Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 10, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 10, 1946
Page 5
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c'WAife.^.rwU.^li-^j!^;^. ^/.v . •/ ;.~~^'7** /January 10, 1946 Page Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, January 10, 19441 ;A , NICE six HOOM " Legal Notice NOTICE , O" next Saturday, January 12 10-10. at 2:00 o'clock P. M at mv home in Washington. Hempslea'd County Arkansas, (located near the old Courthouse buildinyi I will .y, offer for sale one horse described ' as follows: (One) 1 Pony, which was taken up by me on December 2G. l!)4fi, clay bank color, weight about' 700 pounds, flax inane and tail, blnxo face, split in 'rifiht car. In the meantime, if the owner of . said animal makes claim for said ; animal and pays me all expense I have been out for feed, etc., the pony will be delivered to Ihe owner; otherwise, said pony will be sold at the time and place above named. lo the highest bidder at said sale. R. W. JEANES Jan 8, 3, 10, 11 By Chick Young ft LEFT JERCE THEN AND ^I'D SAV WENT HOME. YOU KNOW THE J YOU REST, HIS BODY WAS FOUNDWERE ON THAT SAME CORNER IWSJ A SPOY.'b MORNING, I DON'T KNOW /I'LL KEE WHO HE WE ANT BY'ROYAL?,, I NEVER HEARD OF HIM./ SHUT AND I'LL TRY TO| FIND ROYAL? FOR YOU. ha haa on his mind was some unfinished drinking. We went to a bar and wound up gassing on a street corner.* 1. BECir4 AT THE bh .FLINT.' AS YOU KNOW, I'M JITE A StORTSFAN. I'D'KNOWN :MMY JERCE FOR SOME TIME PLACED AN OCCASIONAL HORSE RACE BET WITH HIM. IAST NIGHT I RAN INTO HIM AT A PRIZE FIGHT. WELL, IF IT AIN'T JUDGE GARRISSY.' BUSY AFTER THE FIGHT? -I'D LIKE TO TALK TO YOU. HELLO, JIMMY. NO, 'M NOT BUSY. iili;( ONE MOMENT DEAR I HAVE TO SHAKE Out THE MOP JUST JOG A CHANGE TONIGHT. TO GET A " LITTLE !N MY LIFE, I'LL GO IN THE BACK • DOOR WELL, I'VE TME TOO, JUDGE. GOT TO BE \I'VEGOTATOUGH GOING, JIMMY.) CASE TO HEAR I'VE GOT A > RIGHT NOW. TOUGH CASE TO HEAR IN "V ROYAL MORNING, MAY NOT RECALL WRITING THIS LETTERj IMMOR...IMEAN LUTHER SAID YOUR AMNESIA— THAT DERN BASIL. WILL SPREAD THIS ALL OVER. TH' COUNTY-I'LL NEVER LIVE- IT OH, YES...MV, W/f I NEVER READ AN OLD LETTER MINE WITHOUT WISHINO I'D STUDIED A LITTLE HARDER IN SCHOOL Side Glances By Galbraith MODEST MAIDENS Trademark Registered U. S. Patent Office ^ ^ roo^ *.\\V^ i\e* ^1 t^^ *\\^ 5 ^ >* > *i* -. n < v<>> * &1*\.^ £*.;:£<>* V&* ...STIIL IT COJUD BE \ WHY ALA\05T ANYTHIN&-- LEAVE IT THIS VALLEY HAS SEEN/ THAT WAY, CUT OFF FROM THE ./LETS 6ET WORLD K?K \ — 7 AWAY, WHILE CENTURIES/ I KMOW WHAT Vijy'RE \ /• THINKING, SCOKCHV SMITH— THERS'S NOTHING- IN OUR CONTPATT THAT SAV5 HAVE TO G THOSE GRUB-STAKE ISN'T WORRYING HS HASN'T BEEN HARMEP IN ALL THESE ...07, PROBABLY AIR CURRENTS — WE SHOULD CHECK FOR CAVES...NOISES? THERE'S SOMETHING- IN THERE- — HEARD THEM SEUB-STAKE ? BUT IT'5 LJKELy JU5T CAVE BATS..-- I AIM T SEEN MOTH IN' BUT I HEARD .'....COPS'. 1948 BY NEA SEHVICE', INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. "Oh, never mind him! He's been folhiving me ever since tl& hunting season opened. " "Don't blame the high prices on me, ma'am—I'm just working at this job to help my mother pay her bills." Freckles and His Friends By Biosser Funny Business By Hershberger I WANT VOU To MEET MR.' WAVMAN / I CALLED THIS SOCIAL ASSEMBLY A MEANS OF INTRO- OUCIMG A NEW E!?. OF OUR. FACUOY J AW JUST BOILIMC3, DAISY, I'LL BE GIMME A GALLOM OF ANTI-FREEZE MISTEE.MV ~~ -_, GIRL'S CAS ) ,„<:&. FROZE UP ON HEK! OH, VOU SHOULDN'T \ t BOTHERED-I'LL-HAVE IT ' COOL - EO O FF: >M NO TIME} NO WOMDER IT I DON'T KNOW WHAT'S WCJONG 1W1TH MY CAE! STEANVS JUST POURING OUT OF THE I RADIATOR! "^ ^ '* - - ^" P^ 3 ^^^ ^]^^^Cv\</'/'7il ~ -- -nvTj-^ I-'.. ....»•• i^ O . _ ' f ./ jra WED RATHER MEET HIS DAUGHTER! HUBBA- HUB0A-HUBBA.' DR. WOMMUS y DEFINITELY, BUT NO REALLV PIP / TRACE OF OSCAR BCCH. HE PMONEP US MOT TO EXPECT HIM HOME TONIGHT, HE'S BEEM PEIAYED YOU FO!_KS CAN TUR>J IN... 1 GOT WOTHiM' BETTER T'PO PAG6OMF.D SHAME THEY COULPN'T HAVE CAU6HT THAT PICK UP TME TRAIL OF THE TIME- MACHIME THIS SCALAWAG.' r') "THA^ STICK AROUMP FOR TH' WlSHT i»ig arnu«aviee. INC.T. M. »EG. ». s. PAT "He evidently forgets he's out of the Army!" Pop£ye / "iOU WONT ) ADMIT THE OPR 1946 BY NEl t cifBVICE. INC. T. M. DEC. U. S. P*T,.OFF Thimble Thscter SHE WARNED A SEAHAQ WASj VAS I YAM STUBBORN ^ VYA KIN UOT\ (SOCK A PAMEJ i yif.. Kmj; 1'iaium Sjmli.ju^ Irx , tt'oH.l i.^his t^-rnc.! ^ HO Our Boarding House With Major Hodple Out Our Way By J. R. Williams HERE'S WHERE I GET THAT UUICOS HORW/ GO ON WOM'T HIM TO G( A MOVIE-"-' HE'S TAKIM A MAP j MftRTH N S COMeW / VES.VWOT 16 \T 11'fA BU6V IN THE GET THE MUSH OUT OF SOUR. MOOTH AMD 6PEAK UP WHO'S THAT TEN!-\MMT BULB MOU BROUGHT WITH VOU 2 AMD MEET PROF-. JT NGRNE \S ,OME-OFTh\e /OOZIMG- KEV Mesi it<> THe <l TBP\T \IO\ce, POSTWAR. pupswe> C5OII^GTO MM I Ni THE FOURTH A GOLD CiAir\'^•-'/''"GOLD- SUPPOSE SHE'S FALUIN' FOR 1HM SCOUNDREL' PUCHESS5 RANCH.' , . -F Be iT HUMSR.V HE'D TAKE OFF. = THE LOAFfcK.& c,** TJ** at CLASSIFIED p " °" ICQ Dny Bofore Publication * Not Takc " ' minim 1 "" *£ , minimum SOc "* """" ' Ono month e Phone Sc wo ' d - m "" mul " »« 18e word, minimum $i.70 ar ° f ° r Conlinuous Insertions Only ™" TELL THE WICKER YOU SELL" _Reol Estate for Sole e possession. $1)750. See _ Lewiillcii. H.;^ WE HAVE BUYEns"To"lT~cTTY properly m ;my condilion. See us lor loans on your house, lol or automobile. Howard A. Hous- Chas. A. Miilonc. Corner Hazel - I'honc (il. !)-(5| Services Offered REG1STEHED SP15NCEK COR- setiere, individually dcsifincd •corsels, brassieres, men and won , lc '"'- s , sui-Klcal supports. Mrs. Ruth Do/.ier. 310 North Elm St Ark. Phone M4-.J. 2l(-lni Notice IDEAL FURNITURE S T O H E >„}¥'" ljc opened for business in « the same location on South Wai- mil Slreet. Wednesday, January .ml. Phone 47G. 81-1 m are required lo file estimate or final report by January l. r ,th Se" me at n.y office, Hope. Services rcasonab.'.'. J. W. Strickland 28-.'Uv 'CATTLEMEN GET UnToFr'nE Cattle Grub in youi cows back Monls Seed Store. 10-2w Wanted to Buy BUY HOUSEHOLD FUKNT- turc, nnc piece or more, mv amount. Wr.al have yo'..V . , <'o 873. ._ i,,, MOTORS 1/4 . l/ 2 - 3/ 4 . & ! H. P. Also a Stock of Used Motors LIGHT FIXTURES — — APPLIANCE REPAIRS — — MOTOR REWINDING — General Wiring Contractors Doug f*|T"V Carl Bacon \»«1 I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. Phone 784 Hope Loe 7 s Tourist Cafe-Court Steaks • Barbecue • Sandwiches Featuring • Fried Chicken • Fish • Soft Drinks Open G a. m. to 12 Midnight Private Dining Room—Phone 222 Owned and operated by Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loo City Limits & Highway 67 West For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone . ... 413 Nipt Rhone. . . 1015-J ' f); ' I We specialize in ... • • Motor Rewinding , ( • Repair all makflsCi^ of Appliances "' (li • General Wiring Contractors BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark ONE HOLL TOP DUSK. Portorfield. For Sale FLOYD 4-Gt 19.17 FOHD, TWO DOOH. GOOD ires, must sell. Owner returning to Army base. See Pfc. Bur- Ion Yales, Rocky Mound School house. Phone H4-J-1 4-Gt 1941 CHEVROLET, GOOD CONDI- lion and tires. G. D. Royston, Rt. 3. Hope, Ark. 4-71 ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOI?. G ft. Woslinghouse, in fine condition. Bessie D. Green. 3'20 North Main. 4.m 1941 BU1CK, •16 molor, three new tires. See at Whalley Service Station, Corner E;ist Division and North ,,a- zcl. 4 . ct WILL SELL AT MY HOME Monday, January 7th all household article:; including jjiano and oil stove. Mrs. W. E. Simmons, Pnlmos, Ark. 5-Gt 1942 MODEL FOHD IV. TON Truck, ]!)«" wheel base, dual Axle, reinforced frame, K2, r ),x20 rear, 750x20 fronl tires. OPA ceiling price. Can be seen at any time parked in front of Ritchie Grocer Co. or call 177, Hope, Ark. 5-Gt BED MATTRESS AND SPRINGS, dressing table, gale leg table and 4 chairs. Phone 533-J. 7-31 OFFICE DESK AND UNDER- wood typewriter. Phone 120. 7-.'it ONE WHEEL""TR'AJLOU""WITH extra lire, excellent condition Phone 9fiO-W. 8-31 TWO WHEEL, TRAILO". 1 . STEEL body, priced reasonably. Inquire at 304 East 2nd St. Jones Maytag Sales and Service. !i-0t 3000 BALES GRASS IIA~YT~5uc uer bale. Deelivered in 100 bale lots. W. II. Burke, Hope, Rt. 3 9-1 m 1937 CHRY~SLER~ ROYAL," GOOiD tires. $l. r )0 under ceiling. Phone 1035-W or sec Harold Stanley 0-31 NO. I CLEAN LESPEDEZA HAY. L. R. Morrow. 3 miles south of Hope on Lcwisville road. 10-01 E FLAT BUESCH"ETV~"SAXO- phone, ono Mcllophone. iiOO chick starting and finishing battery See Carl Brunei- or call 843. 10-31 Fair Enough By Wcstbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By King Features Syndicate. 3 ROOM HOUSE WITH BATH, lot nnd ;i half, garden and chicken liou.se. Owner leaving town. F.arnosl M. Glchorn, !)10 West Ave. B. lo-si ALL OR ANY PART OF .|fii)~\CRK farm lyinK norllicasl of Cnlum- bus on Columbus-Nashville road. Two houses, two barns, black land and dirt land, terraced, fine stock pond, plenty of meadow, pasture and woodland. Pick your tract. BLOCK 5 IN CITY OF WASHING- ton. 4(1 ACRES PINE TIMBER LAND, SE SE Section 27, Township 14, range 24. 1GOO BALES OF GOOD JOHNSON grass hay at Columbus barn. CASH OR TF.flMS. SEE VINCENT W. Foster -103 West Division St Phono 53-M, Hope, Arkansas. 10-31 For Sals or Ren* THE OLD PIN' ON PLACE, in miles out on Hope-Columbus highway. Mrs. F. R. Smclty.cr, Rt. 1. r.-x 1S3-D. Spring Hill, La. 0-01. Wonted fro Rent TWO OR Ti;..~i; UNFURNISHED rooms or house. Call liUl-J. i)-G| Wanted 3, 4 OR 5 ROOM HOUSE, UN- furnished. Call W. L. Ponder Tit 1000. $10.00 rr mrd. 10-31 Thought's I hate and abhor lying; but thy law do I love.—-Psalms 119:103. For truth i.s precious and' divine; Too rich a pearl for carnal swine. —Butler. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Ay to Supply Harry Segnar, Sr, PLUMBER REPAIR WORK Phone 382-J Wonted 1 TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions 16 to 70 Feet Cosh Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK, New York, Jan. 0 — That portion of President Truman's report lo the nalion which dealt with strikes and his own flabby and timorous proposal of a fact-finding process was too pathetic for serious consideration except for the purpose of nailing its absurdities find refilling them out of his own lext. In the first place, ho blames Congress for calamitous failure merely because Congress refused to ndopl a plan proposed by him which, by his own admission, offers nothing new. Mr. Truman hero adopts his predecessor's altitude that those who disagree with him arc nol merely mistaken but guilly. Bul let us consider his contradictions. "We have gone a long way in '!?Hing our workers and factories back on a peacetime basis," he said. "Men, machines and raw materials are already back In peacetime production in greater numbers and are producing more goods than tiny one of us dared to expect a few months ago." We know that isn't so and we know he knows it and he admitted lie wasn't telling the truth when, a little further along in the speech, he said "the reconversion period through which we are now p'assing has ns many elements of danger to our economy as the war period." Obviously if we were producing more goods than any one of us dared to hope a few months ago, the piesenl hour would nol be a time of dangers equal to those of the war period. The truth i.s, of course, that he has nol exaggerated the danger but, in leading" up to mention of a menacing situation inherited from Roosevelt, he couldn't resist the politician's temptation to balance a warning and admission with a dishonest boast. Most of the public did innocently hope that by this time new automobiles would be a common sight and had a rk'ht to hope that the president wouFd throw his influence to the side of the people who are ready to buy but can't get new cars only because a few union executives introduced inlo a dispute over wages a demand that they be empowered to regulate dividends and fix retail prices. Neither the vicious Wagner Act nor any other federal or slale law passed ostensibly in Ihe interests of "labor" ever contemplated any such demand as a legitimate grievance. Yet Mr. Truman attempts to blame General Motors for refusal "to cooperate" on a basis which meant a concession of fundamental economic principle. Again, he said "once the public knows Ihe facts il can make its opinion felt in a practical way" but added that, "no detailed information so obtained from the books of. any company is to be revealed." If the information is not to be revealed then how can the public know the facts? The answer is, of course, lhal il would be revealed because Ihe union bosses would demand access lo the facts and are now demanding it as one of the reasons for Iho strike which has created "as many elements of danger to our economy" as existed in the war period. ''Every day that production is delayed and civilian Roods are kept from our markets b~y strikes or lockouts brings injury to our recon- version program," he said. "Laboring men and women arc using up their savings." And this he said, was the reason, he demanded his fact-finding make-shift, neglecting to point out as, in any honest survey of the facts, he should have, that there is no lockout in any big industry and that the strikes were called, not by the companies but by the union executives. Their liming was the lip-off. They struck with a demand that was a thrust ;it Ihe very heart of our capitalistic economy at a time when, through long unemployment of millions, Ihey could dissipate the savings of these people, depress Iho value of government war bonds and promote inflation through the sale of trash or idiotic luxuries instead of useful merchandise. The recent Christmas shopping season was disheartening proof of this. A serious-minded merchant from the west visiting New York on a buying trip a few weeks ago said he wished he could clo.se his department store because he had nothing but rubbish to offer and felt that his patrons would be better off if they could be induced to keep their money until he had something of honest value to sell. Did Mr. Truman balance his demand for access lo the employers' private affairs with a likewise firm proposal that the unions submit to some standard of regulation of their venues and their uses'.' He did not, although these powers, which do not deny bul boast that they closed clown production, have enormous treasuries which a "fact finding" body might consider far in excess of their legitimate needs and have used their money to swing elections, including Mr. Truman's in 1944, whereas corporations are forbidden to. The complaint against the stifling of proposed laws by minorities in Congress who happen to be majorities of committees would Nat!, Footba! Meeting is Opened Today By WILLIAM TUCKER New York, Jan, 10 — (UP) — The National Football League opened what promised lo be a turbulent three-day meeting today Wilh the spectre of the rival All- America conference overshadowing such workaday matters as rule changes, the schedule and the annual pla_yer draft. The league also will consider renewal or revision of Commissioner Elmer Layden's five-year contract, with the former Notre Dame Four Horsemen expected lo be retained despite the opposition .by George Preston Marshall of the Washington Redskins. Among the questions arising from the All-America Conference's formation will be whether to publish the names of players drafted from college graduation classes or keep them secret as the new loop did in its first draft last week. The indication was that the draft list would no be published. Proposed rule changes, all expected to touch off considerable de- bale, include: 1. Elimination nf the free sub- slilulion rule, under which coaches can interchange entire teams every fc\y minutes, and return to the prewar rule which allows only Iwo men lo be substituted freely throughout the game. 2. Elimination of the "rushing Ihe kicker" penally which means loss of the ball and making jtich an aclion subject to the unnecessary roughness rule with its 15- yard penally. 3. Making a fumbled lateral pass a free ball which can be run with by cither side instead of jusl the offensive team. 4. Ruling a lo.uchbaek on a punt or kickoff which goes out of bounds on Ihe fly within the receiving team's 20-yard line. Kicks which roll out of bounds would continue lo be placed in play on Ihe yard- line where Ihey lefl the field. 5. Allowing receiving loams to run back kicks caught in the end 7.onc instead" of automatically ruling them touchbacks. B. Ruling a pass which is thrown from Ihe end 7.0110 and hits the goal posts, bounding back into the end zone, an incompleted pass from the line of scrimmage in- slr-ad of a safely. j Rule change No. G, obviously, i was proposed by Ihe Washington Redskins who lost the playoff championship game lo Ihe Cleveland Rams when Sammy Baugh's pass from the end zone hit the cross bar and was turned into a safety. The rules changes are the first order of business, with the player draft scheduled tomorrow and an executive session Saturday. CARNIVAL Page Fire By Dick Turner Broadway Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd Si PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliances ARF YOU? I » I » f 01 B Xjrf' \J , Getting the most effective property insurance coverage at the lowest possible cost? Ask Us About It Today HOUSTON INSURANCE AGENCY Howard A. Houston Chas. A. Ma lone Phone .... 61 By JACK O'BRIAN New York — Russell (Bucky) Grouse, co-author with Howard Lindsay of Ihe recent smash delight "Slate of the Union," has had lo bear up under dual authors' headaches, since' Howard Lindsay promptly went inlo -Murray Hill Hospital the day afler the comedy hit opened ... I doubt tha^ there is another Broadwayite wilh as many 'friends and amiable ac- quainlances as are contained in Bucky's tremendous circle, a social set roughly as numerous as the population of China, Manchuria and the Malay States. With the show a tremendous click, Bucky was besieged not only by his own friends but thosn who normally would have approached Lindsay lo gel seals . . . The boys have four scats apiece for each performance and they musl pay for them just like anyone else . . '. The show also came into town on the wave of the mosl extravagant tryoul town reviews in years . . . Iho result was, more than a month of complete'sellout theater parties were arranged before "State of the Union" arrived on Broadway Established promptly, as a comedy hit. seals just as abruptly became impossible to locate '. . . brokers arc forced to wait until the parties are past lo starl in on their normal demands . . . and all the pals who might be expected to be nice and understanding about Ihe situation, faced with complete inability lo buy lickels, immediately telephoned Bucky to buy his splendidly located house seats . . . Roughly, Bucky said, an average of 50 to 100 persons a day called him . . . and his own playwriting helped make his predicament eve.i worse. In the play, a Manhattan tol"- phone number is used . . for reasons of good humor and to have an authentic-sounding number to us-e in the scene, Bucky naivcl,- included his own home number The word quickly spread that it was a number where Bucky could be reached, and it swiftly war, being exchanged as freely as Christmas wishes . . . The 'situa- lion became so hysterically wearing on the nerves of nol only have come with more decency and grace from a man less servile to the Roosevelt myth. From such a one il would be a legitimate criti- .cism of Congress which the public could endorse with angry fervor But Roosevelt killed "the Hobb's and Smith bills in the Senate a few years ago by telephoning pride- '"ss. shameless flunkeys in Ihe Senate commands to keep them in committee. Mr. Truman's record is innocent of any protest against Ihis nasty fraud upon the people when it worked to the low political advantage of his late chief. Altogether a cheap and devious speech, falsifying issues .misplac- "ifi blame and excusing the guilly, Mr. Iruman's new year message on strikes offered no hope By any sincere and intelligent aupraisal it must diminish the people's respect tor a man who had their sincere hopes and prayers so short a tim-> ago. MR. MSRRVWEATHER Bcrnhill May Revise Entire Sports Set Up Faycltevillc, Jan. 10 — (#)— Although charged primarily with the .ask of rejuvenating Razorback -OOlball teams, the University of Arkansas' new athletic regime, bended by John Barnhill, may Undertake a revision and expansion of the school's entire sports nro- Tom. The new athletic director says he will consider thoroughly the possi- ulities of reviving baseball and .rack and field as major Arkansas sports. He has pointed out, however, .hal. more pressing business is di- •ectly ahead of him and that he will "get the feel of things" before effecting changes in fields other than football. Barnhill said in an interview at ort Smith this week that there was a god chance Arkansas would nave some spring sports this year, but added that a .full program was lot likely until 1947. Intercollegiate baseball was discontinued as a university-sponsored Tctivily in the late twenties .Since here has been considerable agitation among fans for the sport's revival. Track has been de-emphasized or discontinued altogether since early in World War Two, as has been tennis. This Curious WorSd William Ferguson IWTHE UNITED .STATES GIRLS 1M THE HAVE THE BEST CHANCES OF WHILE CALLED ABIRDOFTHE= SEA, CANNO" COPR. 19W BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. RFC. U. S. PAT. OFP. ' IS THERE ASir DIFFERENCE BETWEEN^ A f?AM#OAD AND A THE FRISATE BIRD ONE OF THE FASTEST OF ALL. BIRDS, IT SECURES ITS FOOD IN UNSCRUPULOUS MANNER, BY DIVIN6 AT OTHER BIRD5, CAUSING THEM TO DROP THEIR PREY, WHICH THE FRIGATE BIRD CATCHES IN MID-AIR.. . 22,000 Servicemen Due to Arrive in U. S. Ports Today By the Associated Priiss-' Nearly 12,000 servicemen are scheduled to arrive today at two East Coast ports aboard 14 transports, while at Pacific coast points 10 vessels are due to .arrive with more than 10,000 men. Arriving at New York are nine vessels with 8,095 men, whill five ships are due at Newport News, Va., with 3,770. Incoming stiips 6n the west coast include: seven at San Diego,-Calif., with 1,085 men; two at Los'Ange les with 2,009; five at San Francisco with 4,600, one each at Seattle and Tacoma,- Wash., with 1,279 and 1,212 respectively. * Barbs By HAL COCHRAN Ceiling prices have been slapped back on oranges. That's putting the squeeze on 'em. .» When a girl's eyes gel dreamy they need looking into. Mothers who know how lo raise children properly arq 'kept too busy to' tell. ''',', _ The yes-man around Ihe . office isn'l always .a yes-ma'am around home. bul navy gobs arc out on a limb. Garment dyers report scores of olive drab trousers and rctailored coals are being dyed blue, grev and brown. Bul bellbottom trousers, sight the sailors, don't make very good civies PARADOX Boise, Idaho, Jan. 10 — (IP) —News"- rnen, seeking comment from G H Hill, chairman of striking telephone installation men here, tried to call him at his home. They found he had no telephone. BARGAIN Las Vegas, Nev., Jan. 10 — (IP)— So you thought Nevada went in chiefly for divorce? County Clerk Lloyd Payne reports 11,198 marriages during 1945 i nnnt n lsJ -° lty of 20 ' 000 ' compared to 4,000 divorces. Maybe there's a reason. It takes six weeks to get a di- YPi'ce, and costs an averase of $180. But you can get married in six minutes and the license fee is only $7. to become mayor of Panguitch. Mrs. Neilscn was elected 'by a write-in vote campaign and- then decided she didn't want to be mayor after all. • ' ANSWER: Not in the U S,, where the terms are used interchangeably. NEXT: Why we should be careful with fire. . COOPERATIVE Puyallup, Wash,. Jan. 10 —(IP)— w - , c - Reeve, manger of the Farmers Union Corporation, telephoned the Puyallup police station that his pet, a six months old springer spaniel pup, was missing. At 2 a. m. next day Puyallup police heard a scratching at the police stalion door. They opened Ihe door and in jogged Ihe puppy. He yawned and lay down at x their feel. VETERANS INCORPORATED Oklahoma Cily, Jan. 10 — (IP)— Six war veterans, impatient with the housing shortage and high real estate prices, have decided to do their own building, strictly for vet- ei-nns. Harold Brand, leader announced they will incorporate as veterans associated, sell stock lo MO ex-servicemen, and build low cost homes to be sold only to World War Two veterans. What's more, labor will be re- cruiled from seabees and other veterans who built military instal- lalions. Husbands! Wives Thousnmls or couples nrc^.wcak. worn-out, es- hiuistcd solely becnuse body 1ock«. Iron. For new vim. vitality, try.Ostrcx Tonic Tablet R. Coutiiliu Iron you. ton,'may need "for pep: ulRQ'-etipiilIca vitamin Bj. Ltiwcoml Introductory size on(j/3flc.I At all drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at; Cox; and Gibson'.Drugs. FLOOR MATS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 ' 215 S. Main KELVINATOR ELECTRIC -REFRIGERATOR See the beautyof-1946 and place your order early. WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 108 S. Elm Phone 901 -Bf Bnoh S. FuUertoa Jr.' By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Now York, Jiin. 10 — (/P)— Don't be surprised if a new college football conference is organized in the cast in the near future and this onn will operate as a real league, not just ns an association'like the "Ivy" group . . . Some of the likely members are New York U. 'nin'l th.nl a surprise?), Temple, Penn State, Colgate, Syracuse and See Us For BABY CHICKS You'll like our quality chicks, hatched right from, selected flocks. Hardy, fast- growers. Low price. FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 4th and La. Sts West Virginia The loop may also be extended to basketball it N. Y. U. can make a deal to play league games in the Garden . . . One renspn why Sam Brendon's bankroll is fatter is that Walker Coper twice asked to be released after Eddio .Dyer was named manager of the Cards .Their feud goes back to Cooper's minor league days . . . When Pacific Coach League Prexy Pants Rowland visited his old home town, Dubuque, la., Jast month, scribes reported he did more toward obtaining a city stadium in two days than commit- tes could do in weeks. Sports BelUre Your Eyes When Ed Barrow and Babe Ruth were spotted siting together at the preview of the American League World Sorivcs movie yesterday, someone asked it they were rehashing some of their old salary arguments . . . "I'll sign to plav right field, Ed," said the Babe, "if Bucky;. but his new bride, the former Anne ErsUinp, daughter of Writer John Erskine, tluit they were forced lo lake a 36-hour vacation. The Crouses live on Park Avenue in the fifties ... So Anno Buck packed a small bag and walked half a dozen blocks to the Kit/.-Carlton Hotel, checked in and went to sleep . . . they interrupted Ihis invigorating snooze only lor meals . . . "without it I'd have Mono stark, raving batty," said Buck. I'm sure only a guy as popular and ;is socially resourceful as Bucky Grouse could keep the situation from ruining his health and his million-odd friendships .. . Fights Lost Night By The Associated Press Bun.uor, Me—Johnny Campbell, 138, Brewer, outpointed Leo Melhot 138. Montreal, II. Eddie Turner, 174, Bangor, knocked out. T o m m y Burns, 172, Hampden, 2. Brockton, Mass. — Archie Gib- bions, 133, Hartford, Conn., out- uointed Johnny Cool. 134, Worcester, 10. By United Press Akron, O.,—Pat Comiskey, 205, Patterson, N. J., knocked out Gus Milliner, 190, Cleveland, (3). Houston, Tex. — Ben Johnson, 163, Houston, knocked out Clay Rowan, 168, Los Angeles. (3), you'll play shortstop." The American Leaguers, incidentally, are starting a series of technical films for the benefit of school and college coaches base running, Myall, George Case and George Slirnweiss . The first, on features George Everything's Jake "Jacob LaMotta," reports tub- thumper Harry Markson, "owns For PHOTOGRAPHS in your home . ' Phone 493 COLLIN BAILEY WOMEN'S RIGHTS Panguilch, Utah, Jan. 10 —(/P)— The lady-who, it's often said has tn at right — changed her mind and Mrs. Mabel W. Neilsen declined THEO LONG For Plumbing Telephone 674-J Hope, Arkansas considerable real cstale in Bronx. 'He also knows his Ihe way around the stock market. He owns a baseball club and backs n bowling team. As a hobby he raises Dobermann pinschers. Don't ask us what he does with hio spare lime." . . . Maybe that's when Jake does his fighting. Cleaning The Cuff Jimmy Walthall, last year's freshman ace al Wesl Virginia, is in Ihe army at Camp Beale, Ore., and one report says he was the best foolballer on Ihe west, coasl last fall. But don't tell thai lo anyone who saw Herman Wedemeyer. o Flashes of Life LAST LAUGH Portland, Ore., Jan. __ Army veterans here have found a way lo bcal Ihe clothing shortage, 10 —i Did you say they're here? Yes,,.the NEW MAYTAGS! •k Handsome new models... exclusive MAYTAG features •k Important "Post-War" Improvements,;; new efficiency, quality, ruggedness. Visit Our New Store JON IS MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE Phone 209 304 East 2nd RADIO BATTERIES A. & B. PACK We Have Them WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 108 S. Elm Phone 901 • FOR . . . JOB PRINTING PERSONAL STATIONERY See GENTRY PRINTING CO. Hope, Ark. Front St. Hats Cleaned and Rebuilt , the factory way. ' HALL'S HAT SHOP | East 2nd St. Phone 7« ' Alteration! Pressed While You Walt BENDIX AUTOMATIC HOME LAUNDRY Sec il now and place your order. WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 109 S. Elm Phone 901 LOANS To Farmers and Stockmen. TO FINANCE YOUR CROPS AND CATTLE See I. M. McWilliams SEED STORE Representative for NASHVILLE PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures i ~ Plumbing Repairs • HARRY W. SHiVE Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark, • TRANSFER • HAUL ANYTHING ANYWHERE Quick Dependable Service Phone 933 B. P.McLAIN Real If you ore in the market to buy or sell Farm land or City Property, call or see Calvin £. Cassicly Phone 489 Hope, Ark, Arkansas Bank Building TAXI Phone 679 or No. 2 Yellow Cab 24 Hour Service Careful—Bonded Drivers Irvin Urrey, Jesse Brown Owners Hope Builders Supply Co. Paint Lumber Gloss Lime Cement Plywood Roofing Nails _ For — Wall Paper Insulation Board Plumbing Supplies Fencing Windows .guilders' Hardware i / -4.3 It! r> ift j • T-- i" t a I #

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