Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1947 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 4, 1947
Page 12
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|j||^^ T-7-T-r-r, Vfti , -> > i w , >» f i ' i o "'"• HOPESTAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 4, 1947 SSIF/ED fletore Publication Notice BIO HOME COMFORT COOKING ttf* FURNltURE, carload. City Imni- frhone,ei.-22« Eas,t 3rd. CHRlSTHtAS'GlFT Sagazlnes now. Special rates. ia*. -Iteytierson. Phone 28, City m. 23-lm : Sqlesmon Wonted !D',T 4 WO SALESMEN .and surrounding temtuiy Butane gas system, Coo. - heaters, floor furnaces ter heaters,' and electric pumps. Salary & commis arnings above-average. Men scTttiust own serviceable fib'ile. Apply Tuesday morri ^-TSoy.A, 8i30,a.m. Hope Bu ifrGfts-Company,'% mfle wes City 'limits on hlghwa/ 67 Mr.) Pointer* ,„,- , 293 Wanted 3ERLY LADY -TO r ,',SHAHK rm home with elderly lady tact Mrs: Ella Wood, Route 5 Ark. 31- For Sate MALE GERMAN SHEPHERD •lips, 6 months old. Call Pike 'ilson, 340. S0-3t NICE LITTLE CAFE AND DRIVE in. Living quarters. Walk put proposition. See Fibber and Mol lie at DcLuxe Cafe. 720 West 3rd St. Hope. ' 3 1 '3 Fair Enough By Weitbrook Peglcr Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. range Burns Made to last lifetime. wood or coal. Size top, overall 55% X 31% inches. 12 gallon Reservoir, big warming closet. Beautiful. Almost like new. Complete with 30 gallon water heater which heats water while cooking. Cooks perfectly. Big bargain, Mrs. PatmoS, Ark. S. R. Hamilton, 31-3t DUNCAN PHYFE SOFA IN PER- fect condition. Call 1157-W. 1-31 COMPLETE WOODWORKING shop, complete paint and body shop. All practically new. Reasonably priced. G. M. Shoemaker, Washington, Ark. Phone 27. 3-Gt PURE SORGHUM SYRUP. MRS. Alice Finloy, at highway 67 west. Sheppard on: 3-3t ELECTRIC BOTTLE and sterilizer. New. 869-W. • WARMER 5 98, Phone 4-3t 1941:2, DOOR PLYMOUTH WITH 1947 motor. 5 good tires. In good condition. Call at 604 Pond St. after 5..p.m. 4-3t 2 DOOR CHEVROLET SEDAN, Good condition. See Roy Taylor. 302 East 14th St. 4-3t 3D'TO TRADE MODERN {CAMARK POTTERY DIRECT 'and lot in Magnolia, Ark. frpm Qamden plant. Reasonably .1» " -- « _ ^ i-» .».,.__ ««t««J O'iff On.i^li T.onvnl Gf • ix/lye gla'ce in Hope. See'PaxtOn iriiart at the Hope Steam mndry or call 575-W. Mrs. H. " ' a1 - a * eol Estate for Sale !RES, 416 MILES OUT. 5 \ house, gas, lights and run-water. Modern. $3000. fS? 8d, $CRES AND HOUSE. LIGHTS, «u'""--- > barn. CAFE, WEST THIRD ST. priced. Howard South Laurel St. Mrs, Lamb. 4-6t For Rent MODERN 8 -ROOM HOUSE, butane gas, electricity. Located on school b.us routs, 4'A miles "south -of Hope on Highway 4. Apply Jett Williams, Phone 962. ILEY. iEWALLEN, HOPE, ARK. - , 31-3t THREE ROOM APARTMENT unfurnished. 1 3 rooms furnished for light housekeeping. Near Schooley's store. Phone 38-F-ll. Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 4-3t Washington, Nov. 4 — Among my bigotries,. if any, you will find, so help me, not the faintest prejudice against money, or those who pursue it or have it, as such. Time was when I warmed my revolutionary fibers with a smoldering hatred of the rich because it seemed to me that they were all ill-mannered. Actually, however, at that time I knew no rich people arid my state of mind was a naive tribute to the shrill haateur of the high^busted burlesque queen who squawked "the very audacity at the bum who flicked his ashes down her front. She made the .rich seem awful stuck-up. Still.. that was snobbish of me and the .application, of a double- standard because I knew that we pOor, or the non-rich, were often unrefined ourselves. I think my first exposure to wealth in the mass occurred when Tex Rickard formed his bund of the most-well-to-do-and socially-exclusive millionaires in New York at the -Madison Square Garden uptown. Those were the days which, will, ever: be 'remembered as the days when. I recall .a sense of SUE-. prise that so many of them were not yet 40. I was > secretly skeptical because some of .the older ones were so horny-handed in their speech and social bearing and I. half-expected their purple smoking jackets — "they did wear purples, then -T- and fine linen, to fade into dungarees. Some of the sprouts had been brokers' boys just a few years before and some of the portly fel- lovvs had skun mules and fired locomotives. ' John McEntec Bowman, who strewed Biltmores from New' York to Coral Gables to Phoenix to Los Angeles, gave a big eating at the Commodore one night, with a whole octave of glasses, which had something to do with a hunt. It was very tantivy-yo-ho and I was putting mine host down for a not half-stinking sort of rotter, y'know, when Mr. Bowman wank up the whole side of his chubby face and Scott Pushing Layne in Total Offense Dallas, Nov. 4 — (IP) — Clyde Scott; the University of Arkansas' great tailback, has forged to the front of Southwest Conference ball carriers and trails Bobby Layne, Texas' aerial artist, by a scant eight yards in total offense. The elusive, hard-hitting Razorback has run with the ball 103 time's for a net of 502 yards in seven games. He has completed 13 passes, for 230 yards, making his 95 Golfers to Enter North, South Open offensive total 732. Laynp, who tops the loop's passers with 707 yards and has rushed for 33, has a total of 740 yards. He has completed 43 of 73 pap-*. Aubrey Fowler, of Arkansas still lead pant returner with 312 yrds on 15 returns — an average of 20.8, Howard Hughes, also of Arkansas, is'the leading punter with an average of 45.5 yards. "Texas' Pyron Gillory has caught 12 passes for 209 yards to lead in that department. Texas is the leader in team of fense with 2,203 yards in 'seven games. Texas Christian leads in defense, having held foes to an average of. 15.0.5 yards a, game". '• "" Pine hurst, N. C., Nov. 4 — (#•)— The North and Squth Open tournament, which has resisted stubbornly through the past 45 years the efforts of most of the game's greatest par busters, was again the attlefront of the topnotch folgers day. The historic No. .2 course, a 6,,'9-yard challenge to master and uffer alike, met the onslaught of players as the 72-hole grind bean, with $7,500 in prize money to e awarded at the conclusion of a 6-hole windup Thursday. For the first time in the event's istory qualifying play for players ot otherwise eligible to compete as. held vesterday and 52 per- ormers of a field of 150 ma.de the rade With scores ranging from 68 o 7G. They joined the 43 .already n the invited list to make the idd for today's opening round. Glenn Teal, a Jacksonville, Fla, jrofessional with four years of mil :ary service behind him, led qual 'ying play with a 32-38—68, four nder par. Trailing him by a stroke vere pro Jim Gantz of Hartsville C., and Atlanta Amateur Gene Dahlbendcr, .both. 33-36—69 shoot TS. , ' • Those not required to play in he qualifying round include Carj iiiddlecoff, winner here as an ama ellr two years ago; PGA Cham lion Jim Ferrier, Johnny Palmer jlayton Heafner, Gene Sarazen P.oney Penna, Horton Smith, Harr Podd and Bobby Cruickshank, th venerable Virginia Scot, appearin n his 25th North and South, thre of which he's won. ' Outstanding amateurs include Dick Chapman and Frank Strana- lan. • Cub Scout pack 33 otf. Hop. Held its regular monthly meet ing Monday night under the direc tion of Cubmaster Donald Moore Handicraft projects were • display ed by the Cub Scouts. Theme f o the program had been "Cu Scout Artists". The work had con sisted of clay modeling, pamtin signs, making posters, cartoons an comics, stencil craft, etc. A large number of advancements wera awarded. The next pack meeting will be held December 1. Irish Lead, SMU Takes Third Spot New York, Nov. 4 — Dame's unbeaten and leven, which Coach Frank Leahy dmits "has finally reached its riie stride," remained the number ne college football team in the lotion .today in the weekly Asso- iated Press poll of sports Writers. The South Bend gridders face heir biggest test of the campaign aturday when they meet Army in — Notre untied SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh 9. Fullerton, Jr. • !inal game of a long series be- ,ween the traditional rivals. Michigan's Wolverines who kept their slate clean by. defeating a tough Illinois team 14-7 in a-gruel- ling game that might well have decided .the Bi Wl — '" """" T>r,,,,t representative Nine's Rose Bowl ] retained second place. • »* Southern Methodist, upset victor over previously unbeaten Texas by the slim margin of one point, surprised by taking. oVer third spot from the Longhorns. The Mustangs made the biggest gain of the week, vaulting from eighth place. Penn, Southern California, Georgia Tech, Penn State, Texas, Army and rigniia followed in that order. Team standings with points figured on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-43-21 basis (first place votes in* parentheses): New York, Nov.. 4—(/P)—College football this year is just .about as •pod as it can be—a lot better than Curing the "golden era" following world war one—says Brown Coach Rip Englcs. . . So the coaching profession will have to turn to psychology to get an edge 1 over the opposition. Rip doesn't claim anyone actually has taken that ; step, but he relates .that when his Brown team played Princeton, an ambulance di?ew up outside the room where he was making his pre-game talk. . . The driver leaned on the siren and kept it blasting until Engle abandoned his speech and the Brown players didn't realize until half time that the ambulance was for se by both teams, if necessary. I didn't believe Charley <"^ his Oklahoma A. and M. East play Temple, he encountered Coacn Sreasy Neale of the Philadelphia Eagles. . . Football has gone too open, Neale of the was moaning you just throw the ball anywhere at any time. . .Since Temple was the favorite, Lookabaugh decided that was a good hint and he told his Aggies to get in there pitch, regardless of caution. and Well. rest: .Aggies 265> ell or Princeton would try such a tunt, so I investigated, Rip ex- lains. "I found it-'was a'town am- ulatice and the driver was' very much interested in the game —and e had spent two years in the army n the psychological warfare de- artment." (2) jiutruction -Female NURSING, EASY TO learn' at home. Instruction. Pre- are'ijpw for>this interesting, well fijud 'Work. Nurses are needed, iafty earn 'While learning. Spare ie. training, plari welcomed by iCtors. High school not.'neces- r 'Information, Fre,e. ,Write-to- Wayne ' For Sale or Rent TWO MODERN GI HOMES. .BAR- t gain for quick sale or cash. Sam Hartsfield. 1008 West Ave. B; • , l-3t . sing. Box; 98, Hope,- Ark. 3<-3t J-K- ' - •*W3* Patronize the '; jlelp Yourself Laundry \ "" ^,715 W. Division ;"' and Save. 60c hour ••Bluing, starch, bleach, pint y Washing powders furnished, \i .Open 6 a. m. till 7 p. m. T fc l" r; "' - ; " ;'-:5'V.v ' Legal Notice: >":.,>• MMOVeO PflfK :'\ . Within 40 Miles DIAD HORSfe*, COWS -V/ Md CRIPPLES R*nd«rlna Plant \\ moae 883.W j(Phone Collect) *'lt No Aniwer Phone 3158-R -in.' NOTICE OF SCHOOL, ELECTION (Notice 18 hereby given that ,the County Supervisor of Hempstead County, has called an election to be held in Springhill School District No. 10 of Hempstead County, on the 29 day of Nov., 1947, at which the qualified electors in said School District shall vole on the question of. a loan from the Revolving Loan Fund, and the levying of a special tax of 7 mills • annually on . the assessed valuation of the taxabl* property in the district so long as is necessary to repay said loan and the interest thereon. Such election shall be, held at Springhill School ion the 29 day of Nov., 1947 between the hours of 2:00 o'clock P. M. and 0:30 o'clock P. M. and otherwise.in the same manner as is provided by law for holding annual school elections. . „ WITNESS my hand this 21 day of Oct., 1947 E. R. Brown County Supervisor Hempstead .County Oct. 21, 28 Nov. 4 -We'Service and Repair .... • APPLIANCES ,,. e REFRIGERATORS '''.., All makes'and models<i RINER REFRIGERATOR & ELECTRICAL SERVICE ,VJMO 8. Elm , Phone 70 p. in. Phone 909-11 CITY ELECTRIC CO. Industrial Wlriitf Wiri« 9 IMctrici I Rtpttn PHONE 784 Where Do You said'it made him sentimental to sit among horsemen just precisely where he was. Because, Mr. Bowman said, it was .lust here, Forty- Second and Park, that he used to back up a dray from the'Belmont Hotel about my age, to fetch and carry the trunks. Now I am not going to stop off here to argue whether such talking is boasting or humbling, for it can be either or neither and it all depends on the man. And if it's boasting he is, maybe the poor fellow is still dazed by his luck and just Wants to talk about it. And if he-is >10\Y-downing or comjmonizing hirhse.M to show he has 'no airs, well,;:what would you want, him to dp?"-Boast -of his rich grandparents? " ,''.'.. ;: Statistics show that there are now 147.7 millionaires in the United States to every one registered in 1898.. Allowing for a dollar inflation .of f200 per cent in 50 years, this still means that the advantages of great wealth have been Widely distributed and the overall picture of the set-up is further implemented by the fact that the mink coat population has increased asronomicall.v at an average current value of $4,730 as against $50 in 1900, only those were sealskin, not mink. Yachts, too. Automobiles not quoted, as there were none then. The complaint against the rich is no more valid in morals and law than .so much heckling on a picket-line. An essayist who addressed the subject lately called as one witness Mark Twain, whose autobiography is said to The Caddo Area Council, Boy Scouts of America will be engaged in an all out campaign over the area to raise their budget for 1948 during the month of November, according to H. R. Moore, Jr.., Council Finance Chairman. The budget of $18,325 which was drawn up by the Council Finance Committee composed of men from all nine districts, was approved at the monthly Executive Board.meet^ ing of the Council on October 21> Mr. Moore points out that this was a very slight increase over last year's budget, even though trie'cost of operations are much greater, f The Cadda Area Council serves 96 Units, with 2083 Scouts, 72a adult leaders making a grand total of 2807. -The Finance Drives will be carried on by the various districts. The dates already set as announced by Moore are Nevada Dis Porkers Are Riddled With Injuries By The Associated Press Rice's Owls are due to be at top trengtn and the Arkansas Razor- sacks in their poorest physical condition of the year when the 1946 cc-champions meet at Houston Satu-day in a Southwest Conference 'ootball game which means nothing as far as the 1947 title is concerned. Coach Jess Neely has announced :hat three regulars who did no' olav in the Owls' rout of Texas Tech last \veek probably will be off 'the injury list by Saturday They are Tackle Henry Armstrong. Back Carl Russ and Guard N. L. Nicholson. "We won't have too much rough work this week," Ely said. "We'll need some on defense against the single wing, but we'll cut it short to keep our injury list down." Meanwhile, the Razorbacks prepared to meet the Owls without the services of Backs Alvin Duke and Jim Richest, boih starters who were hurt" in thfe'Texas A. & M. game. Reichert, with a bruised side, is the third fullback lost by 1—Notre Dame (106) ... 2—Michigan (56) ..: 3—Southern • Methodist (7) 4—Pennsylvania (8) ... 5—Southern California 6—Georgia Tech (6 ...... 7—Penn State (2) ..'.:..... 8—Texas ......... 9—Army .... 0—Virginia '. 11. Illinois, 177; 12. 36: 13. Duke, 71; 14. 1:732 1661 1187 1136 1082 1041 701 • 56:. 291 248 California Purdue, 66; 15. William & Mary'44; 16. Ala bama, 41; 17. Columbia, 27; -18 North Carolina, 18; 19. Wisconsin 17:- 20. Yale, 13.' Others receiving votes incladec Kansas 7; and Missouri, .4. -o- Ponies Hurdle High Fling When Jim Lookabaugh brought By The Associated Southern Methodist Press University's Mustangs, who haven't won an undisputed championship since a 1935 season which carried them to the Rose Bowl, rule the roost in the Southwest Conference with appar Directors to Decide Course ofWhjteSox , : Chi6agq, .Nov. 4 —(#•)—-Directors of'-the 'Chicago..'WhitevSox. planned a formal meeting today to discuss ;he club's suspension from baseball and there were reports they alr.eady had agreed' in secret to pay the $500 fine'which would reinstate the Sox without delay. ' • At St.- Thomas College in St Paul student Charles Comiskey future owner of the White Sox. was quoted by the Minneapolis Tribune as saying that the $500 fine would be paid today by pne of the direc tors at the office of Commissioner A. B. Chandler in Cincinnati. Thi would automatically restore the White Sox to good graces and make them eligible for.the American League player-draft .meeting in Cincinnati Monday. Leslie O'Connor, general manager of the club and member of the board, denied there had been any such meeting and declared that the directors would convene for- mallv today to discuss procedure in 'the case. O'Connor was barred, along with the Sox, from all baseball activities for refusing to pay the fine Temple 0. One Minute Sports Page California recently granted Permit for light-heavyweight Tony Ross of Detroit, who lost a leg when he stepped on a land mine in Europe, to box in exhibitions. Tony inspired by the example of Pitcher Monte Stratton, wanted a regular boxing license. . . Phog Allen, celebrated Kansas U. basketball coach is publishing a book of yarns anecdotes he has collected in years on the sports trail. . . It probably won't be as entertaining as some of the stories rival coaches tell about Phog. Dots All, Brothers Sam (Sugar Bowl) Corcnswet, nsists there s nothing at all in the persistent reports that Notre Dame turning willing ears toward the tfew Orleans New Year's clay game. .'. "We never even start ooking for teams until the scason s over," says Sam (oh, yeah? 'But we'd be silly not to ta Notre Dame if we could get them." Legal Notice ently their toughest hurdles behind. The Mustangs spoiled another University, of Texas team's hopes >f an undefeated season by spilling he Longhorns, 14 to 13, in the Coton Bowl at Dallas last Saturday. )oak Walker, as usual, led the Mustangs to victory — their . sixth of the season and second in con- erence play. His extra points were trict, November 6, Lafayette District, November" 13, Little River District, NovemberJ.9, Howard Dis" "" " T ^"~ the Porkers since the season gan. Duke, who plays both be- the blocking back and wingback positions and is a mainstay on defense, was hospitalized yesterday with trict, trict, stead, will FOR SALE FILL DIRT. $3 for 4 yard load PHONE 889-W BROKE? You heed cash not sympathy . We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD ; \ 317 South Laurel LfTFOYDOIT • Level yardt • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lot* • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. lave viewed with contempt a passion for gold which debased the morals and enervated the manhood pi the glorious old United States of A. that from Mark Twain, a pot- boiling money-lover who wore a white dress suit in London for the same reason that Hollywood hams wear smoked-glasses in the stork, is on a par with the late Roosevelt's threat to the monty-chnngers except that we must admit that Twain never put himself in God's place. Roosevelt often did. Mark Twain was as bad as he was eood and if he did say this abut the pursuit of wealth he know what he was doing when ho ordered his memoirs sealed until he was dead. (is "roughing it" was disgraceful eporting and he might better have ested and charged his batteries, lit, like other trash that he wrote, added to the first great Amerian literary fortune which is his- oHc in the trade. If the pursuit of money degrades hose who get a lot of it,, were the motives any finer or the results Dreferable in the millions who were actually instructed how to stall and cheat and protected in the practice )y unions in 1he war? The passion tor gold was burning there' and the difference between the plunger and November 20, Sevier Dis- November 25, and Hemp-; Bowie, and Cass Districts set their dates this week.' _.„ Texarkana District Finance Drive has been taken care by the; Community Chest. The Council is served by three professional Scouters, Scout, Executive, Oscar P. Cantwell, who has the administration of the entire Council, plus unit service in Tex : arkana District; J. Arvil Hickman, Field Executive, serving Lafayette, Hempstead, Nevada, and Howard Districts; and James H. Sisson, Field Executive, serving Se-. vier, Little River, Bowie, and Cass a leg injury. He did not report the injury after the Aggie game but was unable to walk yesterday. Coach Barnhill said it is uncertain whether Leon Campbell, fullback hurt in the Baylor game, and Gordon Long, reserve tailback oul two weeks with a leg injury, will see' action against Rice. . The Razorbacks' first two teams had a light defensive drill yester day. Reserves crimmaged againsi the freshmen. for alleged violations of the regulation prohibiting the signing of high school players. the difference. SMU ali-ady .he defending can't afford to Texas A. & M., Arkansas, Baylor has beaten Bice, co-champion, but let down against and Texas Christian. A full program of conference games is carded for. next Satur day. SMU meets the Texas Aggies at College Station, Arkansas Rice square off at Houston and and Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Buffalo. N. Y. — Ezz.ard Charles. 174 3-4, Cincinnati, outpointed Ted Randolph, 183 3-4, New York, 10. St Louis — Beau -Jack, 141 1-2, Augusta, Ga:, knocked out Hum- Derto Zavala, 139,'Mexico, 4. Miami, Fla. — Frankie Abrams, 148 1-2, 'Miami • Beach, outpointed Ben Evans, 14G 1-2, Oklahoma City, 10. '•-••••'. -o— Districts. Moore states that getting the Council financial problems worked out a year ahead will insure a much better program for the-boys of this area. : The presidents of the Caddo Area Council is Josh R. Morris, and the District officers for Hempstead District are Clifford Franks, chairman, and Fred Ellis, • Finance Chairman. .,. ^i -> Herrpw all th« mpney you •* from u«. regardless rT ,eRE ypt( Jive. Peo««me from all over the 'ry to borrow from us elr cart, or almost 'pa they own. We lend from $50.00 to _ W> In ten minutes, never keep a customer ''nfl longer than neces- ,j We a'* headquar- iterfi4W, :W GAS HEATERS Three Natural Gas Heaters 1 — 40,000 BTU OB Circulator Heater , O*7» t — 20,000 BTU 4 ft Radiant Heater . , IU. i — 10,000 BTU e nn Radiant Heater . . . Q»UU Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 Treasurer Caivt Extend Deadline Little Rock, Nov. 1—OT—County treasurers have no authority to extend the deadline for filing school budgets, but warrants can be paid any time after budgets have been approved and filed, Attorney General Guy E. Williams ruled today. The opinion went to Saline County Treasurer Harry J. Ray, one of -.*«.-. t .,v c UVI.YW.,,. — *—..=-. -..- the many treasurers who were re- the pinker, the big-shot and the quested last week by the State —,. =_ .__, -, !„ u.,f „.,!.. «c Education Department to extend the deadline for filing budgets. The department stated that because Top Radio Programs 6f the Day Central Standard Time New York, Nov. 4 — (fP) —It may be election night tonight, but for the most part the networks in tend to confine their results to regular newscasts. The only specials are these: ABC 10 a ISmmute country wide roundup; NBC 11 and 11:50 ten minute periods. Tuning tonight (Tuesday): NBC —7 Milt Berle comedy; 7:30 Date With Judy; 8 Amos and Andy 8:30 Baylor goes to Austin to tackle Texas. TCU will be open. All three of last, week's conference battles were closely . fought. In addition to SMU's on-point win Arkansas and the Aggies played a spectacular 21-21 tie and TCU nosed out Baylor, 14 to 7. Rice won: a lopsided 40-7 decision over Texas Tech but had to come from behind to do it. Thirty-eight points were scored in the first 18 minutes at Fayetteville. Then there wasn't another tally until Arkansas scored in the fourth quarter. The Razorbacks zoomed to a 14-0 _ead in four minutes and 15 seconds. Melvin McGaha intercepted an Aggie pass and ran it back 45 yards for a touchdown after two minutes. Clyde (Smackover) -Scott, who gave a sensational offensive performance, raced 53 yards : for another counter on Arkansas' first play from scrimmage. Aubrey Fowler kicked both extra points. Breaks led to two of A. & M.'s three auick tallies. The Aggies By United Press Providence, R. I. —Joe Rindone, 159, Boston, outpointed Carmine Lato, 158, Providence (10). .. Boston — Duilio (The Great) Spagnolo, 187, Italy, knocked ou' Ike Fisher, 192, St. Paul, Minn. (5) -New York (St. Nicholas Arena; —Terry Young, 137, New York knocked out Juste Fontaine, 13E 1-2. Pittsburgh (1). Newark, N. J. — Billy' 160 1-4, Paterson, N. J., outpointed Reuben Jones, 169 1-2, Norfolk, Va (10). •'. Montreal — Johnny Greco 14 1 ; Montreal, retained Canadian we terweight title by outpointing Harr Hurst. 142 1-2, Montreal (12). Chicago — Sylvester Perkins, 165 Chicago, outpointed Dave Clark, 162 1-2, Cincinnati, O., (8). blocked and recovered a Fowler in the end zone mint by for the was a regular, and displayed even 'then some of his special talents for fast, hard line play and flawless downfield blocking. . Nineteen of his 34 months in the army were spent 'overseas, and he returned in time to line up with the first string in 1946. NOTICE OF SALE OF SCHOOL BONDS The Board oL Directors of Hope School District No. 1-A of Hempstead County, Arkansas, hereby gives notice that it will sell at public sale to the highest bidder for cash, its issue c-I $210,000.00 otT_. 2%7o construction and equipment bonds dated December 1, 1047. due serially on January 1 of the years 1958 to 1971, inclusive, interest payable semi-annually on July 1, 1948, and on January 1 and July 1 each year thereafter. The bonds arc payable in the first instance from he proceeds of building fund tax ot % mills to be collected annually n the taxable property of the Dis r rict in the years 1948 to 1956. in- -lusive, and 6 mills thereafter until aid bonds and all interest- thereon •hall have been paid, beginning ,•- vith the tax collected in the year 957, duly voted by .the electors of he District. In addition, said jonds will be secured by pledge of nil other revenue that the District may legally pledge. The buyer may name the place of payment and the trustee, and may have the right to convert the jonds-to a lower rate of interest, sub.iect to the anproval of the Commissioner of Education, the conversion to be on such terms that the School District will receive no less and pay no more than substantially the same as for the 2%% bonds. The bonds shall be callable for payment prior to maturity in inverse numerical order at par and accrued interest, on any interest naving date, from surplus in the building fund, and shall be callable from funds from any source on July 1, 1956 or on any interest paving period thereafter. The bonds are to be sold with the approving- opinion of Graves and Graves, attorneys, of Hone, Arkansas. The sale will be held upon open bids at 2:00 P. M. on the 2nd day of December. 1947, in the office .of Graves and Graves in The Citizens National Bank Building. Hope, Arkansas. Each bidder will be required to file a certified check on a bank which is a member of the Federal ' Deposit Insurance Corporation in the sum of S5000.00, payable to the District, as liquidated damages in the event such bidder is awarded the bonds and does not complete the purchase Checks of unsuccessful bidders will be returned promptly. The District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. This notice given on this 27 day of NO. 1-A OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS By R. M. LaGronc. Jr. President Clifford Franks Secretary Oct. 28, Nov. 4, 11 ,18 1947 first near the end of the first ciuarter. A 35-yard pass from Buryl Baty to Barney Welch brought a second TD earlv in the second pe- ripd. A minute later Arkansas' Ken Holland 1ried to pass from behind his own 20 and A. & M. intercepted ,,„.. , -..-...-. - -„ _ r _. , the partially blocked toss. Two Fibber and Molly; 9:30 Red Skel nlays later Baty passe d to Wray given prominence and in during his life, by noble punk is not of morals but only of size. A great man, truly indifferent to money, fluence „ _... example could qualm the writhing in our tripes and induce us to sweeter works on earth. My own feeling acainst the whole greedy. mockhiR horde of free voters who came plundering under pietistical mottoes in 1933, from Roosevelt down to the racketeer, is. .. anger at cheats and thieves. It is dirtiest little union not mere primitive of many school consolidations, it had been unable to approve sogie budgets and return them by the November 1 deadline. The opinion cited a section of the teachers' salary law which states that warrants issued after November 1 do not become "valid until the district's budget has been approved and filed. "It is our opinion these warrants do become valid when the districts CBS — 6:15 Jack Smith show; 7-30 Mr. and Mrs. North. ABC — 7:30 Town Meeting "Threat of New Continent?" 8:30 Boston Symphony Hour. MBS — -7 Mysterious Traveler: 8-30 Zane Grey story; 9 American Forum "Marshall Plan." Wednesday scheduling: NBC — 6 Godfrey guest of Perry Como; 7-30 Gildersleeve; 9:30 Bing Cros by with Durante. . .CBS — 2:30 House Party; 5:15 Chester Bowles on "UN Appeal for Children;" 1-30 p. m. Bride and Groom: 6:30 Lone Ranger; 8 Abbot and Costello. —*-. Ul >.iu.-oia .».." •--• not mere contempt for hypocrisy.'budget has been approved ana U is bigger than that. It is a loath- it Mm HOPE WTO CO. For . . . . LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL 8e« ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. ing of those fakers who profess to hale avarice but still honor him who profiteered in the faith of millions. Singer Loses , $10,000 in Jewelry Cljicaeo, Nov. 3 — W. — Singer Martha Tilton told police yesterday she had lost $10,000 worth of jewelry and might have dropped it while walking from a theater to her hotel room Saturday night. Miss Tilton said the jewels were m a case which she did not miss until alio,uj; two hoyi's alter she reached hei; room. filed and the county treasurer can then register or pay some provided warrants have been issued in accordance with the statutes," the opinion held. Asked about the matter today, 30,000 CoHon Workers Threaten to Strike Danville, Va.. Nov. 3 — (/P) — Southeastern cotton mills today faced a strike of some 30,000 em ployees Thursday unless "an ac ceptable offer" is made to a umoi demand for a 15-ccnts-an-houi wase boost. Meeting here in a strategy con- Assistant Edacation Commissioner Crawford Greene said all but about 50 school budgets would be in the mail by this afternoon. Greene said these remaining budgets were delayed because ot mistakes made by the school district when the budgets were submitted to the department. A number of other budgets were submitted to the department. A number or other budgets which were not sent to the education department by its filing deadline have not been approved. Only 3-6 percent ol Norway i» under cultivation. ference yesterday, top officials of the ClO-affiliated Textile Workers Union of America voted to call a strike unless the mills meet the demand within the next four days. They did not specify what they considered an Acceptable offer" and agreed to leave the exact hour of the walkouts up to the local unions. The overall general wage average in the southern mills at present is 97 cents an hour. One spokesman said the walkouts - if they _ take place — will be staged in mills in" Carolines, Georgia. Virginia. the and rep Whittaker for a' touchdown. John Jallentine converted all three joints. Arkansas threatened twice on drives of 60 and 50 yards in the hird quarter but couldn't score. The game was tied in the last period as Scott connected with Ross Pritchard on a 34-yard pass play and Daval Thornton bootted the extra point. Scott's broken field running and missing pleased the Arkansas nomecoming crowd of 19,000. He netted 115 yards rushing and 53 ijassing. o £1 Dorado Man Groomed by LSU for All-American Baton Rouge, La., Nov. 4 — (/P) — If youre looking for a rough and ready guard to fill that slot on a mythical all-something or other football team, Wren Worley of Louisiana State is your man. Worley has been co sonsistently good in every game this season that its difficult to point to any encounter as his best. He never has quite equalled, however, his performance in LSUs opener with Sice. Against the Owls, Worley sparked the Tiger line and was a tey factor in the victory. A junior. Worley will be sporting his third football letter when the 1947 season is over. Last year, lie was selected on the Associated Press All-Southeastern team, and was given honorable mention by the Associated Press for All-America honors. From El Dorado, Ark., Worley ts 23 years old, weighs 197 and stands a shade under six feet. He is married and has a baby boy who already is being groomed to fil papas shoes. HOTPOINT ELECTRIC DISHWASHER HOTPOINT DISPOSALL Butane Gas Range Resnor Unit Heaters WALL HEATERS HARRY W. SHIVER Tuesday, November 4, 1947 HOPESTAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Plumbing — Heating Phone 259 — Electrical Appliances 104 East Ave- C FARM FOR SALE — By Owner Located 1"A miles from Fulton on Highway 32 known as Allen Ferry Road. This Farm Contains 514 acres and is suited for Cotton, a first class Stock Farm or Both. Cultivated land consists of 70 acres or Sandy Red River Bottom, 25 acres of Little River Blackland Bottom, and, 150 acres of Hill Blackland. Pasture is all Blackland and contains about 150 acres. About 100 acres Is Timbered. River Bottom Land. Buildings consist of New 5 Room Frame House, 5 Tenant Houses and Barns. Entire farm is lencecl atld Fhave no'time to' devote to the management of this farm, and for this reason am offering it for sale at the Low Price of $oO.OO peP ' Shown by Appointment Only Phone 1172 D. F. WEAVER, Owner 400 First National Bank Bldg. Hope, Ark. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office Chick Young OZARK IKE THIS HOUSE ^ S RUN WCJONG THERE'S NO EFFICIENCY AND I'M SETTING PLENTY MADL ABOUT IT PON'T WOPW, DADDX OME CXW YOU'LL BE MARRIED AND HAVE VOUR OWN HOME AND PUN „ THINGS JUST tME) WAV vou PLEASE Y , v, OZARKS H US' CHANCE WHY IS THIS CLOSET ALWAYS SO CLUTTERED ? DON'T HAVE ROOM TO HAMG ,-1V HAT AND COAT/ FEW SECONDS,, LEFT PLAY. AlV THEM PANtHOHS STILL HAV£ T-U* A AVkJl f By Mleha.10'Mar.n I Ralph ' ' " " CARNIVAL By Dick Turner By Galbroith SIDE GLANCES LEAVE HIS WHS WO THAT/ ME HAD OFFICE YESTERDAY f HIS BRIEF CAM U AFTERNOON, SAV,Bt- ~ ' TWEEM THREE AND fOORJ NOT YET. HE'S A MR. CHIMES \ QUEER ONE, SIR . BEEN IN HIS OFFICE ' OUT AU HOURS. THIS MORNING? WASH TUBBS N\E KEEP THE IK>'& f TO HINV KT JOURMtH'e e'NOt 3UST LOOJ?. AT /WLl DISPOSE OF 71DOW1 LIKE ! 1 TRUST/: THKr CONFOUNDED/ TO WECpl£.lN tttBCWLORettteSVFROe HIS t>6S.TtN*TION \3EFFESSOtti ^ feUJ . HPWE ft SOLUTION! ,-.\ fjHW THI* * wb»jpu «?«»"«*** " SUPULWRH: JUT, By Walt Dl ' COPfl. 1M7 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF, COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF. We'll have to get up earlier to get the children ready or \*m 1 1"a rvr\ii-»rv -fry* \-\a I a-fft £rt t* Of^Vlrtftl f\t If caluac '" THINKySOM... IT'L-L. PROTECT VOU FEOWMOTHS "Never mind, Pomeroy, I'll get it—it's probably for you' anyway!" we're going to be late for school ourselves! THE REST OF VOJH JUST BE SLJCe TO FOL.I-OVV THE SIMPT_E DIRECTIONS/ FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS Wow Y ALL ? A MM BETHANY' AN/N,ALI'L MAGNOLIA' BLOSSOM OF THE OLD SOUTH / ODEDIEMT SERVANT, SUM. STONEWALL G.. ; , CAE.TEE., esauiR.E/ Xrs TIME YOU MET RES/DENTS. •HERB THEY ARE— WE'RE JUST rue PARENTS I'M CINDY . AND I'LL TELL YOU YOU MEET OUR. THREE A SECRET- MY BIG BROTHER. LOVELY CHILDREN) AT YOUR. . AMQ SISTER. ARE BIG OLD I94T, Klflfi fotum Symllntf. IV.. %'wld iifitft intmd. They're your leaves, aren't thwy? gy V. T. Horn ALLEY OOP WHSN r KETCH TVt' FIBNO THM" BAN OFF WITH POPR. JA. \- MTTLB NSETAH, rifcV LmuSTtVEBV YOU BANfiED MY HEAD WITH A HEAVY STAKE WHEN I TB«P T'filVE YOU AN HONEST ,B SO NOV/, MV OEAB, YOU ARE ALLTHKOUfiH- AGAIN VILL YOU , , WHX YOU UNSCRUPULOUS, BUT r ONLY \ICONNIVINS PAME... YOU'RE ^KJ , DID IT BECAUSE > LOWER'N ANYTHING I'D •w WITH I'l WANTED ALLEY J CARE TO NAME/ AFTEE TURN WTO MYSELF^/ LYINS OO?S NECK INTO TURIN ^ HONEST/ y-7 A NOOSE. YOU E USE OF "HONEST 16 PRETTY LOOSE.! Thimble Theater FVAS, FIFTEEN VARPS OH GOODY.'.' PIVE TEN 'FIFTEEN VARPSwT~7x- r( £^l MM!.' THE HANDKERCHIEF IS DOWN THERE'S A PENALTY -^ ON THAT PLAY// ., OOO?|H\TCH- i ot^vy .JBACU ^ROM o^x v\oe>\s ov t. 1947, King Features SjnJIalc, Inc, \VailJ .. With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. R. William* OUT OUR WAY EGAD,SIR,INDEED 1 D\D OBSERVE? VOU MGUT BE OME VOUR SIGNi/-— IT M.LV5T B£ Av uAST SUMMER'S ClRCO?> I'M COMVIKJCED BEES HAS GOT BRAIWS--THEV KWOW WHO PID TH' THUMPIM' OM THEIR HOUSE WITH A CAME.' I'VE HEARP BEE STINGS IS GOOP PER RHEUMATISM, BUT TH' GUY WHO WANTS TH' STIM6IM' SHOULD PO THE DISTLJRBIM'. BOTHER, PLATOONS OF H/XRUR- W POSTERS FOR ALL QTV FOLK TRP\M.PUM& if STeAMGER.'-^-I^E FAIR 'DOIvM^ll^. EMEP.V % L.3ST TUREe RKOD& tSLANiD REDS .w^.x^v-^ ,.;,., €>EA,SOKb, ^^^ TO SUREL-V—- ^ ( NOO'R& : ^ V L/\R6E APPETITE J (THAT AN^\*>I- OF TO^RS 15 s, DAHJSERCUS-'HE Almost KILLED \t WA5 ,1riA«KfS 3lLL,I WASN'T HURT/ I'LI- 5EE fOti A1 THE If* YOUR FAULT, KM-. "WAT 5riE MISTOOK HirS FoR. '5 H055/ 5 BOR.M THIRTV VEARS TOO SOOM

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