Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, December 31, 1946
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' '^^^ f ttst Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED .48 Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication ,l*«ginbct of One Three Six One 5>— Day Bays Days Month - .90 1.50 4.50 1.20 2.00 6.00 1.50 2.50 7.50 1.80 3.00 9.00 2.10 3.50 10.50 2.40 4.00 12.00 2.70 4.50 13.50 >Up to IS ...... If-to 20 60 £ to 25 75 *6 to 30 00 |l % 35 1.05 1? J&MO 1.20 11 to 43 ...... 1.35 *« to 50 1.50 8.00 5.00 15.00 , Rates are for Continuous * i,, a-- Insertions Only "11. W, an t Ads Casn In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale ONE REGISTERED THOROUGH- bred Hereford male, coming 3 , years old in March. Gentle and w docile and healthy. Good breeder. S. J. Andrews, Prcscott, Rt. 3. ;_ • 27-61 .MARTIN RANGE WOOD COCK stove. In good condition. Priced - reasonable. See Stella Adams, 3 miles east of Patmos, Box • 179. . . ' 28-3t 120 ACRES CHOICE LAND~ Peach section. Good community, near Nashville. Ark. 2 residences. 3 barns on highwav. Write or . phone Mrs. J. D. Baker, 1400 Central Ave. Hot Springs, Ark. 28-St FARMALL TRACTOR. 20". FARM,- ing equipment. Phone 1014-J. '^ after 5:30 p.m. 30-6t 1941 CHEVROLET ARMY TRUCK cattle bed, 8:24 tires. I'-i ton. Apply at Sutton Salebarn. 30-3t FOUR-ROOM HOUSE. CITY WA- ter installed, lights and gas available; three acres land. Mile Salesman Wonted SALES REPRESENTATIVE, High Income— Permanent Position. 03-Year Nationally Known Mfr. Exceptional opportunity for man of unquestioned character, , age 35-45, with car; experienced selling business firms. Every firm a prospect. Biggest season now starting. Finest exclusive copyrighted calendar line in- out- history. Largest line of advertising specialties, mechanical pencils, plastics, cloth and leather novelties; souvenirs; special promotions. Unlimited opportunity. Average earnings $5.000 to S8.000 per year— some earn $10,000 to $20.000. Weekly advance against earned commissions. No investment required. Some men with us 25 to 56 years. Airmail complete details age, experience, car, etc., Dept. A, The Kemper-Tho- .mas Co., Cincinnati 12, Ohio. 31-lt Fair Enough By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By King Featurea Syndicate. Wanted to BUY WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 81. 23-2mo New York, Dec. 30 — Republicans in the new Congress and other Anicricans. suddenly face to face with a chance to repeal the Wagner Act or redress some of its infamies, appear to be stunned by the opportunity. It seems like stage- fright. The proposals, timidly offered) and merely as conversation, range from total repeal of a law which, from the begining, has frustrated its own avowed purpose of promot- ng interstate commerce, to a system of regular judicial courts to replace the Labor Relations Board. The first plan would return labor relations to the states. The second would preserve the federal government's authority in this field and apparently .would make permanent the Fascist wage-control in-, troduced by the Roosevelt government. Nowadays, the administrative or bureaucratic arm of the government decides what wages American citizens shall receive and sets up gaulciters in the guise of union officials to rule their lives under autocratic powers. The new jlabor courts also would fix wages I and this plan, as thus far revealed. No Rain, Snow Forecast for Cotton Bowl Dallas, Tex., Doc. 31 - (fP)— It will be sight unseen when Arkansas and Louisiana State trade what they hope will be a flood of touchdowns in the Cotton Bowl tomorrow The know' two coaches undoubtedly something about each west on Old 67. J. Hope, Route Four. L. 31-3t BUILDING FOR SALE. 125 SQ. >• ft. Galvanized roofing. 25000 - brick, 15000 ceiling— Shiplap— flooring. 35000 ft. Diminsion lumber. Priced to sell. White & Co. Fulton, Ark. 31-3t 28 FOOT 1944 HIGHWAY VAN. 1000 X 20, 12 ply tires. Practically new. G. E. Stmdberg, Rosston Road. Phone 933-W. 31-3t TWO-ROW CASE .TRACTOR. MIlT dleburster, planter, 2 12-inch Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Billy Arnold 153 contains no promise to restore the " " " j [citizen's individual freedom of now limited by 1-2. Philadelphia, outpointed Jerry citizen s individua Fiorello, 153 1-2. Brooklyn, (10>. speech and thought, Chicago 198, Detroit, Mi.-Kinley outpointed Bob "Fox- English me constitutions of the unions and nh ~HYIV' I the whims of the union bosses. worth. 177 1-2, St. Louis, (8). I In this situation, it seems to be Omaha — Abe! Gestac 220 I- 0 forgotten that, in 1941, after a long Argentina, T.K.O. over 'Clarence """" "'""'' : '" ~* "' : ""' Brown. 20 1-2. Detroit, (10>. Kansas City— Levi Sotithall, 14, Kansas City, outpointed Sparky Reynolds, 147, Indianapolis (10). " By United Press Newark ,N. J, — Jimmy Mandel. 159 1-2, Buffalo, N. Y., outpointed George E. Brown, 157 1-2, New- York, (10). Boston — Jimmy Saiier, 151, Cambridge, Mass.. outpointed Raymond Rovelli, 156, Brooklyn, _ Lewiston. Me. — Frankie Ross. bottom plows. 7 ft. tandem disc, i 51 ' Boston -_ outpointed Eddie Le- mower witS. 7 ft. blade, wagon, rubber tires, cultivator. Warren Butler, 2 miles south Spring Hill. 31-3t Notice INCOME TAX SERVICE. EVERY' one with gross income of S500 are eligible for filing. All 'eligible tourneau, 153, Sanford. Me., (10). o • Basketball Results East NYU 6G: UCLA 49. Southern California 49; Long Island Univ. 40. South •-"" Louisiana State 4; Tulane 1, /farmers and many others should i 31. Oklahoma A. & M.' 37; Kentucky , ffle by January 15. Efficient service. Reasonable charges. Phono 5,77. J. W. Strickland.' 28-12t OWN YOUR HOME, FHA & GI ' loans to build; buy a home; or refinance & improve your present home. You may 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., Phone 704. Texarkana, Texas. 23-lm For Rent ; THREE ROOMS FURNISHED . for light housekeeping near \ Schooley's store. Phone 38-F-ll. ._ Mrs. J. E. Schooley. Zj-u CFRONT BEDROOM, -NICELY . furnished. 710 North Elm. Phone " 786-J. ; 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-lmc .WE "CAN NOW GIVE FROM 5 TO 40 days delivery on new blinds pads in Texarkana. Guaranteed , ''free estimation, also free in- -stallation. We can now rj-taps, re-cord, paint and make your ' £"ids like new. Quick service. Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Avenue, Phone 4520-W. 7-lm PRACTICAL NURSING, SEE Mrs. Alice Clayton, Cross Roads, Columbus highway. 30-3t CALL 119 Let lie help you with your bedding troubles. We make new t>r renovate any kind, or size of mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope .MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 BOB'S AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK. 9 • Open 24 Hours Daily • • Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. Southwest Beloit (Wis) 53. Midwest 64; Arkansas State DePaul 77; Illinois Weslevan 45 Santa Clara 44; Idaho 43. " Montana State 66; Omaha Univ o9. St. Louis Univ. 47; Yale 37. Harvard 58; Indiana Central 47 North Carolina State 58; Holy Cross 42. ^ fjjj[i Univ of Louisville 68; Nebraska O. Toledo 66; Dartmouth 50. Kansas State 42: Washburn 40,Kansas 54; Stanford 52. •' '"'• Missouri 63; Texas Christian Univ 36. Far West Loyola (Los Angeles) 45; Hard- m-Sirnmons 2fi. , u " iv : of Oregon 73; Fee's (Northwest AAU champs) 33 Arizona State (Flagstaff) 36; San Diego State 32. SAFE MINING Du Quoin, 111. —(/P)- Marion W. Cox, 86 Illinois' oldest coal miner before his retirement last year not only worked 75 years without an injury, but he claims "I've never even seen a man working with me who got hurt." Cox has been given thn jnspnh A. Holmes bafety Association award. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Waihburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Suot. Joss M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as .second class matter at the fo'.t Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (Al>)—A/cans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c- oer month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller and laFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else- rvhere $3.50. National Advertising Representative—' Aikonsas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, sterick. Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich.. 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bidg.; Mew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Pre;s is exclusively entitled to Ihe use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. REMOVED FREE Within 10 Miles DEAD HORSES, COW* and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R HOPE BASKET CO. HAS LUMBER FOR SALE Rough Pine and Hardwood Dimensions, Boxing, Pests/ 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. and shocking series of disclosures by a special committee of the House, Howard W. Smith, of Virginia, the chairman, presented a majority report which catalogued the evils o£ the Wagner Act and the sins of the board, in detail. This document is a guide to the conditions needing correction. The program of the new liberals in Congress therefore need only take them all up, one by one, and offer a remedy for each. The Smith committee's report said the board had been unfair -.md baised in its conduct and decisions and grossly partisan toward CIO unions. The A. F. of L.. labor's house of Lords. as it were, never has ceased to complain of this partiality to the CIO, and especially, to its Communist elements. The ag- grevation was particularly painful up to the time o£ the investigation because there were three Communists in key positions in the administration of Wagner's Law, all Roosevelt appointees, and they had loaded the lower orders of the wicked machine with party members or party liners. How could this partiality be prevented? By selection of honest and able men, perhaps? That still leaves too much to the character of the men. It still leaves the law lopsided. The best of citizens, the wisest and fairest, still couldn't give a fair administration because the Wagner Act would put them in the position of counsel and friend of Iho unions, prosecutor of the employees, and judge. They would be obliged to be hostile to the employers and sit in judgment on . them, as well. The committee found the-board gujlty of: Blacklist litigants before it. Promoting boycotts against parties whose cases, it intends to adjudicate. , Denial to legitimate organizations (rivals of the CIO) of opportunities to appear and be defended in litigation which may destroy them.. Requiring industry to reinstate persons who never were employed and to pay back wages to persons never on the payrolls and to others who never even applied for employment. Seeking to legalize the "infamous, anarchistic sit-down strikes" and persevering in this course even when rebuked prcme Court. by the U. S. Su- The committee found that under the dishonest pretext of "facilitating interstate commerce," the board had "virtually nullified state's rights" by extending tho meaning of "interstate commerce. In several cases, elevator men and tl>e like were held to be employed in interstate commerce because some tenant of a building had sold a bill'of goods to some client in another state. The board had solicited and fomented complaints by union agents and individual employees so thai companies could be prosecuted and unions could be organized where the workers, themselves, had indicated no desire to be organized. Another danger and certainly a denial of justice lies in the fact then even when the circuit court of appeals accepts an appeal and reviews a decision by the board, the Wagner law compels the court to accept the board's own version of the facts. Appropriate to this pcint, the committee said many o'f the board's lawyers were members of the National Lawyers' Guild and recalled that A. A. Berle, the assistant secretary of state, had resigned from this front because the guild's management would never take any stand which conflicted with/- the Communist party line. Judge Ferdinand Pecora, of New first York Supreme president of the court, guild, the the also resigned for the same reason. Yet American citizens who had been wronged by the board, when they appealed to the circuit court, hud to be bound by a false version of the fuels which was concocted by avowed or covert Communists. Early in the war production effort, leftist lawyers in the labor board, in collusion with Communist union promoters, blacklisted manufacturers and tried to induce- other government departments to refuse them any contracts merely because they hud be-on accused of technical violations of the Wagner act. The conimilce found that the chainiiun ol the Labor Relations Board in one of Uiosi; cases where a mere accusation existed, was willing lo "dispense with the usual pretense of a judicial process and virtually consider the company guilty before being tried." In the committee Ihe House in Murcli. 1940, jJiiKsed \\ bill which would have enacted inly law IV ,-111101111110111;; lo Ihe WUKIKM- uct. The bill Ihei lo the Sciicilc 1 where Ihu Ne'.v under orders from Hoo.sevdl, the basis of this investigating nittee's revolutions and its ,. , - . — ...... g, tttsiriii \, f I V* H other s learns but there was nol scouting during the regular season. i-L e m , ain rcascm was that they . C L V5 ii w th °y'd lJC meeting in the Dallas grid classic. "We not only didn't scout each other but have little information from others who saw our teams in act i°'>. said Coach Bcrnic Moore ?,i , L ,-S.U. " One fellow write from Oklahoma that he could give me chc lowdown on Arkansas but 1 didn't know him so I didn't take Advantage of the offer.' ' But Moore docs says he knows Arkansas has more speed, that it's -i tough outfit and he fears very much the running of Clyde Scott and the pass-receiving of Scott and A ton Baldwin, the big wingman who made second All-America. Moore also jibed at Coach John Barnhill of Arkansas, who has said L.b.U. has the better team and will v.-in the game. "He's up lo his old '.neks, said Moore. The Arkansas squad moves inlo Dallas today, will attend ihe annual Cotton Bowl luncheon alone with the L.S.U. squad, and will also hold a preview in the bowl this afternoon. There arc a few injuries among the two squad but none of the regulars are expected lo be on the side -lines when the teams take the iicld •m :I °, p ' m - (c - s - T -> tomorrow. Weather forecasts were that it would be cold and cloudy but that no rain or snow was expected Probable starting lineups. Tuesday, December 31, 1946 SPIRTS ROUNDUP Cowboys Smash Kentucky's Cage Record New Orleans. Dec. 3) —-(/I 1 )— There was encouragement for the' gridironcrs of the University of North Carolina in last night's Sug- fir Bowl basketball feature in which undefeated Kentucky, playing n once-svhippcd and underdog Oklahoma A. & M., took a 37-31 trouncing. For the Carolina Tnr Heels, once beaten and once tied this sen- son, are generally rated as the underdogs in their Sugar Bowl football game here tomorrow with unbeaten and untied University of Georgia. Some 80,00 fans last night saw the Aggies, using an air-light defense, snap the Wildcats' 20-j;ame winning streak after Louisiana State- in the opening contest nosed out Tu- ianc's ouinter 5-1-51. The A. & M. Cowboys, who h.ul lost by a single point to Long Island U. in their only defeat this year, spotted the Kcntuckiar.s six points and then rallied to chalk up their llth victory of the acason. At half time they led 22-10. o- LSU Lindsey Schurtz Hall Ballard LE "LT "LG" Arkansas Baldwin Lively ....Franklin ....Thomas Worley ....Roberts RG Land Wimberly Tittle RT ' RE QB Minor Canada Fowler C ' lSO « Scott LH Sandifer.... RH FB ° Pipkin ..Campbell FIRST LOVE Los Angeles, Dec. 30 — (fP) — When men at the animal shelter asked aog lovers to empty the kennels on Christmas Eve Dan, a mixed Dalmatian, was taken by William Caldwell. But two days later Dan was back scratching ;at "the ,pciund's door. Caldwell was tbld to keep him tied up several days. Dan .wasn't kidding, however. He's back again, this time to stay. Army, Irish to Quit Football Relations South Bend, Incl., Dec 31 — (UPi—The Army-Notro Dame football was removed today :-:rom its strongest backers, Manhattan's "subway alumni," by an edict of both institutions transferring the 1947 spectacle to South Bend and cancelling all games for an indefinite period thereafter. Cessation of relations resulted from what tho presidents of both schools said was the desire of Army to schedule more intersec- tionai contests, and the desire of both schools to reduce the importance of the match to a level more nearly equal to that of other college games. The joint release was signed by both the Rev. John J. Cavanaugh, CSC, president of Notre Dame and Man. Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor superintendent ot the U. S. Military Academy. There was no specific indication of what outside influences actually caused the suspension, but it was suggested that ticket "headaches" imposed upon both schools, plus nationwide interest sometimes harmful to "intercollegiate athletics," was responsible. Although it was believed gambler throughout the nation made a "killing" by rating the 1946 Army-Notre Dame game as even and offering 1-2 point, take your pick, there was no intimation from either school that gambling activity had any affect on the decision. When the game ended in a scoreless tie, however, the gamblers won all bets on the 1-2 P9int margin. Officials of both institutions said that the break in relations was merely temporary and that the game would be played again from time to time, presumably after Believe the Porkers Hove Good Chance By CARL. BELL Associated Press Sports Writer Don't full out of your easy chair or off that cafo stool, but we're picking tho Arkansns Ha/.orbacks to defeat Louisiana State University in the Cotton Bowl tomorrow (Wecli. Try a 30-13 score y'or size. Frankly, we're astonished at the 13-point margin by which Hie odds- makers have made the Tigers favorites. To be sure, LSU won nine games and lost only one this season, compared to the .Razorbacks' record of six wins, three defeats and n tie. But won-lost records mean little. Will) the exception of Texas, no team bent Arkansas hv as much as one touchdown. Olc Miss did it by virtue of two freakish points, 'i'ulsa turned the trick by one. All of which leaves one with the well founded impression that no team is going to run over the Razorbacks. The only semblance of a weakness in Arkansas' defense'during the regular season was a seemingly woeful stand against forward passes. Yet. statistics show it was only natural that opponents would be more effective through the air. The Tlazorbacks wouldn't yield yardage on the ground and' few teams Had as many passes thrown against them. It isn't likely that Rnzorback Coach John Barnhill would touvh lightly on pass defense in Arkansas' Cotton Bowl preparations. You may look for marked improvement. i I ^, a ? ain - this time to stay, long years have elapsed to shift Ana t-akiweu as looking for another 'national football interest to other clog. contests. DOROTHY DIX Wedding Gifts This is the season when so many of tne boys and girls we 'have known and loved all their lives are altar-bound that the problem of what we shall give them for a sved- ding present becomes one of our major headaches. That is not because we begrudge them the price of a gift, nor because we dread the weary wanderings through the aisles of the shops trying to find something they might want, but because we do not desire to inflict an innocent young couple with a lot of junk that they will spend the next 20 years in trying to get rid of. For well do we recall tragic displays of wedding gifts in which helpless bridal couples have found themselves afflicted with 20 or 30 clocks, a forest of floor lamps and dozens upon dozens of parfait glasses, when their incomes would just about rate an ice cream cone. So, remembering 'our own personal experience and how thankful wo were when a hefty man wrecked the expensive chair that Mrs A gave us and how grateful we were to Mr. X. for spilling a cup of coffee on a rug that swore at everything else that had been given us, and the despair that filled us as we looked at the ornate bric-a-brac for which we would never have any use, but which we would always have to dust, it has made us think what a pity it is lhat there is not some magic way by which re- we could present John and Mary with some of the intangible thing's that they will need so much in their married life. Here's A Real Need Suppose, for instance, we could send a young husband and wife as a bridal present an inexhaustible supply of love, not the flimsy, phony stuff that is already worn into tatters before the honeymoon is over, but the durable, honest, woven in the warp kind that stands tho wear and tear of daily association and that lasts for a lifetime. Suppose, instead of sending Tom and Anne a set of real lace table mats, we could bestow upon them some good, hard horse sense that would make them realize that mar- out hearings or a vote. Thereafter, tho atrocities continued. There is not one point, from beginning to end of tho Wagner act, which could not bo amended or destroyed in tho public interest. No other luw containing so much in- iniquilv cxcent tho Volstead act ever passed Congress or remained unchanged as long. And one terrible defect of all remedial proposals, whether by the Smith committee in 1941 or by Sc-n- jilcir Tafl today, is that all of them ignore Ihe cruel restrictions on speech and conduct which arc imposed unions on workers who it in committee, v.ith- States. can'I work unless they join. These arc fixed by union constitutions and union laws and, in many cases, may actually be improvised at will lo salisf.v the personal hatred of u union boss for a rebellious individual. Not one- of the reforms thus lur offered would compel unions went rf.spcjct lho civic and human rights the- workers and to conform to ihe constitution of the United riago isn't a party. It is a life job at hard labor, and how theirs turns out is going to depend on whether they -are quitters or slayers, and how much of their backs and their. brains and their hearts they put into it.-: . . Suppose, for a bridal present, we could give Fred and Sally each a pair of rose-colored glasses in which they would always sec each other at their best. Frank would always be the hero of Sally's girlish dreams. She would never sec that he got old and fat and stodgy, and he would still be calling her "little girl" after she was a Grandma with grown grandchildren, and with a figure liko an applo dumpling. There would bo no more divorces if husbands and wives never lost their pink spectacles. And suppose, instead of giving Alfred and Arabella a set of champagne glasses, when they had a beer income, we could present them with a sense of humor. There arc so many times in married life when we have to either laugh or cry, and it is so much better to be able to turn misadventures of domestic life into jokes instead of fighting over them. When a wife can make a funny story about it when her husband comes homo lit from the Elks banquet, instead of preaching a sermon over it, and when a husband can kid his wife about the now h;u, instead of having fits over the price, it is a certificate of happiness that they could draw money on at the bank. Oh, there arc lots of things that a bridal couple need more than they do solid silver and hand-painted dishes and ivmogramed linen What a pity we can't giv° it to them It would save so many tears and heartaches and make it so much easier to stay married—and (Released by Thn Bnll Syndicate, Whether Leon (Musclcsl Campbell, the sensational ircshman y'ttll- back, is able to go at top speed looms as mighty big factor in the Razor-backs' chances. Campbell, who suffered an ankle injury Saturday, not only is a reliable ground gainer but is n stellar defensive performer and the ram-rod threat needed to keep an enemy Hue :!rom "loosening up" against end runs. With" Campbell plowing through the middle and Clyde Scott carrying the ball more frequently ihan during the fall, as is indiciatcd. the Razorback offense may take on new sparkle. The report:; keep pouring in that Porker Tailbacks Now York, reason for th; fracture of ft, hasn't been 113 is that Army to play the Irii With those gj gone, Army League" frbmj 'ec. 31 —(/I 1 )— One Army-Notro Dame ball relations that :itioned very loudly n't be good enough on even terms. . . at wartime le.ims I be strictly "Ivy ere on. Look at the Porkers Game o» Scheduh Fayetteville- sas' baskctbul only one gain ove One Week's :>cc. 30 (/Pi.— Arkan- Aubrey Fowler, Ken Holland Gordon Long will mix in more aerials than they did during the regular season. Far too little has been said about the two lines which will figure in the Dallas classic. Both nre powerful, sturdy units and promise that loser and winner alike will know there's been a battle. This observer is.i't the only one who has predicted an Arkansas victory. Back in September a coach from Northwestern Louisiana State, with whom Arkansas opened its season, told Barnhill: "You could beat LSU. We played em a practice game and held them as well as we did you —and we had more luck against your boys." . " Of more than 80 political assassinations .sine- 1865, unly one fell on 1-riday the 13th. The exception was that of a Bulgarian diplomat in i iJ—0. them HARRY SEGNAR PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs PHONE 382-J 1023 South Main Street Kazorbacks )>lay -- ...— this week as ihev complete preparations i'or the Southwest Caferu-ncc title chase beginning nefl week. The RazorWcks. wlio thus far liave failed t'llive up to expectations by winili! only four of seven non-conference games, will tangle with tie Pillsbnrjf, Kans., State Tcachcd' a! Pittsburgh Saturday night, f will be thp Arkansans' first gare since Dec. \>.\ and 3oach Gene jambcrt's cagers \till regain the scj/iccs of several lop nands who luv:- been working with Ihe RazorbaKJ grid team. This week' Ipiay also will lead ;hc six other jfauthwesl quintets up u) next weeks! conference startling line. | Tho openiiu'jround of league play .vill find Tains playing Texas Jhristian Ja.-i'O. Arkansas meeting Rico, Baylortnckling Texas and 1'CU enterla^ng Texas A. & M. Jan. 11 and Arkansas playing .Rice and Texas A|& M. visiting Southern Mcthodis|jan. .11. Texas and (Southern Methodist continued Jasjweck to provide vhc loop's biggcsbioi.se in intcrsection- ul play. Texs I.oiiRhorns suffered their first seuack of the season by falling befonj powerful Oklahoma A. & M., bu.jSMU. which opened Ihe season dismally and Uien caught fire, rtm its victory string to five. j Tho most lignificant game on '.his week's -anl probably will be SMU's cncoirjter with .New York University atNow York City. NYU handily dcfeited Arkansas" before '47 squad and schedule. . . If Army built up to the Notre Dame level, the Ivy teams wouldn't play, and besides Maj. Gen. Maxwell Taylor, the academy superintendent, won't stand for any high pressure building . . . You could see that n couple of weeks ago when lie was decrying big lime football, "profcsslon- !il menial .illiUidos," etc., and pro- icsting that college presidents should have full charge of college iilhletics. . . "If Biff Jones thinks he runs athletics at West Point, he's badly mistaken," the general added. One-Minute Sports Page Allhough I h c r e isn't as much dough in Florida (his winter as last, there still arc plenty of i tourists willing to pay "any price" jfor Orange Bowl tickets. . . The big :|iic.slion in Miami now is whether flialcah can hold its $1,000,000 daily muluel average. . . Besides being one of the bcsl basketball coaches, Joe Lapchick should gel a prize for being the no. 1 diplomat in the profession. . . Clark Griffith is planning to erect a memorial lo Walter Johnson in Washington's Griffith Stadium. . . Ilaakon Lidman and Rune Gustafson, the Swedish runners who are coming over for the indoor season, may arrive within a week although Ihe, AAU has had no official word i'roirt them. . . Christmas. SPARE TI-AT TREE Salt Lake 3ity —(/?)— When he was a boy pf 13 herding .sheep near Fish lake, Phcrrel Draper, now G3, carwcl his initials and Ihe date in a cjuiking aspen tree back in 1896. Rci-ntlv D'-aoer rolurned lo the area M- (he first time since and found lib initialed tree still growing. ] RADIOS Bob Phone Elm HAVE YOUR CAR WINTERIZED at MAYO'S Texaco Service Station PHONE 6 Give Her a SPENCER SUPPORT It means giving her a beautiful figure and better health. MRS. RUTH DOZIER. 216 S. Hervcy Hope, Ark. Enjoy re Auto Supply 216 S. Main Holidays DINE& DANCE GARDENS Vi Mil}] East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P. M; till 2 P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners Dots All, BiDthcrs Johnny Ranch, Georgia's Sugar Bowl quarterback, is to be married Jan. 11. Then he'll go out for basketball — if liis wife will let him' go out. . . In compiling his 10-10' ring ratings, Nat Fleischer came up with these "floors" to go with the ceilings: In a bout with Jimmy Jcnnettc, bantamweight Jose De Medina was on the canvas 21 times, going down at least once in each of j£ii rounds. . . And Vince Dell Orto — "continuing undiscour- agcd" — has compiled a string of 2 straight defeats. Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 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 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. Doug /"MTV Carl Bacon V*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — Home Jnaumial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 Inc.) 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 McLarty, HOPE AUTO CO. SALE One mile East of McNab on the Frisco Railroad, Friday, January 3,1947 Starting at 10 A. M., the following property to-wit: 400 Bales Grass Hay 100 Bales Lcspcdeza Hay 50 Bushels Corn Wagon Cultivator Disc - Riding McCormick-Deering Mower Planter * Used Net Wire 1 Hay Rake Assortment of Nails 5 Work Harness Complete Blacksmith Shop Equipment Shovels, Saws, Post Holl Diggers 2 Sickle Grinders 2 Middle Bursters 1 Stalk Cutter 4 Turning Plows Complete Steel Section Harrow 1 G-Whiz 1 Go Devil 7 Small Stock Plows 1 Top Harrov/ OHier Plows and Farm Tools Used Lumber 3 Milch Cows qnd Calves 1 Horse 2 Mules Sow and 5 Shoots 1 Ford Pick-Up Truck in good condition Many other Household goods included. R. N. CANNON, Estate

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