Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1947 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 7, 1947
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HOP I IfAH, MOP1, ARKANSAS Friday, November 1, 1947 SS/F/ED B« !n Offlc* b.y Before Publication ' ^ ForSaU - WOODWORKING complete> paint and body, U -.practically new. Rea_ priced. G. Mi Shoemaker, iHhitigtdn, ArK. Phorte 27. 3-Ct IfttC/, POtTERY DtRECT, i'Carhden p!6ht. Reasonably t 3l7 South, Laurel St. Mrs. v . - 4-Ot 44 ACriES 6N PAVEb HIGHWAY 29 six miles south Of Hope, nine- fdom Home, butane gas, electricity, large barn, garage, and bther buildings, 80 acres in cultivation, balance in timber and pasture lands. NEW SIX-ROOM HOUSE, GAU- age, laundryfoohi attached; two acres land/ Owner leaving Hope. TWO FIVE-ROOM HOUSES, ONE located On South Bonner, other one on South Greening, Both vacant. FOSTER-ELLIS Rdal Estate, Insurance, Loarts 108 East Second Phone 221 C-3t :'J6*'' KNOWLEDGE ' AND ie of Knowledge, total of 21 !«/for $25. Phone 854-J after J "> " . 5-3t PRVERS, MASH-FED, $1.00 EACH " ~"l<ir they last. Souttf*Main 'on Club'road. V. L, Holly, ' " • s-et „ FOR SALE., FOR rm&tion, call Day 0 and at " *"•-•'•. 8S3*W. , , 7-6fr B1BS:>"ROOM' , APARTMENT ^ nished. 3 rooms furnished for it-.-"- 'housekeeping. Near ptore. Phone 38-P-ll, < Schooley. 4-3t 'BEDfcOOM ."WITH ! bath. 601 /Pond St. 3?. ; ( „' 5-3t ofosmon Wanfed R«ol Estate for Sole Wanted to Rent UNFURNISHED APARTMENT 3, 4 or 5 room. No pets. Permanent. Phone 768. 6-tf Tornado Kills Two in Town in Louisiana Golden Meadow, La., Nov. 7 — — ^A tornado swept the smal village, o{ Galiano, six miles norll of Golden' Meadow, last night "kil ing two persons and injuring ten others. A half hundred residents were re ported homeless in the little village of,trappers ahd fishermen, and two bther persons, an elderly woman and an infant, were reported mis ing. Legal Notice OPPORTUNITY •high- caliber experl- ;,,-...,.,,.,, »».*.drnen to sell retail ;f grocers in the'State of Arkansas. 'selected must own automo- 'Preference will be given to Applicants who know the retail - — icerjr trade. Position pays sal- •f expenses, plus liberal bonus. 'o"arrange for personal interview Upope. Arkansas, please ad- «jgs"airmail t reply stating quali- "•tions . and., phohe number to I'HaroldiM.'Ward, 2701 Lips- B ,St, Ft". Worth, Texas. 6-tf Noti ce , FURNITURE, l carload. City Fuini- 61. aae^East 3rd. " • ' < n-tf r CHRISTMAS GIFT jazines now. Special rates. Reynerton, Phohe 28, City 1',-' ' 23-lin' - a A* Yourielf Londry :> "*716'W. Division /8«y v e. - 60c hour , Cturch, bleach, pint ? ;powders furnished. „ /a. ifi, till 7 p. m. WARNING ORDER No. 0758 In the Chancery Cour of HempstCad County, Ark Willie B Johnson Plamf iff vs. Hays Johnson • . Defendant The Defendant, Hays Johnson warned to appear in this cour within thirty days and answer th complaint of the Plaintiff, Willie B Johnson Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 6 day of November Fair Enough By Wefttbrook Peglw Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Washington, Nov. 7 —Come, let us "go Hollywood" in our nation s capital. Put yourself in my lucky place, if you can, on the same floor with the whole shipload of some of the most glamorous celebrities of the dream world of make- believe, such as gorgeous June Havoc, who -is a certain party's nomination for Miss Constitution of the U.S.A. for 1947. Heh-hoh-hoh. I foxed them. When I Said she was a certain party's nomination I bet they thought I was going to say the Communist party and then they would sue me for calling her n Communist. But I am too clever. Maybe I am ' that certain patty' myself. '• But i must change the subject away from Miss June Havoc or people will say we're in love and 1 politics makes strange metaphors, so let us talk "«about glamorous, comical Danny Kayo, the comedian. Danny Kaye is a fighter in the commandos of the home front against intolerance. He did not give exactly his all for freedom of speech during the war. He was waiting until the checks were down right herti in freedom's citadel; when ''our brave boys" had 1 stacked arms and the skulking; forces of disunity would try to' poison neighbor against neighbor. That is how he happened to fly down here with the Hollywood shock troops for freedom to fight the Thomas Committee on Un- Americah Activities to the dying ditch. He and Humphrey Bogart and the glamorous beauties. Danny didn't give exactly his all during the " war, but ever SPORTS -Ay Hu|h t Fullertoh, Jr.' New York, Nov. 7 , . morrow brings the long' and- colorful Army-Notre Dame football series to a close arid' Army, win or' lose, will become just another "Ivy league" team. . .That appar ently is one objective ih breaking off relations with the Irish and if the series ever is -resumed, it probably wll be on a hbme-and- home basis, at West Point .and South Bend. . . .Meanwhile • Army Coach Earl Blaik •mainta'ihs that the Cadets can't play a .big-time schedule with tfiHjor games every week..They don't have the.mater- ial, in riorrnal years, nor the time for practice. The .1948 schedule not yet released, appar ently will :have a tussle with Harvard'— at West Point — as'its mid-season feature • and ColUrhbiat which upset the Cadets this year, will bo' 1 absent. . . .There'll be a few other major 1 games, of course, and some rivals from distant sections, but the idea is'to enable the, boys to point for the.big games Without enduring the pressure of pointing ever:- .week; . .All this seems 'rather strange when it is compared with' the Navy schedule. . .Above all, Army wants to beat Navy and Navy wants to beat Army. . .This year 'the midshipmen' listed,.Cali; fornia, .Columbia, Duke, .Cornell', Pennsylvania, Notre Dame, Georgia Tech, ,Penn .State ;an;d' Arrnytih order. — and ,a.very tough qrder.' So 'fjar they haven't shown any :'dqi sire .to de : emphasize that'program" Arkansas Divided Into Districts for Basketball Play Little Rock, Nov. 7—m—'Arkan- sas will have eight districts for all high school sports corresponding to the present football districts after Sept. 1, 1948. The change frorrt the present 12 districts for basketball and track will result from action of the Arkansas Athletic Association here yesterday. The association rejected two proposals to lower the present 21-year age limitation on athletic awards. The association voted to consider a revision of rales which would permit high school football teams to participate in post Season games for the behefit of the Shriners' Crippled. Children's hospital program. The executive committee •was authorized to appoint a committee was authorized to study the- proposal-,-advanced- for the fraternal organization, by former Gov. Carl E. Bailey. The committee will rnake recommendations to the full association.. . . . Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov! 7 '—(/P)—/ President Lewis Webster Jones of ,the University of Arkansas said-: here last night that he does not\believe 1947. C. E. WEAVER, Cleik By.Omera Evans, D. C. LYLE BROWN, Att'y. for Plaintiff W. S. ATKINS, Att'y. Ad Litem (SEAL) Nov. 7, 14, 21, 2? Legal Notice tD HdRSfc*, C0W» CRIPPLES Hindering Plant • «, . ffjtPhone Collect) t No Answer Phone 3138-R pervlce and Repair .... ... • - APPLIANCES . ., • . REFRIGERATORS i.*AII makes and models IR REFRIGERATOR & LECTRICAL SERVICE '8, Elm Phone 70 -.p.'m. Phone 909-R fin —' - T \ t i r ' CITY;"ELECTRIC CO. Industrial Wiring S"""' NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION IN HOPE SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 1-A OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY-, ARKANSAS. ,NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That a special, election will be held in Hope School,District No. 1-A of Hempstead County, Arkansas, at ,wWcii there shall be submitted to the qualified electors of said Dis- triqt the question of a building fund tax of 1 % mills to be collected annually on the assessed valuation of •the taxable property in the District for the years 1948 to 1956, both years inclusive, beginning with the taxes collected in the year 1948, and 0 mills thereafter to be collected annually on the assessed valuation of the taxable property in the District, beginning with the taxes collected in the year 1957, to pay the -arincipal and interest ot> a proposed bond issue of $210,000.00, to j:un for 23 years and 1 month, the bonds to be issued for the purpose of building ,and equipping two new school buildings, acquiring building sitei and for reparing and making additions to and equipping the present school buildings of the District.' with'thp provision that the surplus in any year in the building fund;, after providing for the bond and Interest maturities of that yeat and after setting up a reserve equal to the succeeding 12 months' principal and interest requirements, may be used for calling bonds for payment pnor to maturity, or far other school nurposes. This building fund tax will not increase the total school tax beyond 18 mills. Said 1 election will be held 'n said District, on ; the 29th day of November, 1947, between the hours of 2:00 P. M, and 6:30 P. M., and otherwise in the sarne manner as provided by law for the holding of snecial elections, at the following polling places in said District, to-wit: The Citv Hall of the Citv of Hone. WITNESS mv hand on this 23 day of October 1947, E, R. Brown Hempstead County Supervisor Oct. 24, 31, Nov. 7 Red-baiter's at home. He has been active in the sox-t of political pustules called progressive groups. He attracts many bobby soxers hoping to hear him discourse his unique and peculiar specialty which goes "blag-ab-ab-ab." Don't ask me how he-hit upon it. Can genius blue-print inspiration? Danny Kaye was born David Daniel Kaminsky in Brooklyn. During the war he did a movie called "The Kid From Brooklyn" while 330,000 other kids from Brooklyn were in the war one way and an other. The neighbors around the Brownsville section, which is a kind of poor neighborhood, didn't think he was typical. His draft board kept on marking him 1A by a vote' of 4 to 0 and his appeal board marked him 1A, also by 4 to 0,'but after he had spent three days at Fort Jay, kind of long for a physical and mental, . in Decem ber, ,1943, the doctors scored him 4F;';',TlieiU.S.O. put in for him to gb: ; 6iit'?as-an entertainer, but the local'board said: "Nope.. With us he is' still 1A." The appeal" board said;.'"Same here." Then one night an unusual thing happened. The appeal board had just voted 1A, by 4 to 0, when a messenger came with an urgent letter from the local, wanting his folder right back, without waiting for the mail. The appeal had been withdrawn from Washington. No action was to be taken by the ap, peal board. So the appeal board drew a line right across the whole entry, killing the refusal out of the record. The papers went back to the local. That was the last that was heard of Danny Kaye around those parts. General McDormott, the state draft director, says Danny showed he right spirit about the camp shows. The U. S. A. reported that seven entertainers had been killed n one area where his bookings were to take him. Nevertheless, local 229 insisted that if lie went at all he must go in s soldier suit like the rest of the kids from Brooklyn. And they wrote that "the best interests of the country would not be served by to Take Army in -,^.. 6 „.., „„., „„...„ since | the present record college and uni. then ho has been more and more versity .enrollment .Will^ drop off belligerent against the Nazirninded when educational benefits for for- • • " ' • mer service personnel have been exhausted. ' ...•'• "I see no decrease but, rather Curther increases ' after ' benefits from this source end," he told the Arkansas Library Association. : Dr. Jones predicted' increased federal aid "on a vast scale.,"' > "At present we are ^spending approximately one billion dollars' a year on education. By 1952 we Will need tWo billion and by 1960 we will need three billion." •. Marianna, Nov. 7 — (^R)— i The Arkansas Free. Enterprise Association will sponsor an 'essay, contest for high school'and college''-stu- dents in Arkansas "contrasting.the American way of life with the systems- of communism, socialism and fascism." ':':'••' . • Executive Director 'John L.' Dag r gett: 'of Marianna, said first prizes of $500 each would be awarded.! separate college and high school d visions. . • ' i ; The four winning students . ; als_. Will receive a four-day all-expenses Friendship Train GivenSendoff by Hollywood •-Hollywood,' "Nov. ,7 : '(j^j — The Friendship Train,:- bearing .gifts from the heart of America to the empty stomachs .of Europe, leaves- tbhight on a 'cross-country mission expected to 'provide a-Christmas, present o£ countless boxcars of the stuff that cheers most —Ifo'od';'- • The train — aft important phase of this nation's emergency program which Charles Luckman says will either succeed or fail .by the end of this year — is scheduled to leave at 11 p.m. (post) with between 15 and 20 loaded boxcars. Before it arrives in New York Nov. 18, the load may number over 200 boxcars, early response indicates. .The National Friendship Train Committee, headed by the movies' Harry M. Warner, hopes he consignments' will reach Eu- ope by late December — when he need will probably be greatest. Stars of Hollywood will giv-e the [ood-will train a typical movieland endoff, with two locomotives and light of the original boxcars lead- ng a parade down Hollywood ouleyard en route; to the station. Luckman, chairman of President Truman's Citizens Food Commit- ee, arrived for the sendoff program and told a -press conference yesterday that the emergency pro- rain is designed:, as a stopgap aid o starving sections of western Eu- •ope until a long-range plan can )e worked out. trip .to Washington by air.. contest opens Monday, closes March 15, 1948. El Dorado, Nov. 7 — (/P)— A 50 year ; old petroleum company .me chanic drowned in the Ouachita river near Felsenthal, 35 miles southeast of h'ere, yesterday, when his motor boat overturned; He was Van Helm's, 50, employe of the. Root .Petroleum Company. A companion, Lewis Gates, was rescued. : this registrant being permitted to entertain members of the armed forces. "Neither his physical nor his mental condition or attitude tends to show that the morale of the armed forces would be benefied by his. performance before them as Litle Rock, Nov. 7 — OT— Al: tnough "as much opposed to con trols as anyone," Senator John McClellan will support some forni of rent control and believes ij would be "tragic" to remove rent controls in some areas. . He expressed his' views on tho subject at a meeting of the Little Rock Real Estate Board here ys terday. . '-.'..Little Rock, Nov.-7-— (fP) — plication for a charter for the proposed Delta State Bank at Elaine, Phillips county, will be considered by the State Banking Board Wednesday, Bank Commissioner T. W. Leggett said today. The area now is being served by the Elaine Exchange, which would be liquidated by agreement if the charter is granted. PHONE 784 Borrow nil the money you " FOR SALE FILL DIRT, $3 for 4 yard load PHONE889-W you live. Peo- from at) over the to borrpw from us car«, p r a | mos t J *h«y own. We lend from $50,00 to in ten minutes. Ke«p » customer D longer than neces- W* * f t headquar- CA$H. Come and Adi for Mr, TPJ» McUrty \ »tlfcf MpPE *-^l^p'.' 1^^ ^^^ " BROKE? YOU need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel a civilian, "Neither they said, his physical mental attitude—" nor his "Mental General attitude—" McDermott says some LETFOYDOIT • Level yards • pig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots * Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. For .... LIGHTING, COOLING/ WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL '" ••'- "Se$ ALIEN ELECTRIC CO. M Hour »ervlee ,vM v very important Hollywood inter ests were putting in for Danny to work in comical make-believe to lift the spirits of those 330,000 kids from Brooklyn and their anxious loved ones at home. But don't think the clown laughs all the time. He has a lot of Hamlet in him, too. And so we find Danny fighting for freedom even against the Congress which actually personifies the American people and on the side of a lot of glarnorous Hollywood figures who certainly do seem to be Communists. Now come behind the scenes with me, Cinderella ere the clock strikes 12 and our adventure in, the realm of glamour comes to an end. The waiter comes to my room and we ask is it true that these rich Bollywood celebrities tip higher than a cat's back? He scowls and then he says: "They had a $70 lunch bill. This committee in Hollywood pays for it. One p£ the actors signs for it, but the committee pays. It took three waiters three hours to serve them. They had sandwiches, coffee and coca cola for 25 people. And they signed for a $6 tip. In one party had had a $37 li- ior bill. Humphrey Bogart told some other fellow to sign the bill. 'Treat the boy right,' Bogart says. The waiter was there nearly two hours. The guy signed for a $1 tip. "Today there was an order for »11 worth of drinks. Bogart signed. He turned his back to sign. For the waiter, 50 cents. Don't forget, we have to share the tips with the busboys. It isn't so much that they are really rude to you. They act as though there was nobody there but them. They make you feel like you don't exist. . "1 don't care who you tell. Them is my sentiments." The lower classes, you see? Getting our of hand, really. 'Tis the clock striking the witch- "PlonV " . Little Rock, Nov. 7 — OT— The Arkansas Western Gas Company o: Fayetteville which serves 43 towns in northwestern Arkansas today asked the Public Service Commis sion for authority : to borrow $150, 000 from banks to be used for add! tions to its gas properties. The company also sought author ity to construct 11 additional miles of transmission line to US gas line from near Ozark to Fayetteville. . Arkadelphia, Nov. 7 — VP) -i Jackie Morrison will be missing; from the lineup when Ouachita College meets Hendrix tonight, having completed his eligiblity. His left halfback spot will be handled by Herman McAlister. The proposed bank would have total capital of $60,000, composed of $40,000 capital, $16.000 surplus and $4,000 in undivided profits. Chief stockholders would be William Demoret W. C. Moody, Clay Bumpers, Mrs. J. E. Reid, F. R. Watson and C B. Barnhart of Elaine. tn< Reaction to Molotov Washington, Nov. 5 —(ffl—Initial reaction here to Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov's speech today Was that it. was designed mainly Eor home consumption. • .Some importance was attached by officials to the generally calm torSe* of Molotov's remarks on the occasion of the Russian revolutions anniversary in spite .of the fact that he brought in a reference to the:atpmiq bomb and claimed that the "secret" of the bomb no longer exists. The construction attached by responsible authorities here is that tlie remark was intended to calm any rising fears in the Soviet union about Russia's own knowledge of and presumably its ability to man ufacture the bomb. Actually, the conviction of officials here is that Russia does not have any atomic bombs and is not capable of producing such an exceedingly intricate weapon. Molotov's references to his coun trv's entering on a new period oi expansion were generally taken here'to mean internal rather than external expansion. There is a strong feeling among sme respon sible students of Russia here thai the Soviets are now primarily con eernod to get their internal econ Thy going full scale and all state rnents .should be judged in the lighl of that purpose. • \Most officials • are even inclined to iplace such an interpretation in tHe violent denunciations of "war- rnpngering" which Molotov's dep- uty'foreign Minister, Andrei Vish- insky, has delivered to the United Nations in New York The view is that these assualts are at least partly a device for rallying Russian support to the Soviet government, and are aimed partly, at keeping the morale of the Russian people keyed to a competitive pitch while heavy demands are made on their time, and energy by a government intent'upon carry New York, Nov. 7 — (/P)— This is the weekend of the Ar.my-Notre Dame football game — the battle of the bruises — and it is not unlikely that the following selections also will be bruised. Last Week's offerings, however, Were correct,ori 62 counts, wrong, in 14 for an .816 average that brought the year's total to 319 correct, 81 incorrect and a mean of .798. Army-Notre Dame; This series has been, going on since 1913. It's possible that the final crash Will be so loud it will be discussed until 2013. The Notre Dame eleven has everything, including an incentive. Those 59 to 0 and 48 to 0 Army triumphs of the war years have not been forgotten. Notre Dame to win handily. . . .. Georgia Tec h-Navy: There should be a special award for the Midshipmen who, week after.week, collide with a national power with i spotless record. This time Navy s host to Dinky Bowen, Davis, Healey & Co. That's too bad.' Geor- ;ia Tech. UCLA-Oregon State: Coach Lon- nic Stiner and his eleven have waited a full year for revenge. Oregon State. Soiithrn Methodist-Texas A&M: The. great Doak Walker should swing the decision to the Mustangs. Southern Methodist.: Virginia-Pennsylvania: Two un beaten teams but Penn should win. Indiana-Michigan: The Hoosiers have George Taliaferro but he is not enough. Michigan. Missouri-Duke: Duke has the most reseryes. Duke. Purdue-Minnesota: Isn't it about time those Boilermakers ran down? Minnesota. North Carolina-North Carolina State: The Tar Heels have righted themselves since their defeats by Texas and Wake Forest, North Carolina. Princeton-Harvard: The Tigers superior line should be the difference. Princeton. Penn State-Temple: Penh State. Stanford - Southern California: Too much all-round Trojan power Southern California. Wake Forest-Boston College: The Eagles quietly have developed into one of the East's best. Boston Col lege.. Skipping over the remainder in a hurry: Friday: College of Pacific over Santa Barbara, Detroit over Nevada South Carolina over The Citadel Hardin Simmons over West Texa State. Saturday: East: Columbia over Dartmouth Cornell over Syracuse, Holy Cross over Colgate, Kentucky over Wes Virginia, Maryland (jyer Duquesrie Yale over Brown. Midwest: Illinois over Western i/Iichigan, Iowa State ; over Drake Cansas over Nebraska, Michigan tate over Santa Clara, Northwest erh over Ohio State, Oklahom iver Kansas State, Oklahoma A&1V iver Tulsa, St. Louis over Wichita Wisconsin over Iowa, Cincjnriat over Miami, Fla., Grinnell oye Carleton, Washington Universitj over Missouri Central. South: Virginia Tech over Washington & ,ee, Clems.on over Furman, Geor ia over Florida, Mississippi ove Tennessee, Mississippi State ove Auburn, Vahderbilt over Tennesse Tech, William •& Mary over Vir :inia Military. ' Southwest: River over Arkansas, Texas ove Baylor, Texas Tech over Arizona Arizona State over Texas Mines. Far West: California over Washington, Den ver over Wyoming, Montana ove Tigers Defeat Broken Bow by 20-0 Score The strong Verger 1 Tigers easily efeated Broken Bow, Oklahoma at roken Bow last night by a 20-0 core for their seventh Win of the eason. The field was floppy but the igers pushed across thr-oe tallies 'ith Ralph Palmer scoring from D yards out on—the first touch- own. Edward' Stuart scored the econd marker- and Ben Yerger made the last gcore. Idaho, State. Oregon over Washingto Lambert Believes Porker Cagers to Be Stronger Fayetteville, Nov. 7— (#>)— Coach ene Lambert expects -the Univer^ ty of Arkansas' 1947-48 basketball quad 'to be strong'ei' than that o£ at year — but he makes a similar fcdictiotr for every team on the outhwest conference. Basketball practice 'started this eek' at .the university. Eight let- irmen are back, and two others ill join the squad at conclusion of ie football season. Twenty -one andidates have reported rills. for the Picks Rice to Defeat the Porkers Friday, 1 November 7, 1947 HOP I STAR, MO PI, ARKANSAS TurnesQ Easily Takes JStorth, South Open "Title Pinehurst, N.-.C., Nov. 7— (/P) — he golfing firm of Turnesa, Inc., olds another .well-regarded honor the North and South open at 34 the second young- oday itle. Jimmy, est of the famed New York family f seven golfing brothers, romped n firs.t yesterday in the 45th stag- ng- of the event, closing with •ounds of 74^73 for a total of 284, our under par and a six -stroke vic- ory worth $1,500. Finishing,, second was George Schoux, Mamaroneck, N. Y., pro ^essional out of San Francisco. Closing with- rounds of 75-74. he lad enough left to nose out by a stroke six 291 shooters. In the group deadlocked for third were Johnny Palmer of Badin C.; Al Brosch of Garden City, Y.; Claude Harmon of Mamro leek, N. Y.; National PGA Cham pion Jim Ferrier of San' Francis :p; Tommy Wright, of Knoxville Tenn., and Henry Williams, Jr., of Sunbury, Pa: Each won $500. Amateur Frank Stranahan of To- .edo, Ohio, led the non-professionals with 298. - - - - -o - : - By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Editor Texas will be fighting against Baylor tomorrow to remain in title contention in the Southwest Conference football race, while leading Southern Methodist stakes its perfect record against Texas A. & M. — the lirst of. four straight league opponents ahead of the Mustangs. The third game matched last,*ear's co-champions — Arkansas and .Rice — but the outcome means only, the difference between a low inish or one around the middle of he pack. , Texas' Longhorns can't afford to ose another one and still have hopes;.of catching SMU. Baylor al-, ready is out of the race. SMU is favored to retain a clean slate, but the Aggies have shown marked improvement the last two .vecks and cannot be taken lightly n (his one at College Station. f , A. & M.,- which has been beaten ( / once and tied once in conference play, will be eliminated from the crown race ; if it loses this one. The Arkansas Razorbacks moved nto Houston today still as a crip- jled squad but cheered by the lews that Leon Campbell, their battering fullback, would return to action .this week. Campbell, hurt early last month, is listed as a starter. Coach John Barnhill indicated that Ross Pritchard would start at wingback in place of the injured Alvin Duke, who did not /•? make the trip. Rice, beaten by both SMU and Texas, will be seeking its first conference victory. Arkansas will be seeking its second. TCU is idle this week. A forecaster -with 21 right, eight wrong ,and three ties for the season sees" them this way: '. Rice over Arkansas — Neither . team has lived up to expectations. The difference is the game being played at Houston, where the Razorbacks can't seem to win. SMU over A. & M.—Doak Walker f and his Mustang buddies will survive if they don't have too much of a letdown after whipping Texas. Texas over Baylor — Both are on the rebound, but the Longhorns were the best to start with. Fights Lost Night By The Associated Press Atlantic City — Harold Johnson, 170, Philadelphia, knocked out Jimmy Moore, 162, Chester, Pa.. 5. Philadelphia — Sante Bucca, 137 1-2 Philadelphia, and Doug Rat ford, 159 1-2, New York, drew, 8. Diamond Rings Sought as Murder Clue Little Rock, Nov. 7 — (iP) increase of nearly $1,000 in •The the Army-Irish Game to Draw Huge Crowd South Bend, Ind. Nov. 7 — (/P) — Undefeated Notre Dame is favored to whip once-beaten, once-tied Army by as many as five touchdowns, but an overflow crowd of 58,000 may be treated to a rip- roaring, if mud-coated suprise ending to football's most colorful rivalry tomorrow. As this northern Indiana community began to pulsate, with excitement over Army's first —and Beckley, W.V.a.,, Nov., 7 Thriee. diamond*' rings today sought by police trying to unravel the slaying of a Beckley business man and the . wife of a dentist. State Police Sgt. Anthony Scalise said he had questioned Dr. Ken neth K. Rand, 46, and learned the dentist's pretty blonde wife always wore the- three rings. <• Investigators did not find the rings when they examined the bodies of Mrs. Mellie Mae Rand, 39, and. E. Ray Bailey, 50, after they were spotted Wednesday by passersby at the foot of a 20foot embankment along .- a lonely road nine miles from town. They had been shot through the ;head and their bodies apparently rolled down the hill. Their cars were discovered seven miles away but half a mile apart near the Black Knight Coun try Club. Scalise said blood on the ground around Mrs. Rand's car led him to the theory they were slain while the cars were parked together at that spot and the bodies driven' away in Bailey's machine. By United Press Fall .River, Mass. — Al Smith, 130, Boston, outpointed Jimmy Callura, 124,. Hamilton, Ont., 10. Burlington, Vt. — Ruby Nargo- in 144, Montreal, drew with Billy Daley. 152,OBrooklino, Mass., 10. —— '— —O- :r- NAMED STEAK Charles Dickens named "Porter- liouse steak" for the Porter House at Sandusky, 'Ohio. Dickens stopped there when visiting America in 1847. , ing through plan. the current five-year in v. j v^u ot: w* .!*._«••., f". tu uu 44i mt: i — ,.». • -i average annual salary of Arkansas roenus officials school teachers during the past 15 years has been paced by other edu- State Prepares for Murder Trial of Youth Chicago. Nov. 7—(/P)—State's at- to< hour and we must awake from our dreamy of enchanttnent in the "- never-never-land of make believe. cational progress in the state, the State Education Association was informed today by its Eucational Research Committee. The report by Chairman C. B. Smith of Greenwood said that the average $515 salary of the 1932-33 period has increased to approximately $1,450 this year. The report also listed as "significant changes" over the 15 year period: Approximately 20.000 more students enrolled in high schools than in the 1932-33 period, with 2,000 more graduated from high schools. Average school term more than a month longer. Median training of teachers increased from 1.5 years to 2.5 years. Expenditure of $2,000.000 more on transportation of 75,000 more students to better schools. These Improvement* the committee attributed to "the cojlective efforts of teachers working together in tfee AEA." * tne murder prepared today trial of Howard last invasion, the weatherman Lang, 12, as 'the youngest person charged with murder in the history off Chicago. A true bill charging Young Lang with murder in the slaying of Lonnie Fellick, his 7 year old playmate was reported to have been voted by the Cook County Grand Jury yesterday. Lang, in statements and before a 'coroner's jury, has admitted stabbing, choking and crashing the skull of young Fellick in a forest preserve last Oct. 18. His body was not found until 11 days later. State's attorney's officials said Lang probably will be arraigned on the murder charge in criminal court next week. Although the death penalty can be inflicted, officials did not state whether it would be asked at Lang's trial. If not asked, he faces 14 to 199 years on the charge. wasn't sure, but he said it looked like showers tomorrow. Even if it dawns bright and cheery, this may be a red letter day in the football annals of both schools which abruptly announced cessation of hostilities last December because of over-emphasis of the classic, traditionally a New York feature. Army, reported stronger than last year from tackle to tackle and boasting a sneedy backfield to defend against Notre Dame's heralded passing attack, has everything to gain and nothing to lose. Just such West Point machines battled favored Notre Dame to a scoreless tie in 1922; trounced the unbeaten Irish 18-0 in 1927; belted the powerful 1931 Irish, 12 to 0; and ended Notre Dame's chances for a perfect season in 1941 with a scoreless tic in the mud at Yankee Stadium. It may fake both schools a little while to realize what the end of their great rivalry means to the collegiate football realm. But the man who sent the first Notre Dams team against Army in 1913 already is moaning low. He is Jess Harper, now a Kansas ranch owner, who will be al tomorrow's wind - up, a sac dened man. "I am deeply disappointed in the termination of this series," saic Harper as he watched the Irisl practice yesterday. "It takes years to build up such a magnificent ri valry and that it is now ended is difficult to .believe. Coach Earl Blaik will lead his Cadets into town shortly after noon today and, after a workout a Notre Dame's practice field, wil The Maori people of New Zea land are closely allied to Hawaiian?. whisk them to Lake Wawasee, 40 miles away, for a secluded night The Army squad will return to the South Bend shortly before game time. ' , . FARM FOR SALE — By Owner - Located 1Ms 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 of Sandy Red River Bottom, 25 acres of Little River Blackland Bottom, and,,150 acres of Hill Blackland. Pasture is all Blacklan.d, 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 fnrm is fenced and has 3 deep Wells. 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 per acre. Shown by Appointment Only D. F. WEAVER, Owner 400 First National Bank Bld.g, Phone 1172 WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office J. B. Cook Auto Machine Co. 210 South Elm Phone 70 After Hours Phone John 223-J or Grady 79-J • Auto Parts Piston Regrinding Rebuilt Motors Brakeshoe Relining • Crankshaft Regrinding • Block Reboring • Brakedrum Turning • Pin Fitting Cracked Blocks and Heads Repaired By Chick Young OZARK IKE 60TTA ftNATCM HERE-I'LL LET VOU TAKE MINE, BUT BE SURE AND RETURN IT I ALWAYS MAKE IT A POINT TO KEEP MY FOUNTAIN PEN IN MY PURSE, SO I'LL KNOW RIGHT VV/HERE IT is ~ WHEN I NEED IT SHAME ON YOU--YOU NEVER PUT THINGS WHERE VOU FIND THEM CAN'T FIND MY FOUNTAIN PEN, AND NEED IT At OZAfiKAWMACHES THE By Dick Turner By Galbraith CARNIVAL SIDE GLANCES HMTER,IMf AlWT THAT WADtMM IIVTO TWIT HAD AU. LET 60 OF MY ARM, LUCRETIA/ tTOlDVOO YOU'RE HURTING THEN PUT DOWN THAT PHONE ATOte! ITS .PERFECTLY SIUY OF VOU TRY T<* REACH VIC FLINf/ WASH rUBBS TWIM TO RETURN SAMEMD^LMAED FRD6! VWWEVER'S INSIDE By WoiVui DONALD DUCK COPR. 1»»7BV NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. 8. PAT..OFF. COPR. 1947 DY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. RED. U. S. PAT. OFF, ' "But Herkimer says it just has to be a short engagement, mother—so he can get the ring back to the finance company!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Blosser "You've d«ne so much for me that I -wonder, if I brought • my husband in, could you do anything about his sneer?". •**!**.< ' 1< •: J By Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS : DID YOU; CATCH THAT BLOND SNIPER? WHING/ AMPLIFIER: . SHE GOT ME RIGHT BETWEEN THE' EYES / rf ' offiTfiERt' IN MY ALLEY— AND DID L GOT DREAMING To DO/ I don't know why we didn't think of this before! By V. T. r| ALLEY OOP aS*JLEA_SERVICE. JNC..T., M..R.EO U U,. S^PAT, _QFF. ... '.!/ Thimble Theater DID i^uiisT 7/oH,roaPBT6S , MATTER?!. HER. ALLEY... NTC? A LOT V • SPANK OF TROUBLE, BUT... AN EXTRA PLAYER ON THE FIELD' THERE QCSS , FOURTH vom "THE PENALTY - FIVE —TEN— FIFTEEN— ?? F THE STAPIIW] ff . Cppr. 1947, Kincitura'Svndirarclqc.^WorldI tighti revived. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople tKE TOVJW CRIER. TELLS US Jj( THE O^LV GUV Sous /XLvro/w/xric BED VO\LL^ CABBAGE COST SLIGHTLY MOKE M. TO BOV OM£ WOULD A CK/M^ OF I KNOW, \ / EDUCATION \& \ / THEV SAY V BUT THAT'S W / THE OMLV THIN<3 V THESE PAYS NO CRITERION! \ / THAT EVER AWES 1 YOU CAW LEARNJ FOR SUBSEQUEWT) TH 1 BULL-HE'S I WHAT HE KNOWS PROCEDURE / J \ ALMOST FROM / IM HALF TH' TIME -=\ TAKE THIS r—' ) TH'PAYSWHEM A IT TOOK HIM--BUT NOW / / YOUR. OL 1 MAM IV, THAT'S CUZ HE GAVE YOU A / I BUILT TH' LAPPER SHOTGUN) AM" SOME SACT KV^KE A LIVIM'/ HOTELS-^-T VOO CR&D\T AGA KMAM, HE VULTURES HOLERING RED RYDER Hope, Hope, Arkansas 'jL

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