IT SLIPPED/WHAT WERE YOU SAYING? KffiSiiiliil WHAT'S THE IDEA OP THE WOODEN WHISTLE? VOU MUST NOT DOTHEES THING, CON THE SEAL/ WASH TUBES Leslie Turner I WAS JUST TELLINS THE COUNTESS THOT WE'RE OFFERING QUINCY HINKLE THE CHANCE OF A LIFETIME TO BREN^ AVVAY FROM 30RKIWS SWEATSHOP ^KP COME WTH US! BUT, MR. 30RKIM HEENT TO MY (3UEENCY TtWT NSCK.EE INDUSTRY CONSEEST OF ONE BEESft SLftVB- PRWING CRfKB P>N' Ml HEES VA.S-MEN! CONFOUND ITi COUNTESS! I'to TRV1NG TO TELL VOU THM'SJUST WHM HE'D HWE 1 WANTA MY FUTURE HUSBAN 1 TO PL&CE TO WR.K...WEETH K1NPUY. GENTLE EIAPLOVER.! SLAVE-DRIVING CRAB AND \ WS VES-MEN! HUWPH1.. THE ) DRWELOF A'SLANDERING- < POLTROON, EH. GENTLEMEN ? THAT'S R\GHT ( J.P./ DONALD DUCK By Watt Disney COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFF COPR. 1046 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. BEG. U. S. PAT. OFF SKKCIOUS;NO.' THESE AKE STILL NOT COMFORTABLE! NOW THOSE SEEM TO PINCH A.CEOSS THE-TOES I "This is going to be a much nicer.Christmas for Pop—ht won't have any cardboard trains to put together!" "The difference between the two-dollar dinner and the vthree^dollar^dinner? , I don't sneer, sir, .with .thejthree- NO, THA.T ONE'S NOT COMFORTABLE. EITHER!. ^\^p^M,• r HAVE JUST ONE MORE TO SHOW VOU! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS LITTLE- TKSHT, HUH2 FUNNY BUSINESS , By Hcrshberoer I SUGGEST YOU QUESTION THE PUBLIC- COULD FIND NO AUTHENTIC PICTURE SPIRITED CITIZEN WHO CONTRIBUTED $4ia TOWARD .THE PAINTING- AND ASK_HJM_IF OP PRISCILLA ALDEN, SOL USED HILDA AS MY MODEL I 1 XVJ,'^^^ •"%>« . V "" •"•"" i By Carl Anderson . T. Ki. REo''ii'"S. PAT."OFF,V COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. I TEACHERS CONVENTION THIS' WEEK. TEACHERS' CONVENTION THIS WEEK. HIS NAME IS FROST, AND HE'S AN ARTIST/ PUBLIC' • SPIRITED CITIZEN I DON'T COMPLAINED ABOUF I EVEN PICTURE LOOK-/ KNOW -. .... _ . _ WHO THE HILDA? ALLEY OOP But frankly, I'm torn between hunger and art!" POPEYE By V. T. Hamlin CLEANED OUT MY GOH CABINET AH' SUNUP VOU THETOWN.' y STAMPED WON'T.LESSN YOU'REF/X/N Thimble Theater NO USE, SHERIFF] tVEVE HUNTED LAND 5AKE5!.' LOOK AT THE MONEY, PAW.'! CAM I HAVE A NEW APRON?? MINE'S IN TATTERS II POPEYE, 00 YOU KNOW WHICH BOYS ANJP GIRLS EAT THEIR SPINACH HUSH, MAW!.' 'LL BRING YOU BACK A NEW APRON U WHY, PAW, LAST YEAR YOU SAIP DO YOU WANT TO GO ALONG, SWEE' 7? POPEYE, WHAT ARE YOU OOING HERE?i OORSH aO-HO — ALL 1 A GOOD ONES DOES.'.' (POP AND POP FISH HAVB MAO5 NICE PROGRESS ESTABLISHING THEMSELVES AS WILD WEST BAOMEN. ( AHOY, WE [ BRINGEP BACK VER LOST REINPEEC2 OH, OH '.'. VOU WfMT OUT HtRt, BOOTS I f VOUNS MFlte. B OH, FoW SOOONtSS FOR THE. H LftQV 1 ft <5Ttftl< ? Go \-ftST TttAE.'„• i »N THE COOUtR. H£\-P \& TOO tAUCH OF ft Iftm TO THt -SCORE, NOT; ^ NlEW DIRT fKNV <30SSIP>NOR HftVt VOU OECIDE.C3 10 MIND OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople FOR. ft CHftN6£ S ?^fJ V t *y* V rvvyv.wv^ttjpvpj JSS&L^ I-GUG--I PUT TWO ) WALWUTS IM MY /_ / SMELL, IF VOLl PUT THEM IM 1M THE PARK,, .MARTHA, MV BIG t y^f MERRV *^> M FAMILY'S SECRET/-"-A SMALL > CWRIGTMAS/& ANi ELECTRIC SIFT FOR YOU -~*-TWJO ;*>, YOU BIG JfCHRlSTMAS-~-TI?Als! 91.000 6lLLS~-HAR-RUMPH.'l WALRUS/^k FOR. 3UNMOR, CHEEKS TO LOOK \ ^T I FAT. ANJ I CAM'T GET THAT ONE OUT-U6-- UPP — A I THIMK THIS U OWE. 13 AM ,, V OKAMGE. 1 f MY BURGLAR ALARIW, MOD KMOW/-*~ AND RNERS OF ELOaOEMCE CAMl^OT COSWEYfHE OWERLADEM SHIPS OF AFFECTIOM WAT X •*- LM.' WHERE WAS X? FOR 616, WASHER * MAMA AMD RED RYDER By Fred Harmon /NO, DAVE.I'NA NOT SURE YOU'RE A RUSTLER AND I'M GOING TO FIND OUT THE TRUTH BE FORE I LEAVE ESTER VAlieY/ MEArO-Kl THINK DAVE MANX W*P- WHILE ( KI^WS WE FRAMEDJW? TU&BYVJ-IIM, M C &LEW' f- / jij:* ! MANX SEEKS TO AID " DAVE AND HIS FOREMAN, PANKIN, vc us SUbVtUSl ON A TRUMPED-UP CHARGE r*? 1 BUTHE'CAN'T /OF RUSTLING, Ml 'CORTEr &% w^M&LwyisQTTajj^ri^rt, IKE HOL5LD ECEN& A MECKT15 fOR. THAT'
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