Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1947 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Wednesday, November 5, 1947
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:• - 3 , . ^f^^T^^^f^^^T^ 7fr*^r^T^y "TT^F^""™?" 1 ""?'^'^™''',' HOM STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS •vv." / 5 i-v*. r\" ^i* 1 !'? Wednesday, November 5,1947 If I ED Jte Offlc4 Day Bctyf* Publication ~ ' For Sole B^J WOODWORKING rnplete - paint and body t'practically n etf. 'Rea- rieed, G. M. Shoemaker, ATk. Phone 27'. 3-6t at rtrty'67 west. SVRlTP. MRS Sheppard on 3-3t WARMER 2_ V New. ?6,98« Phone < 4*3t PLYMOUTH WITH r/ 5 good tires. ,Jn good v#;pall a t&fa St. af 4-3 iti SEDAN .Roy Taylor < ,v 4-3 P 1IJQTTERY v DIRECT 'Carriden plant. Reasonably - SouthjLaorel l ,St.< _i JP.^KNOWLEDGE AND of Knowledge, total of 2 5,' Phone ,854-J afte Instruction - Female 'RACTICAL NURSING, EASY TO learn at home. Instruction. Pro- pare now for this interesting, well paid work. Nurses are needed. Many earn while learning. Spare time training plan welcomed by doctors,' High school not necessary. Information Free. Write today, Wayne School of Practical •Nursing, Bok 98, Hope, Ark. 3-3t Fair Enough By Wettbrook Fegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Here and There in Arkansas .Little Rock, Nov. 5 — OT— O. B. Brown, State Extension Service economist, has forecast a gross Bobcats Meei Ancient Foe Here Friday C? year of approximately $530.000,000 __, income for Arkansas this year of approximately $530,000,000 —the same as in 1940. Little Rock, Nov. 5—(/P)—A constitutional amendment voted on in 1912-may have given Arkansas residents the right .to -have "an election on recall of any public official on petition Of a number o£ voters equivalent to 12 percent of those -who participated in the last preceding contest of the office. Records show a majority who Washington, Nov. 5* - The great work of the House ComrniUee on Un-American Activities against some of the most ruthless traitors in the history of patriotism is slowly receiving recognition. As the Dies committee for long, humiliating years under Roosevelt, and now, as the Thomas committee, this continuing inquiry has fought against many unnecessary Handicaps. Bad newspaper reporters, ai- fecting cynicism toward Congress under the influence of Roosevelt, often sneered out loud at the hearings under Martin Dies. He should have had the capitol's sparrow cops throw them out. Or better, he should have done it by hand, as in most cases, he could, for a voted on the measure favored adoption. It was declared its not .adopted because it lacked a majority botc Of the total 'vote at -the general • election. The Supreme Court held later 1 , however, in cases involving, other proposed amend- rrtents that onlay a mjority ot those voting on a measure was necesary. • The veterans of Foreign Wars recently suggeted a recall provision on a 25 percent basis. Gover- IIs4MASfl FED, $LOO EACH sion on a 25 percent basis. Gover- .««f*'ttti>v, laqt South iMain on' nor Laney expressed opinion at !ft^ i.H'SXS 188 :'- ? ou ,, T™ 1 «_«„ nst 40 noVnnt should hp rpmiired. iryjClub road. V. " -' Holly,. 5-6t For Rent 8 , ROOM HOUSE, ne? gas, electricity.' Located ;,« v.». ochool bus route, 4>£ miles 'Msbuth 'of Hope on Highway 4. fcJett Williams, Phone 962. <t.t7'lfX ROOM APARTMENT turnished. 3 rooms furnished for •g h t , housekeeping. Near ley's store. Phone 38-F-ll. E. Schooley. 4-3t Little Rock, Nov. 4 —(/P)—Mrs. oss Grant reported that a white man, armed with a pistol, forced is way into her home here Jast ight, robbed her:of $117 and a di- mond-ring valued at $1,000 and .apped .her when she attempted to ignal neighbors. iNT"v .BEDROOM WITH •pining bath. B01 Pond St. 161*737. 5-3t Notice JtJY, 1 ' USED FURNITURE, rpicce'or carload. City Fuini- XC6.,Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. . CHRISTMAS GIFT Bines , now. Special rates. B, Reyrierson. Phone 2B City 1 '^'' " '23-n , ..'Patronize the Help Yourself Laundry "•"'""*" 715 w, Division , Save. 60c hour , starchi bleach, pint 19 powders furnished. in 6-a. m. till 7 p. m. ••MOVED PRKK Within 40 UUes NORSK, COWS CRIPPLES Rendering Plant , 883-W.(Phone Collect) Ho Answer Phone 3158-B ast 40 percent should be required. North Little Rock, Nov. 4— ate-wide campaign to purchase a arload of rice for European relief as been launched by the North ittle Rock Chamber of Commerce Conway, Nov. 4— (/P)— Edgar A. Mbin of Fayetteville won first jlace in the oil paintings section of he third annual Arkansas Art ex-, libit at Hendnx college here yes- erday. John Howard of Pine Bluff. vas second. R. E. HaHey of Fayetteville won he Derrick purchase prize with 'Sturmund Drang." The college announced today hat after display at the Little Rock Tine , Arts Museum, the exhibit would be taken on tour. The sched- uje of the tour will be announced ater but commitments already lave been made for showings at hotter, Fayetteville, Arkadelphja, uiuai. w«;>*-£>» nv. *_vyw»« ( „ rf-ii i eye in the halls of the Press Club autographed by Martin Dies, would have been strong propaganda lor manners in the fourth estate. "Now the sentiment is. changing. The Thomas committee is winning fights willi .the conspirators, victories over the hecklers and the respect of ethical newspapermen. These committees count among their victims the three most ruthless enemies of the United States in all issues with Russia that the Kremlin could send against us. They are-Earl Browder and Eugene Dennis, who served the party as general secretary, and Gerhart Eisler, -. a snarling hateful mgrate who came • here, with his equally vicious brother, Hanns, to escape the German gas-chambers. J. Edear Hoover said Gerhart was the No. 1 Communist in our' country. Hanns is a noisy Hollywood parasite now in process of removal to Germany, too late for Hitler to gas him. _, It was for Hanns thai Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, in her casually officious way, intervened with the State Department when we should have turned him over to the Germans to dispose of however they pleased, in trade for one of our traitors there. The Dies committee got Browder for a passport fraud and the court gave him five years. But Roose veil thought he heard a clamor for Browder's release and turned him loose. The whole,, petulant purpose of this was to mock the Dies com mittee. Heavier Hope Eleven Highly Favored Friday night the Bobcats meet an ancient foe in the Prescott Curley Wolves and although rivalry still is keen the intensity has dropped over the years and its figured to be a little one-sided in favor of Hope. It all started back many years, ago—too long for this writer .;to remember. Prescott has'had some fairly potent teams in its day and lor 12 straight years ran over Hope until 1930 when the Bobcats led by Lynn Harrell, Ikey Pritchard and 1 Bill Wray, turned the tide and eked out a 7-0 victory at Prescott. This victory apparently made the Curley . Wolves. mad. The .'• next year, 1931, they all but buried the Bobcats and for two more years, led .by a great back Perdue, ran up lopsided scores over Hope. , The 1933 game was a rout. Three Hope men were sent to the hospital after the contest. The .very next year under Foy Hammons. .the Navy to Display Some Jap Equipment Here on Saturday SPORTS BOUNDUP -By Hugh 8. Fullerton, Jr. The Navy Club of U.S.A. will have on exhibition on Saturday, November 8, one of their mobile units consisting of one of the latest models of a captured. Japanese one-man suicide submarine. .This exhibit will be on display in the city of Hope, and will be located across from the Rialto theater and will to the public between the for the past 12 years. So, according to history, ; it is rescott's year to win. And no- hing would please them more han to upset the highly favored Hope eleven that has been playing hot and cold" this season. Past performances this season of oth teams indicate that its his- ory is not likely to help the Curey Wolves much come Friday night. ' Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No.'C760 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. EDDIE BROWN , Plaintiff vs. MAE HELEN BROWN, et al , Defendants. The Defendant, Mae Helen Brown, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer of the Plaintiff, Service and Repair . . . . . • APPLIANCES . ,•• REFRIGERATORS llNIR A RlTR k rGE a RATOR e &| ILICTRICAL SERVICE u*10t. Elm Phone 70 5 p. 'm. Phone 909-R the complaint Eddie Brown. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 5th day of November, 1947. C. E, WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. W, S. Atkins, Atfy for Plaintiff le Brown, Att'y Ad litem (Seal) Nov. 5, 12, 19, 20, 1947 Dennis engaged in passpor frauds and ducked the draft. H ^ot a year for contempt of Con gress and a fine of $1,000. Ho wa released on bail and is still a large, but the point is, the corn mittee caught him and licked him If the Department of Justice can' make its convictions stick, o doesn't want to try, that is anothe matter. William Weiner, alias Wclwe Warsower, a charter member o the'party and a defiant enemy, was 'convicted; With Browder. Same oldfrivolity: forging American pass-, ports for use'by Russian spies and dynamiters is Europe. Weiner never served a day of his sentence. He said he had asthma. Last May Day, a traitor's holiday, he walked three miles in the- New York parade. This year, Howard Fast, of the New York front but typical of the Hollywood cells, and 16 others were convicted of contempt of Congress. They refused to turn over the records of the joint anti-Fascist Refugee Committee. Fast wrote a pot- boiling book in praise of Tito, the butcher of Yugoslavia, boasting that refugee money was spent to set him up as Stalin's stooge. It Baseball to Draft Many Youngsters By JOE REICHLER New York, Nov. 5 — (/T>)— The 1947 major league baseball draft which gets under way next Monday at the annual selection meeting in Cincinnati, promises to bring up a flock of hopefuls comparable to last year's "take" of 20 players which cost 11 big league club own ers an aggregate sum of $134,000. Although the majority of the 8,000 minor league players— classes AAA through D — eligible for the draft are either grizzled veterarts who have long ago outlived their usefulness in the big time or those who have been brought up before but found wanting, this year's crop contains some fine prospects, if they are to be judged by their past season performance. Among the most likely to get the call appears to be Cliff Dapper, Brooklyn-owned catcher who batted .291 and drove in 105 runs while working in 136 games for Mobile in the Southern Association, The 27-year-old receiver, who was voted the Dixie League's most va uable player in each of three sep arately conducted polls, was the center of a great deal of interest on the part of major league scouts, but was transferred to Montreal and was expected to report to the Dodgers' training base next March There is no admission charge. However, voluntary donations are gratefully accepted and funds so raised help the Navy Club of U.S.A. carry on their extensive welfare and rehabilitation program. This submarine is known m Japan as the Koryu, translated meaning water-dragon. It is 20 feet long and is powered by specially built storage batteries and has a cruising range up to 150 miles. This submarine is launched off the mother ship approximately. 150 miles from the target and is manned by one of the suicide pilots. Eighteen hundred pounds of high explosives are carried in the bow of this ship, and it was the suicide pilot's job to ram the submarine into one of our ships. The pilot was Coaches Do Everything but Carry the Ball By CARL BELL Associated Press ports .Editor Headword is becoming more important in football but the amount of thinking which must be done by the modern collegiate —or high school — player has been reduced to a minimum. More and more, the games are being run, play by play, by the coaches. The free substitution rule has made it possible for a coach to call every offensive play simply by sending in a new player on each down. In college football, an important member of the board of strategy is the coach stationed in the press box. Already familiar with the opponent through scouting, he keeps i an eagle-eye on enemy : weaknesses and relays'the information to his team's bench via a direct telephone line. The information then is sent St. Louis, Nov. 5 — W)—.The St. or s j gna i e d to the players on the Louis Browns had a'new manager U ie i d- today — James Wren (Zach) Tay- rphis press box quarterbacking is lor — to succeed Herold (Muddy) j us ^ as valuable to a team on de Ruel whose work was called dis U ense as O n offense, if not more so * West Point, N. Y., Nov. 5 — (/P) •The rain, dripping past the win dows of Coach Earl (Red) Blaik s office, furnished a subject for speculation about Saturday's Army Notre Dame game besides threatening to hamper Army's preparations. . .Indoors, Blaik refused to supply an accompaniment of tears, although it's a wellknown fact that this year's team resembles the "Black Knights" of the past three seasons no more than the color of Blaik's hair resembles red . ."I wouldn't be surprised if it rains Saturday," said Earl. "I Zach Toy lor New Brown Manager satisfactory by club officials An excellent example was the Ar hope not. I always like to see the "ustomers have a good time" . . . /lore seriously, he explained that ain and power to overcome soggy oing and because a wet, slippery ield makes it harder for a pass- .efcnder to change direction to over a receiver who knows just vhere the play is going. The Outlook is Blaik Although Blaik insists that 1947 'definitely is our year." he doesn't nppcar too gloomy about the future . .Augie Diclens, who may do a lot of passing against Notre Dame, is 'coming along well as quarterback understudy to Arnold Galiffa. And both these youngsters are good enough that Bill Gustalson is definitely a halfback now. Davis Parrish, who played fullback at high school in Whitewright, Tenn., "will be a pretty good end in another year" and Bcnjiia Davis is going to be a great tackle some day. Bill Yeoman already is "a better center than Jim Enos.' . . . These boys all are in the class of 1950 Taylor comes to the Browns from Kansas-Texas A. & M. game a the Pittsburgh Pirates where he Fayetteville last'Saturday, was a coach last season, but he is Botchey -Koch, Aggie assistan well known in St. Louis, having who sat only a few feet from us previously served With the Brownie in the press box, probably saved organization. He has spent nearly A. & M. from taking a licking. The 20 years in organized baseball. accuracy with which he callec 1 Club President Richard C. Muck- Razorback plays oefore they wer IS .aVMuSS,-^ snorts:" "Thc y "aii-.cc-m to think it ™ ffi £ SMd e rffll^" l ° ^ P. KocWo5Sn g U"?1ho to /5Si a e -» *""*• ^ chUdtah *"* would be paid in lull. . __*„*.. „,„„ ,,,-,c n i;••>,;no in Hnsn. Another Quote Refusing to discuss the end ot Army-Notre Dame relations, Earl expected to join his ancestors after the fulfillment of the mission. This was a one way trip for him from which there was no return. This model submarine was used extensively in the naval campaign by the Japanese from Okinawa un- paid It was the second consecutive CITY ELECTRIC CO. Induitriol if!*! Wiring PHQN6*784 re IP You FOR SALE FILL DIRT, $3 for 4 yard load PHONE889-W BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South laurel was shown that $150 a month of this went to Gerhart Eisler, who got one year and a $1,000 fine on one charge and is convicted of another, good for fivc-and-fiye. But he is still on bail and touring the country, lecturing. To the ignoramuses of the Broadway rat-hole circuit who seem not to know what they are doing, the case of the Josepnsons must have been a surprise. Louis J. Russell, the committee's investigator, ten years a G-man, swore that Lucy Josephson, the wife of Leon, was co-owner of the liquor license of the New York night club called Cafe Socitty Uptown. He said Leon's brother, Barney Josephson, was an incorporator of the two society cafes, Uptown and Downtown. He told more til the close of the war. This exhibit is now being toured nationally by the Navy Club of U.S.A., the only exclusive organization of Navy Veterans, and is .strictly a nonprofit organization, dedicated to the welfare and rehabilitation of.U. S. Naval personnel of all wars. It is an accredited veterans' organization and was incorporated by Act of Congrgss in 1940. Among the items shown is the famous belt of a thousand stitches which was worn by the Japanese marine. This particular belt on display has 999 stitches, each representing a prayer for his safety by his mother, wife, or sweetheart, and there is also a complete assortment of Allied and Nazi make of rifles used in this last war. •If you are now or have been a sailor, member of the Naval Reserve, Coast Guard, Marines, Marine Corps Reserve, a Wave, a Spar, or a Woman Marine, be sure and register on our log after viewing this exhibit. time the Browns have hired a man- a?er for two years and fired him after one. Luke Sewell was relieved shortly before the end of the 1946 season, less than half way through his two-year contract. Ruel, 51, resigned as assistant to Baseball Commissioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler to take over the managership. He took issue with a statement by Muckerman that although the club finished last this year, material on hand was sufficient for a first division team. Terms of Ruel's contract were never made public, but it was be lievcd to call for salary of about $25,000 a year. Terms of Taylor's contract also have not been made public. Taylor served as acting manager of the Browns for a brief period in 1946 — after Sewell was released until end of the season. He was coach with the St.'Louis'club since 1941 and before that served as manager of San Antonio in the Texas League and Toledo'club in the American Association — both Brownie farms. The new Brownie manager, 49, played with the Dodgers, Yankees, Braves, Giants and Cubs as catcher during his career. Ruel said his plans for the future are indefinite. UFT FOY DO IT • Level yard* • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant LoU • Also custom work, MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. •«rraw all the money you iijt from us, regardless WHERE you live. Peot tram aJJ over the . to borrow from u* Ir cars, or almost Ing they own. We lend from |50.00 to .90 In ten minutes. v*r keep a customer g longer than neces- We are headquar- CASH. Come and Atfcftr Tom McL«rty GAS HEATERS Three Natural Gas Heaters t — 40,000 BTU Circulator Heater i — 20,000 BTU 1 n f.n Radiant Heater . . IU»UU I — 10,000 BTU C Aft Radiant Heater ... O.UU Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 facts about Brother Barney and then he said Brother Leon was pinched in Copenhagen in 1935 and told the American consul he considered the orders of his Communist Central Committee above any American law.'And, finally, Russell testified, Ruth Bryan Owen, our ambassador in Denmark, the daughter of the old windjammer and the appointee of Franklin Roosevetl, entertained Leon Josephson "royally" when he got out of the Danish jail. 1. Another almost certain to attract attention is Max West, former Bos ton Braves and Cincinnati Red outfielder, who led the Pacific Coast League in home runs and runs batted in and was selected as the loop's most valuable player. West, only 31, slammed 43 home runs for San Diego, the most any coast league player has hit since 1935. Another draft eligible who received the MVP award of his circuit was Steve Gerkin, 29-year-old relief pitcher of Minneapolis who was the iron man of the Ameri can Association. Gerkin, who still winces every time he is reminded of his awful 0-12 record he com piled with the Philadelphia Athletics in 1945, won 10 and lost two for the Millers, but that is only half the story. He appeared in 83 of ficial games to shatter all exist ing records for pitchers. He also pitched in three games that were washed off the record by rain, took Hot Springs, Marianna, Pine Bluff, Paragould, Hope, McCaskill, De- Queen, Camden and Siloam Springs, the college reported. Little Rock, Nov. 4 —(/P)— Highway Director J. C. Baker announced that improvement of Highway 70 between Blackfish lake and West Memphis will be completed by Dec. 15 unless delayed by bad weather. the road- Baker said yesterday way has been widened to 24 leet and that S 1-2 inches of asphalt is being laid on top of the present concrete slab to give a hard surface 12 inches thick. Heavy traffic on the route has made rebuilding necessary, he said. Total cost of the job will be and $900,000, kept at the state hospital pending orders from Pulaski Circuit court. Little Rock, Nov 5— (/P)— A Little Rock dairy .executive and two former employes of the Arkansas State Hospital for Nervous Diseases are to go on trial Dec. 16 in Pulaski circuit court on charges of defrauding the hospital in the handling oi foodstuffs. H. S. (Boots) Coleman, the dairyman, was indicted by a grand jury on 11 counts of false pretense and also is charged with bribery. He is accused of accepting payment for milk not delivered to the mental institution. Woodrow While, a former hospital cnYploye is charged with falsifying milk receipts. Virgil Billiard, another formei employe is charged with false pretense in connection with an alleged ly fraudulent receipt for 247 pounds cf ham. Real Scramble in North, South Tournament Pinehurst, N. C., Nov. 5—(/P) The stage was sot for a scramble to rival any the North and South open golf tournament has witnessed in its 45-year history as the second round began today with a two- stroke blanket covering the top 11 players. As the second 18 holes of the 72- hole, $7,500 event started over the No. 2 course, Denny Shate, the fit and fortyish Akron, O., professional, and Ed Furgol of Detroit less than three years out of the amateur ranks, were leading the pro- ession with two-under par 70s ne stroke ahead of six 71 shooters. Atlanta amateur Gene Dahlbend- r followed' a C9 Monday qualifying mjnd performance with a 71. Joining Dahlbcnder in the 71 bracket were Jim Turnesa of Elsord N. Y.; George Shoux of Mamaroneck, N. Y., Al Smith of Winston-Salem, N. C; Jack Grout of larrisburg, Pa, and Johnny Weit zel of Reading, Pa. Three par 72 performers were Edward Burke of New Haven, Conn., Tommy Wright of Knoxvile fenn and Glenn Teal of Jacksonville, Fla. Teal was four strokes over his Monday pace when he led he qualifying round with a 68. PGA champion Jim Ferrier 01 can Francisco was in contention at 73, HOPE T0 CO. For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, ond APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO, U Hour Service fiX W|8«t Nlf hfWion* ^^^^^nW^F Ip*™* between $800,000 Baker said. Little Rock, Nov. 5 — —Jo- , . seph W. Pool, charged with robbing the Commercial National bank here of $5,G50 Oct. 29. has 'been adjudged mentally irresponsible following an examination al the Arkansas State Hospital for nervous diseases. A report on the examination by Jackson, hospital Penn Leads on Total Offense New York, Nov. 5 —(/P)— Michigan's threeweek reign as a major college football's total offense leader was at an end today, with Penn State — current defensive leader- wresting offcnsd honors from the Wolverines. The Penn Staters, who up to last Saturday's game had held the foe to 14 inches per play on the ground. consequently have had much more chance to display an offense, hav- ng possession of the ball on an .verage of two out of every three ilays. Michigan, meanwhile, which tarted out like it was going to set new offensive records, hit two stubborn opponents in a row — Minne sota and Illinois — so dropped to second place this week with a rush- ng and passing yardage average per game of 414.7 as against 427 . , safety man was playing in close, screamed into his telephone that a quick kick was coming up. The information obviously was signaled to the safely, for he .suddenly raced backward — just in time to receive a quick kick which, had it not been for the press box adviser, would have caught him napping. In only one .previous game this year had" Aubrey Fowler, Arkansas' punting specialist who also is a 9.5 second sprinter, faked a kick and run with the ball. But when ne dropped into deep punt formation in he second quarter, Koch spoke nto his mouthpiece: "He's not going to kick." He didn't kick. He faked, tried - run and was trapped for an eight-yard loss. Backfield Coach .Deke Brackett vas doing the same job for Arkansas, but we weren't close enough to him to see if he called Aggie plays in advance as well as Koch fathomed Razorback strat- r y« Of course, knowing what is coming doesn't always stop it from nappening. On Arkansas', first play from scrimmage, Koch tipped that Clyde Scott was going to his right to run or pass. The Razorback star ran to his right, all right, for a touchdown. In the fourth quarter, Koch told his cohorts that Scott was going to pass to Ross Pritchard. That was the exact play, and it went for a TD. Blaik. That's Its. asinine to think think that I . . alone would be responsible lor encl- ,ng such a series." Take it from Alvin Bell of Little Rock, one of the South's top foot ball referees, this season is the craziest of all. "I've never seen such upsets," he declared after seven weeks of officiating Southeastern Conference games. "Nearly every game I've called has gone against the dope." Bell cited Kentucky's rout of Georgia as the biggest upset he's seen. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Camden. N. J. — Wylie Burns, 164 1-2, Philadelphia, T. K. O. Ray Spurlock, 162, Kansas City, 9 Houston — Jackie Burke, 102, Minneapolis, outpointed Dick Smith 162. Oklahoma City, 10 Kansas City, Kas. — Lewis Williams, 130. Kansas City, outpointed Fred Latson. 129, St. Louis 10 Topcka Kas. — Jim Bull 103, St. Louis. T. K. O Pat McCafferty, 168, Topcka, 2; Bert Ellis, 163, Kansas City, T K. O. Eddie Lamarr, 168, Oklahoma City 5. By United Press . New York (Broadway Arena) — Willie Bcltram, 137, New York, outpointed Bobby Ruff in, 140, New York, (10). New York (Park Arena —Johnny Larusso, 134 1-2, New York, outpointed Johnny Dell, 135 Brooklyn. (8). San Antonio, Tex., —Bert Linam, 146 Austin. Tex., knocked out Tonias Lopez, 140, Mexico City, (5). Manchester, N. H. —The blond tiger 129, Lowell, Mass., outpoint- ed Walter (Cabby) Lewis 133, Havanna, Cuba, (10). Salem, Mass. — Jackie Weber, 133, Pawtucket, R. I., outpointed Rankie (Kid) Carson 127, Newark, N. J., (10). Portland, Me — Horace Bailey, 151 Biddeford, Me., stopped Leo Sawicki, 150, Worcester, Mass., one of six in that bracket. Frank Stranahan, To'pclo. O.. amateur, was joined in the eight man 74 division by 1945 nnrth-soiith champion Cary Middlecoff. Fayetteville went all out last week to welcome home its World Series hero, Catcher Sherman Lollar of the Yankees. City officials, the Chamber of Commerce and a high school band joined in the ceremonies on the "square," the downtown business section. Young Lollar got his baseball start as a batboy for the Fayetle ville Angels of the old Class C Ar kansas-Missouri League. o Struck by Lightning, Drowns' Van Buren, Nov. 4 (IP) —Mrs. Dr. George superintendent, was released Prosecutor Edwin Danaway. Little Rock, Nov. 4—(^Attorney General Guy E. Williams today was asked to pass on validity o state warrants drawn on unspec fie legislative appropriations. State Treasurer J. Vance Clay Ion and State Auditor J. Humphrey Haumphrey made formal request for an opinion as to their authority to issue and pay warrants from "Lump sum appropriations or "appropriations not specific as to purpose, number and amount. The question as to their authority to make payments from such appropriations arose by . Pool, 28-year-old former airlines pilot and operator of a diaper service at Pine Bluff, was arrested a few minutes after the robbery. Detective Chief C. O. Fink said a bank admitted holding u; ...—- because he was "d 'for money. of Supreme court opinion denying the state fiscal control board authority to transfer funds to the legislative council. The opinion stawd iunjs could not be paid except by specific appropriation. The high court yesterday declined to amplify its opinion in the legislative council case and the state fiscal officers are seeking an official opinion as to the defini- part in four out of seven playoff games and hurled 10 exhibition games to make it exactly 100 games that he pitched in. Other no-hit pitchers who arc draft bait incliuj? the veteran Tommy Bridges of Portland, Car. Do Rose, who hurled a perfcc game for Kansas City and Shelby McKinney of Atlanta. . Ed Hcusser, the veteran right- hander whom the Dodgers acquired from the Reds last year and shipped to Montreal, may be back. He topped all Intel-national League pitchers with 19 victories and only hree defeats. Other Dodger owned pitchers with favorable records include Frank Laga, Mobile (16-7>. Pat McGlothin, Mobile (14-7). Al Herhaeuser, Montreal (15-12). Ray Boles, Mobile (15-7 Leroy Pfund, St. Paul; Wafter Nothe and Chet Kehn, Montreal. In addition to west, two other home run kings, Howard Moss of Baltimore and Nick Gregory ol Shreveport, are in the draft. Moss led the International League with or Penn State. However, National Collegiate Athletic Bureau figures today show that Michigan, has averaged 6.8 yards per play by both rushing and passing, while the Penn State average is 6-even. Penn State continued 10 lead in rushing offense with a 336.2 yard average per game. Michigan retains its forward passing eminence, averaging 183.2 yards per game. Penn State took the scoring lead from Michigan, now having 263 points to 249 for the Wolverines. Teams yielding the lowest scores arc Georgia Tech, 7; Notre Dame, 13, North Carolina State, 14, Penn Stale, 20, and Pennsylvania 21. The figures: Total offense — (gains both rush ing and passing) — (1) Penn State, , . Kate Owens, 45, was struck by lightning while engaged in morning chores at her farm home neai here today, and died by accidental drowning. Struck by the bolt on her way to the barn, Mrs. Owens fell face down in a po9l of rainwater. At Sparks Memorial hospital in nearby Fort Smith, attendants said death was due to accidental drowning. Officials said no inquest was planned. __ Georgia Tech Lineman Player of the Week New York, Nov. 5 — (fP)— Bobby Davis, tackle on Georgia Tech's unbeaten and untied eleven, today was selected football lineman of the week in the Associated Press poll by a narrow margin over Dan Dworsky, Michigan center. Davis, a 225pounder who stands 6 ft. 4 inches, played 58 of the 00 minutes against Duke on Saturday and dominated the line play. He led the attack which throw back four Duke threats, two of them within the five-yard line. "Davis certainly was an All- America against Duke," declared his coach, Bobby Dodd. "His tackle play was the finest I ever saw in any game." "A truly great tackle," conceded Wallace Wade, Duke coach. Davis thus joins Jay Rhodemyre, Kentucky center, and Bill Swiacki, Columbia end, who won the lineman award in the first two weeks of the noil. Mercury is sold by the "flask, which contains about 76 pounds. Di: Jackson gala Pool would be tion of a specific appropriation. 53 home runs while Gregory's 28 topped the Texas circuit. The highest batting average belongs to Hillis Layne, Seattle third baseman, who packed the PCL hitters %vith a mark of .367 four points higher than Heinz Becker's ,36£ which was good enough to top all A. A. hitters. 427" yard's average per game; (2) Michigan. 414.7; (3) Detroit, 405; (4) Virginia, 3S4; (5) Georgia Tech, <li> Pennsylvania, 370.8; (7) Notre Dame, 370; 8) Army, 360; 9 Missouri, 358.9; (10) Brigham Young. 344.1. Rushing offense—(1) Penn State, }36.2 yards average per game; (2) Detroit 308; (3) Missouri, 282: (4) Army, 278.7; (5 Wichita, 272.9; (6) Virginia, 2695: (7) Hardin-Simmons. 261.3; (8) Pennsylvania, 259.4; (9) Tempo (Ariz State, 251.5; li Mississippi State, 242. Forward passing offense — (1 Michgun. 183.2 yards average per game; 2 Notre Dame, 1778; (3) Wake Forest, 169.7; (4) Brgham Young, 168; (5) Arizona. 149.4; (6) North Carolina, 149.2; (7) Georgia Tech 147; (8) Idaho. 146; (9) San Francisco. 144.3; (10) Georgia 142.4. GRANTED AMNESTY Washington was the first of nine U. S. presidents to grant amnesty to minority groups. The first president pardoned members of the Whiskey Rebellion in 1795. FARM FOR SALE — By Owner Locnted 1M> miles from Fulton on Highway 32 known as Allen Ferrv 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 tenced 311 I have no'time to devote to the management of this farm, and for this reason am offering it for sale at the Low Price of $30.00 Shown by Appointment Only D. F. WEAVER, Owner Phone 1172 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 H 0 F 1 S T A *, H 0 F f. A R K A N S A S , November 5, 1947 OZARK IKE By Chick Young AND rue rennets LOOK- GETTING MOUSTACHE/ MAMA PAPA own YAAt> Line WITH TIMEfOf ONLY A«0ft£ PLAY THEY tAAIL THE MNTHERS ffi-13. By DWk Turner CARNIVAL By Golbroith SIDE GLANCES V CHIMES 7 OLD ^NO ... OFF ICE / LOOKING, YESTERBAVAFTER NOON Wlft A ACUT MEROWM WOMAN? WHAT ( MUOHTER'S THROAT WME.' ND SLEEP CHILD.'TAKE ONE THESE VWM ft StTUKTlOMl l IrROIA ID WMT IX VlHILEi CHROL ( SEE WO IWER. PINAOMD, OM T»E >tWkttl.U. \NWLE THE WO* PtfTER 3Ef PERSON'S I'LL TWCE TOJMW NOW. HE'S (3ET1W HUN&RS, DONALD DUCK BV.NEA SEBvice: INC. T. M. REO. u. s. PAT. OFF. COPR. 1947 DY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REO. U. 9. PAT. OFF "Don't worry, mother—I knew you'd be late so Junior and F are eating supper! I made some fudge, pie and cake!" I'll hae noon o' yer snide comment, Robert—it's tha • hew; look!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS I'M DOWN .-AT-THE PEPASTMEsNT STOB AMD ITfe JUST FUNNY BUSINESS By HershLerger TEUi U'l- MASMOUIA, BLOSSOM. WELL, BPOTHUH '•rS: STEAD OF SAV CHfLOBEM? .SUCH A YANKEES COM 1917 W ti Punry PmQotwm MANICURE? V V V YOU WON'T LET ME GO TO. DRAMATIC SCHOOL, SO I'M GOING -TO PROVE I'M .AM. ACTRESS YOU ALL// WILL LAUSH '£M OUT .OF IT/ — BETHANY AND "My husband gets a good start for the day by dictating letters while taking a shower! ALLEY OOP * IT'S MY FAULT NEETAH WELL, IT SEEMS TO ONE PAME / SHH-V> ON MY HANDS I * I AT A TIME IS / THOUGHT I.HEARD SOMEONE CALL? ITSNEETAH; AHE YOU OH, ALLEY.' THANK ) v J THAW BKSHT. NEETAH GOT LOST, SO ITS UP , / T'ME TO FIND HEE--AN 1 Thimble Theater . r/.Wkt SJIkffv 111 f ^M^l | 3 • • "..TM \ I WON'T NEED NO HELf J- FROM YOU SUYS, THE MOOSEFACES' BALL 2.5 YARDS TOSfl— SWEE'PEA IS BACK THEY SHIFT TO THE RI6HT • EXTINGUISHER tJP By FRONT P COME'D AT A BAD TIME FOR US,'.' catutM SynJialt, Inc.. WorU rMili i«ctvcJ.: OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williami OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopla OH, SO IT'S YOU WHO'S MAKIM' IT^TOUGH OM ME.' I PUT A WAD SQUEAKY STEP VW^J^PAIP TH 1 ICE BOX AT MIGHT-AM IjX VOU RAID TH' GUM.' BADrtEW6,A1A30R/ FACTORY ft GREAT CAESAR, MR. EXPERTS FIGURED The *tjt -**- VJHV, FOR M/\T5RIALS Ihi YOUR ALYro- M, OF MONEY, I COULD 8LML.T: BED \MOULD COST «g!l^ A i^EVi V-ll^G *23.8<?----6DT OVERHEAD A^D COSTS, 306BER A^D ReT/MU. 80OST SELLING PRICE TO $3.26.<J5-~ LET'S RED RYDER DalD POPS OFF f H& KETTLE *=• WORRY WART a

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