Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 4, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 4, 1946
Page 4
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«£$ • Page Fe»? By Chick Young THAT SAYS MPS. BUMS MOT MR. TAKE IT TO BLOOE / DCGS CAN 85 s ) SO DUMB' THAT'S A GOOD DOG' MODEST MAIDENS Trademark litpistrrcj U. 3. Talent Office COPR. 1946 BY tgA SZRVIve, INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFF L9.PJLJ T A R ' HOPE. ARKANSAS Monday, February 4, "You musl <sxcu.se my husband for readinsj the comics he_sa^theyjnakc_morc sense than most o" the people tiro !_»»-• /-\-»TT ! 3 > ' • — _ ^ ^AW "Ten cents, notJiing! I gotta have a_3Q%. or I'm going to strikej" C V X \ve know!' Funny Business By Hershberaer Freckles and Hb F"ends By Blosser OFFICER.. WOULD w WHO is TMAT M-lz's TMH DRIP WHO VCU B£ A LITTLE' ft PAELOE. COWBO/, STARTED ALL THIS , , MCRE GOJIET? J|^ FRECKLES? 7 TPOUBLE, MR-SHERMER./ WE'RE TfeVING- TO HEAR, THE MUSIC! jrrq W- I BET IF L TURMED MV BACK FOR. A MINUTE , VOL) COULD SOLVE cue PROBLEMS; U 3 o C o a a o O >. a* "We had to put up a railing—they got dizzy walking i circles 1" Pop^ye "PgaggL-tl.' ••»• |r : l^±—-—•jgps*^, — T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. nFF.-H J? ?'f^.^ ThimbJe Theater ' JUST WHEN IS SUPPOSED To AtAERy ., SILLY I ' "' -^J A WEDPIMG NEXT MONTH, I THE CRYSTAL.' BALL SHOWS YES, BUT IT DOW'T SAY)/ WHICH NEXT MONTH V^ THERE'S ALWAYS A TOMORROW AWD ALWAVS A NEXT MONTH Out Our Way 1.1 iiLl.r. ...M.U,.,! ByJ. R.Williams /'"I'LL TEAR UP M EVERY CALEIVDAR j IN THE WORLD " -iVC'lr^ fep& \ ^ /'/•'; S~S-< S~'> ^k^&S&'S <: WOULp: A. DIAMINQ' THIS' SIZE BE OKAY OH, POPEYE.!! HOW STRONG YOU M *- O o ca After ihe fights I gave Judge Garrissy the whole story and left him at his door. T CAN •m f i .^—.r.. , | „.„...«., ..„.! \JI f|l I JCUT, r I M NOT GOING TO LET YOU \JUOOE. SUP- CONTINUE TO RISK YOUR NCCKI POSE YOU FOR ME, FLINT. TOMORROW I'M /SLEEP ON IT TELLING THE POLICE I WAS /AND I'M.CALL WITH JIM'.W - -- 1 YOU IN THE JERCE THE <-— VMORNING. NI6HT HE WAS MURDERED. I phoned in the morning' I couldn't raise him anywhere, made SOMETHING'S \ WRONG SURE. 1- THE JUDGE IS A ALWAYS PUNCTUAL AT COURT. _/ 3 got a key at the desk. What I saw when 1 opened his door wasn't food. 'V. Our boarding House With Major Hoople (WELL. THAT / TURNED A. I &AD DEED JM- V TO A GOOD •^-, OWE. DOGSOr-JE THIS WAV OF LIVIM'.' I TOOK A WALLOP AT A KID AM' YOUR, UWDEEWEAE SLEEVE COME OUT AM' WRAPPED ABOUND HIS WECK AM' HE THOUGHT 1 WAS HUGGIM' ' HIM.' ',<=> /\ POZZLE G|M£D SCORES OP 308SWAILE 6KOV&L CHUS-CHUSS v SOIWE HUNAFst^S POT 6 UP A OTHER FOLK^ES WORK Itsi THW BUILDING TKENi THtV RftZt IT OV«i No IF T PER.- 'ORNAED TrAcM. TIAW FU&T"? O o O o O •xs o LOT OF WASTED EFFOR.T- BY Tile WAY, MR. EU.NDY ' N3'M: S yt: DONT NEVER <SIT OUT NO MORE...NOT PER FOURTEEN YEARS, I RECKON. 1 .••>•'; •'• I OROYlf OVER FROM £M00r CITY TO SEE HER TODAY WHEN I HEACD I RECOLLECT XyEt,... .^RCELY SEEM YOU USTER BE mEW. JERON\E DIED— CLOST FRIENDS OF BUT'!-, 6ECMJSE 1 HAVEN'T SEEN YOU IN A LOH& TIA\E, MK' A\ARY.' x —rv V_ ABOUT- -LAST NISHT... TH' FAMILY WHEN BUT THEY SAID SHE'S TOO ILL TO ^EE ME.' YOU LIVED HERE... ( . \VUZN'T YOU AN' / N". '\ JEROME"?/ —T-THE <TAYE FLOOK is SHAKING.-IT'S . RIGHT UNDER CAVE NOISES?. --G-RUB- CUTTING CLOSES? .....THAT'S THs THING oSTUB-STAKE STA<5 HEAKP 'EM AND ITH BLINK1E UNDER GRUB-STAKE'5 CAKE, AFTES HIS PLANS CKA- INTO THE TROPICAL ALASKAN VALLS'/-.- SCOI?JHV AND CELIA ARE ATTEMPTING TO REACH AN EXIT FRO,V\ THE NEAR0V CAVERNS SUOPENLY THEY A^fi"" 5UKEDUNDEP 5V AN 0,S»MOUS SOUND — LIT OUT— SCORCHV AND CELIA IN THERE— SOME KIND OF DANCER— BLINKIE, VJU CAN'T HELP, ON A BUM LEG. OUR COAL SUPPLY IS GETTING LOW A6AIN- HENRY/ .-^d ^ YOU'RE / COIN' T' [ SED /VND V THAT'S PI MALI / OKAY, VVE'EE IN S6D, BUT I WE WON'T STAV HERE LONG! - GOODNIGHT, SOYS! . IT'S THE LAST ! CHAPTER OF is THE SE '( AMD WE'RE ! <3O!M' T' SEE WHAT OF FAST OWE \5 OSCAR PULL/MG OM OOP! I DON'T KMOW BUT IF HE CAM ' GET OOP TO "v PLAY BXLL ^ WITH us, I'M ASSCIW& MO / QUESTIONS// WH4.T MAKES V WELL,I'VE PONE A YOU THIM< / PRETTY 6OOD JOB ON MY OWNJ CHIM THE LAST FEW PAVS. , VCUH, WELL, SURE HAVE,) IT, FAL! I V\'AS BUT,.. / JUST TRVIM6 TO HELP YOU OUT OF A JAM! YOU CAM MAKE MV WHISKERS GROW? PR. WO.MMUG'S PROJECT TO EXPLORE WHAT HE THINKS \<=> THE LOST ATLAMTIS SEEMS TO BE STVMIED BV HIS TIME-TRAVELERS REFUSAL TO CO-O?EKATs V-l 81 OO, AOO '. A CINCH.?/ LISSEW, SIR S ( THEkl OAKY-HE'S GOT /W ORFULV IT'LL L BIG H05S, X\W TH' r— ^BE FUM/ LONGEST L4UCE I EVER 5/AW/ aSArROYD, MAKE £ I I IP rf='TC r- >"SP UOUL/, / TYinn A(^^7\^''' |l i? SIR < H \ f^a "ox^cc^ A'^ 'c^'vW 1 LL TAKE. OVER, >| TILL ion GIT • S ATTACH S.17H V- CLASSIFIED • All • AII ' f'i" ?' '" Ad. c..h In a D W.Bcloro Publlonllon . N« T.k.n Ov.r lh. For Sale l HAY. BOc i , in 100 bale W. H. Burke, Hope, Rt U __________ ____ 9- 1m ONE ALLIS CHALMEHslviODEL K Caterpillar. Floyd Porterfiold ___ ______ _ I2; lf •GARDEN TRACTOR AND EQUIP~ inent See Alfred Haynes! old Broadway court. Highway 07 east of Hope. Phone IM4. 2!)-(it MHO PONTIAC SEDAN, FOUR door, good condition, good tiros M2 South Elm. ].(j{ 2,000 BALES JOHNSON GRASS hay 'I0c. Pair mule colts, 2 and J years. Pair horse colts, 'i years. J 1 our good brood mares, G to f) years. One registered Hereford bull. J. B. Rowe, Hope, Route Ilope-DcAnn road. 2-01 BICYCLE . good condition. May be seen (i24 South Main St. 2-IH 1939 ONE r ,_ salc - St ' e C - L - Roberts, North Ferguson, Phone ZVi 2-31 _ MAYTAG WASH.INJG M~ACHINE motor, completely overhauled $22.50. See L. C. Turner al Hone Auto Co. 2-31 MILCH COWS, MILKING AND coming fresh. Cream separator wagon, and mules. Farm implements. Also good grade Lespede- 7.a hay and •quanily of used lumber. Julia R'Oark. Prescotl Rt. 3 at Otis Landers Farm. 2-31 Wanted to Buy WANTED TO R~ENT~"ou 'l3Uv7~A farm. See Noel Warren, Hope Feed Co. ].;j t Real Estate for Sale NICE FIVE ROOM HOUSE AT ILminet. Price $1000. Close in. Sam Crabb, Box 40, Emmet. 4-Ci 20-fit FIVE ROOM HOUSE. TWO LOTS good condition on Adar street, two blocks off old 07 hiway back of Alex Pin-tie's property Can give clear lille. A. T. Tay- Fair Enough By Wcsrbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By Kino Features Syndicate. NICE 0 ROOM HOME, lob" BY "iVo fool lol on South Elm St. Immediate possesion. Phone 74 1 -R Buck Williams. ].(j{ NICE FIVE Ro61w~"Tl~6uSK7~304 East 15th. St. R. C. Ross. 4-31. HOUSE AND FOUH LOTS. JOHN Price, 002 North Hervey. 4-(il Notice 19-10 THREE-FOURTHS TON truck. H. A. Dlllnrd, Yancy, Ark (O7.;iii, Rt. 1). 4.31 .STEEL FRAME BABY BUGGY good condition. Pro-War mudM Phone 10-19-J after (i p.m. 4-lit ONE SINGER TnEHLE, ONE white Rotary, One Davis. C. W Yancey, Singer Distributor, (i!5 West Division. Phone 3G1-R. 4-Gt For Rent VACANCY FOR REFINED, MID- dlc-HHod saleslady or couple to sell Children Activities in this territory. See Mr. nr Mrs. .) F Scitz, after 4 p.m. Hotel Barlow. •!-:« SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STO r !K for better furniture and better ^bargains. Phone 47C. 14-lin INCOME TAX SERVICE. IF YOU have income tax troubles. I will be glad to help you. Do it now. avoid the rush in the last days. Charges reasonable. J. W. Strick- __lan£. l-24-7w WE BUY, 5ELL~Orr THADF. household furniture. Anything of value. Your sell won't be'ton small, and they don't get too large. See us at 220 East Third St. City Furniture Co. Phone 373 2(1-1m Help Wanted FRONT BEDROOM NEXT TO AD- joininK bath. Mrs. George Sandefur, Phone 122-W. 320 North Washington. 1.31 Lost or Stroyed DESIRABLE TERRITORIES open in Arkansas for men and women who can take orders for gorgeous dresses and costume, jewelry at low factory prices, write Sheba Ann Frocks. Post Office Box 862, Fort Smith. Ark- FEMALE BOSTON BULL TER- ricr, age 7 months, good markings. Answers to name "i j ud- gie." was not wearing collar when last sefeu. Reward, Barry Sprnggins, 1020 Phone G33-.T. East . 3rd St. 1-31 Lost BLACK ZIPPER BILLFOLD, CON- taining about $7!> and identific-a- tion. Lost Saturday afternoon. Reward for return to Mrs. Roy Mouscr, at John P. t_ox Drug Co. Hope, Ark. Phone G1G-G17. .4-31 Opportunities Offered HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY Stores. Franchise and inorchnn- dics available now for new Associate Stores. Write or wire. Kenyon Auto Stores, Dallas 1, Texas. 2-Gt SELL NOW GET QUICK ACTION on the sale of that Lot House, Building, or Farm—by calling Phone 53-M VINCENT FOSTER Realtor __ _ A LADY WHO CAN KEEp"l-ibuSE for me with husband, house completely furnished. J. A. Sullivan, 404 North Main. i-U Services Offered REGISTERED SPENCER COR- setiere, individually designed corsets, brassieres, men and women's surgical supports. Mrs. Ruth Dozier, 318 North Elm SI Hope, Ark. Phone 144-J. 28-lm Wanted to Buy I WANT TO BUY A 1940-41 OR'42 model Ford or Chevrolet Buck Williams, 10G South Walnut Street Phone GCO. 17-tf WE BUY FIELD AND TABLE peas. Monls Seed Store. 31-12t Wanted to Rent FURNISHED APARTMENT OP bedroom. Virginia Laffertv. Phone 80. 4.31 For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Niqht Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark The German people today nre sick; they must be lauyht lo recover their health . . . .They must be deprived of the dangerous ''"•-urn of their military invincibility, •is.url Barlh, Swiss religions leader. Legal Notice NOTICE OF SALE The Board of Education of Hope School District 1-A will receive bids on Ml:. Hebron School located, on Springhill Road, and Highland School located about 2 miles soulh of Shnver Springs. Bids will close Saturday, noon February 9, l!)-Hi The District reserves the right to reject all bids. Foe further information call phone 1G7. Board of Education School District By James U. Jones Supl. of Schools. Jan 20, Fcb 4 1-A HELP WANTED WHITE ONLY Practical nurses, $40.00 to $55.00 per month Waitresses. $40.00 per month. Call or Write: Arkansas Tuberculosis Sanatorium State Sanatorium, Arkansas By WESTBROOK PEGLER The piopugnnda wliich begun by fomenting contempt for the "big brass" in the AmtM'ican Army and Navy, has now spread until it includes all commissioned officers. The campaign was bcKun bv the Communists, many of whom filler- pel into the army, and is now raK- ing in their publicalions. Tl now frankly promolcs hatred of the entire officer "class." Early in the war. both the army and navy openly excluded Communists and fellow travelers from the commissioned ranks. Candidates for commissions who had such political background were quietly but firmly turned down. One such candidate, with While House bucking, was rejected by the navy, a n'd forced to take his turn in the draft. Being presently called lo the army, he immediately was the subject of '-stenlalious social calls that would have been humiliating lo a manlier ftldier. In due lime lie gol his commission, being cited, meanwhile, for bravery on non-ha/ardious missions in an area in wliich there was a possibility Hint the enemy might be In: king. The Communist files were closed, and presumably dispersed, and the siflinfi bureau;; were abolished with the explanation thai the oath of loayalty lo the constitution prevail"d over the notorious mental reservations of all Communists in all such situations. Most of the Communists, however, aspired to become sergeants at the hichesl and plant themselves in the propaganda publications, in intelligence and headquarters jobs. Two years ago a service paper called the Mid-Pacifican, published in Honolulu .carried a loaded question which its inquiring reporter had arldiesscd lo a selection of enlisted men, ostensibly approached nt random, obviously picked because of their known attitude. II was a personal attack on a civilian al home- who had been a vigorous lighter against tliieves, racketeers and Communism in the unions. S'.nn afUvwr-l the Communists Press Association, in an inter-office uutry between Ihe New York nrd Washington bureaus, a copy of which fell into outside hands', plainly revealed thai the question was a "plant" and that the Communists had at leasl one of their own on the Mid-Pacifican. General Richardson, in command lV"c. received a cony of the message and an interpretation :>£ the I'.iue coup. He made known his decision to permit no political motivation in tne publications under his command. He could try but of course he couldn't suppress such motivation or keep the Commu- ""'ts out fi." )<•!..-. in th" service press. The only way to keep ...LIU out :s to abolisu all such papers which have no legitimate place in any force under military law and discipline. The Peoples Daily World, of San Francisco, a Communist organ, in its issue of Friday, Jan. 18. carried a bitter article entitled "Why soldiers hale officers." This head, be it noted, includes all officers, not merely the "bic brass." The story carried the name of John Lord and a foreword said: "John Lord was a sergeant in the army. In Honolulu, lie served as editor of the Mid-Pacifican, second largest army newspaper in the world. He is now on the staff of the Peoples Daily World." In this piece, 'Lord related an alleged incident, naming no names. Allhough lie is now no longer a soldier, in which an enlisted man was said lo have been blown up by ruiT,;.'s from an airplane belly tank which ,by means of a blow-lorch. he was converting into a bath tub for a colonel. He said however, tnat the colonel, like the soldier did not know that heat would create and explode the fumes. He related further that soldiers in Iwo Sinnia got mad because their officers had a mess-hall while they messed in the open and that a rumor went around that the officers mess had been mined with hand- grenades and was lo bo blown up at night. "There were plenty of reasons to feel a personal hatred :Cor -ihc enemy," Lord's story said. "And GI's did. Bui most soldiers hated their own officers more actively than they ever hated the Japanese. It is justified. Until a change is made, any man or woman who enlists in the U. S. armed forces — army, navy or marines -can expect to be ted,'housed, clothed and treated like a servant." The current line of the Communists, of course, is consistent with the old purpose of weakening the government of the United States until the uuint is reached from which violent rebellion, anarchy and the Communisi dictatorship would ensue. The program is not only In foment mutiny in the ranks i and soldier and sailor riots against I the government itself, but lo dis- j courage rccruiUng for the occupa- jlion forces which might put ;l re- ayainsl Communisi expan- American areas of occupa- slrainl sion in lion. This cludes Wonted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions — 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMQS, ARK, hatred of all officers in- thousands of idealistic patriots who began as enlisted men, I won their commissions on merit and foiiKhi all the way through And, against the fomented organ- i/.ed haired of West Point and" An napohs officers. the fact still stands that these acadamies are ancient American institutions maintained to produce just such proicssionals, without whom tho amateurs could not have won the war. They includcde some incom- I'e.'-ni siiimers. stupid, arrogant tyrants and possibly a few cow- aids. But under tneir general direction in practically all the positions ol high command, the United Stales alone. annihilated Japan alter a sneak punch and knock down to start the ri s i n im d in Africa, Sicily, Italy and France per- lormed feats of military audaeilv and power without parallel in military history. Head bowed in guilt, Johnnn Victor is pointed'out by Roba Levy, Lithuanian Jewess, as a torturer who beat women at the notorious Dachau, Germany, prison camp. Mias Levy, testifying before the war crimes commission: 'at the Nazi concentration camp, .was' a Dachau prisoner. Koto apprehension on face of prisoner at left. Happiness With Doily To make a little girl happy, just give her a doll, whether'it be. in Russia or elsewhere in the world. These orphan Russian youngsters, inmates of a children's home in Leningrad, are oblivious to all else—including the photographer—as they concentrate rapturously upon their dollies. Parents of the children were killed during the Leningrad siege. Friendly Foes oh the Labor Front Philip Murray, left, CID president and head of the United'Steol Workers, and Benjamin Fairless, president of the U. S. Steel Corporation, shake hands during amiable meeting in Washington. •87 Huoh S. f oUertos. Jr.- Perge Ffve Sport Scribes By CARL LUNDQUIS New York. Feb. 4 —(UP^—Major Icnguo baseball Bigwigs climaxed an unexpectedly uneventful 194fi schedule-making fneeling last night by at tending the New York Baseball Writers' 23rd annual dinner, al which Commissioner A. 13. Chandler said he loll he was no longer subject to "hazing" — and then was unmercifully lamponed. Chandler told the 1,000 writers and their guests that he would complete his freshman year as commissioner soon, and therefore would be a sophomore — above hazing. He has been bitterly attacked by some writers since coming into office. But the writers' skits had little mercy on the Kentucliian, Larry MacPhail of the New York Yankees and Sam Bjreadon of the St. Louis Cardinals. Chandler's southern accent and southern mannerisms also were subject of. much of the kidding. In an address before the skits. Chandler paid tribute to Judge Konesaw Landis, his predecessor, and said that he intended to rentier decisions as just and impartial as those of Landis, "and certainly as final." Al Schachl, former pitcher and for many years baseball's loading comedian, received the Bill Slocum memorial award ns the man who did the most for baseball in 1945. He traveled to service camps all over the world to entertain soldiers and sailors. George Stirnweiss, American League batting champion and Yankee second baseman, was awarded the writers' trophy as "player of the year" in 1943. The schedule-making meeting, which opened among rumors that many big deals \yould transpire, particularly involving the St. Louis Cardinals, produced nothing except measures by which learn owners will spend less money and fans will spend more. Under an agreement reached here, which yet must be approved by the minor leagues, any player who gets a bonus of more than $('.000 for signing a contract becomes a "bonus player" and many not be sent down to the minors by 'ihe team which signs him unless waivers are asked. The waivers may not be withdrawn. So henceforward few bonuses will be paid unless the loam is absolutely certain the player can stay in the majors. The New York Yankees and the Chicago White Sox indicated they would raise admission prices in some categories, and other teams were considering the idea. So They Say Veterans will pay the taxes and control the spending for the next 30 years. I wonder how much faith they will place in schools which turn them away now? —Dr. Leland Bradford, adult education director, National Education Association. Nations that joined together to defeat ruthless enemies have even greater reason to remain united for the peaceful settlement of their differences lest new Hit- lers rise to throw the world ino chaos. — Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Army Chief of Staff. I am convinced there are certain advantages to regimentation.. . .Most of us lead cluttered lives and it seems to me that if some of the unimportant things could be decided for us, it would give us more freedom to develop as individuals. —Mildred Helen McAfee Horton president, Wellesley College. o The housefly vibrates its wings more than 20,000 times a minute. held to eight. Kok, however, still has the best scoring average per game in the conference. He is in fourth place in the individual race but has played less games than his contemporaries. nfce's hopes of upsetting Arkansas stem from the scoring feats of Harmon Wallers and Charles Herbert. Probable lineups: R'ce Arkasas C Walters ... Herbert ... Tom Scharlach Leamon ... McGaha Schumchyk Kok Flynt Wheeler Thoughts If my people, which are called by my name, shall humble themselves, and pray, and seek my face and turn irom their wicked'ways- then 1 will hear from heaven, and will forgive moir sin, and will heal their land.—II Chronicles 7:14. It is no humilitv for a man to think less of himself than he ought though it might rather puzzle him to do that.—Spurgeon. New York, Feb. 4 —(/Tl— The folks who have been moaning aboui the death of "independent" baseball might do well lo have a dial with Eddie Dyer, manager of the CartrTiials and a "chain store" baseball man from away bac 1 -' . . . Hyer doesn't claim he can show Ihe independents how to make money in competition wilh the farms — but a.s a result of a war- lime operations in the Texas League, Eddie can present 1'acls and figures that might benefit the independent operators Here's How When Ihe Texas League sus- neded for the war. Owner Sam j Brcadon first planned to shut up the Houston Park . . . yet protested thai il should be kept open as a good will gesture from ihe paienl club to a city which had no olhi'i- first-rate baseball facilities, so^Eddie was given a go-ahead . . . "The first season," he says, "we split !iO-5!) wilh the city aiid made about $12,000 each. The next year it was .more and last season, when t was in Ihe oil business, the profit was over $50,000 in addition to the cuts for the city and ihe business manager." . . . Most of Ihis money came from renting the park lo sandlot and touring teams ... Of course, Houston is a big enough city lo develop a lot of such business, gut why couldn't a smart operator in even a class "D" town find enough all-actions to keep the rent money rolling in? ... At least they wouldn't have lo holler to some big league club to erase jthe red ink for them. Punchy Paragraph College football and basketball teams are generally known for \ long-distance travel for interscc- J lional contests, but the very minor i sport of intercollegiate boxing can t roll up a lot of mileage . . . Next ! Saturday, for instance, the Wis-1 cousin team travels to Charlotos-j -•nip v.->., to swap punches with Virginia's mittmen while North Carolina comes north to meet' Anny at West Point . . . Those HIIVS really will go a long way to look for a fight. Monday Matinee 'i'he P'u'llies' Bob Carpenter, who ' attended the December baseball meetings in his G. I. uniform, i showed up at the week-end ga-1 thcrings in a brand new suit — and a lot of other club owners wondered enviously where he got it .. . Commissioner "Happy" i Chandler gleefully reports he was ' made an honorary sheriff on a recent visit to Waxahachic, Tex. . . . horseman who died recently, left his three horses, Darnley, 1:59 3-4, Theone and Westfield girl, to his trainer. Harry Whitney .Whitney immediately sold Weslfield Girl to E. J. Baker of St. Charles, 111. . . . One explanation of why J. B. "Ears" Whilworth didn't take the Arkansas football coaching job: "They were shy on both salary and scholarships." Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER REPAIR WORK Phone 382-J NOTICE Now is the time to sell that old washer WE BUY - SELL AND TRADE Let us appraise your old machine and place your order for a New Maytag Complete Repairs and Paint Jobs on Washers and Bicycles. Prompt & Expert Service Visit Our New Store JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE Phone 209 304 East 2nd BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing « Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. LET ME REPAIR Your Clocks, Toasters, Hot Plates, and All Electrical Appliances LILE4S FIX-IT SHOP 933 SERVICE STATION Phone 933 or 869-R For PHOTOGRAPHS in your home Phone 493 COLLIN BAILEY SPRAY PAINTING KEMTONING done the SPRAY WAY LUM RATELIFF Phone 180-W 518 W. Div. Hope, Ark. COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Co. Phone 370 Hope, Ark. Hats Cleaned and Rebuilt ' the factory way. HALL'S HAT SHOP East 2nd St. ' Phone 76 Alterations Pressed While You Walt Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court Featuring • • Steaks • Fried Chicken o Barbecue »Fish • Sandwiches »Soft Drinks Open 6 a. m. to 12 Midnight Private Dining Room—Phone 222 Owned and operated by Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loe City Limits & Highway 67 West Porkers Open f * \ A I ' H 1 Series Wsth Rice Owls Fayettovillo, cb. 4 — (/P)— In . position lo regain command of the j Southwest Conference basketball • race, Arkansas' high-scoring |Ra- race, Arkansas' high-scoring Razorbacks will open a two-game series With the Rice Owls here tonight. The title chase has narrowed down to a two-team affair between Arkansas, the pro-season favorite, and the Baylor Bears. Each has lost only to the other. Baylor currently is leading Arkansas by half a game, by virtue of having played one more game, but the orUers can pull into a tie by trimming Jlice tonight and can assume undisputed temporary leadership by defeating the Owls again tomorrow night 'and sweeping a scries from Texas Christian Friday and Saturday nights. The Bears play only two conference games this week, meeting SMU Wednesday night and Texas Saturday night. Having peppered the baskets for 155 points in sweeping a pair of games from Southern Methodist last weekend, the Porkers arc primed for the battles with Rice, defending champion. Coach Gene Lanibert — thanks to midterm additions to his squad — has almost three complete? quintets ready Joint-lion and hopes to keep his starters from going stale under the pressure of the heavy schedule. ••Parson Bill" Flynt, stellar guard who ordinarily is most valuable on the strength of his defensive play, was hiirh point man in the Raxorbacks' 74-41! triumph over the Mustangs Saturday night. He tallied 32 points, while George Kok, giant center and consistent high scorer, was bottled up and Tailor Made SEAT COVERS Direct from Factory Orders filled within 10 days ROBERT R. RIDER Phone 435-J SEE US FOR THE REYNOLDS PEN The miracle Pen that will Revolutionize Writing. Guaranteed to write 2 years without refilling. Doug /""ITV Carl Bacon V*8 i I Jones ELECTRIC CO. Phone 784 Hope CALL US FOP. YOUR WIRING and REPAIR TROUBLES Phone 231-R HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. Delton Houston • Real Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farm land or City Property, call or see Calvin E. Cassidy Phone. 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bank Building COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply DR. H.T. SHULL VETERINARIAN In practice in Texarkana TEXAS CITY HALL Phone 140 or 1490-J THEO LONG For Plumbing Telephone 674-J Hope, Arkontoi Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. 214 East Rrd St. PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliances ' SEAT COVERS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main SHEET METAL WORK of all kinds See IRA HALIBURTON, Jr. at the Haliburton Sheet Metal Works Ses Us For BABY CHICKS You'll like our quality chicks, hatched right from selected flocks. Hardy, fast- growers. Low price. FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. j?jj 4th and La. Sts Phone 25 ARE YOU? 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. Malone Phone .... 61 Magazines You can now get the latest issue of your favorite Magazine at GENTRY PRINTING CO. (Commercial Printers) Phone 241 Hope, Ark. CALL US FOR Guaranteed Sewing Machine Repairs. Used Machine Parts & Supplies. We buy, sell, exchange and handle only genuine Singer parts. We will make an Electric out of your treadel for S22.50. Phone 361-R. C. W. YANCEY, Singer Dlst. CIS West Division LOANS To Farmers and Stockmen. TO FINANCE YOUR CROPS AND CATTLE See E. M. McWilliaim SEED STORE Representative for NASHVILLE PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION

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