Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1947 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 10, 1947
Page 13
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-,! ft- ' ' l **', HOPt STAfc, HOPE, ARKANSAS * Ads Must Be fa Ottlce O«y Before Publication Pne , ».. . SffiW ..U 1.20 f&5 ..»». 1. 12 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 8.00 1.05 ...... 1.33 „. 1.50 •tel 'are, Insertions Duly ;waht Ads t Casn in Advance t^Taken Over tb* Phone For Sole ;TE WOODWORKING . ^complete paint and body i.i All practically new. Rea. "". priced. G. M. Shoemaker. $*shlngton, Ark. Phone 27. 3-6t , POTTERY DIRECT Camden plant. Reasonably Seed. 317 South Laurel St, Mrs. Lamb. 4-ct , FED, $1.00 EACH cJHhey last. South Main on try Club road. V. L. Holly. ' - , •< 5-Ct -HOME FOR SALE. FOR . call Day 6 and at t>hone fl53-W. 7-Ot "^SSKL 1 *"" *™ > ' fc- ''*"*-' w '* T -* aj -* fc •*• r ICE CREAM, Sfrliramburgers, magazines, located ^V,, 1 ^in Q4ff-m*to A td'i-i-iMHnA /"<«—,3 t_.._* , Arkansas. Good busi- Phone 266, Sickler, Stamps, ' SO-CUSHIONS, SIZE 12 BY 14. , Wfll sell cheap. Contact Roy *ck;',765 West Ave. B. or call ". 8-3t !STERED GERMAN SHORT- Jnate, pointer puppies, 3 months ""•".^oyt of Penny, daughter of " ' Hans V. Waldwinkel '."and Heidi, field trial winner from .ithe famous Waldwinkel kennels pin Minneapolis, Minnesota. Also setter, l pointer, Non-registered, ^.,. r , months old. Hunted one sea- '•y.W^son. Gary Foimby, Patmos, Ark. ,V '..'<"• i 10-3t , 3 ROOM HOUSE TO BE MOVED, t i 'jSGD gallon water tank. A. A. : ;i? 0 f! a ' s v !Phone 1097-M 10-4t 125'"BUSHEL OF PEARS. $150 •per bushel. John W. Webb. Ark. io-3t Solesman Wanted OPPORTUNITY ifp % r^several high caliber experi- ,'eriped, salesmen to sell retail P4O,«£0"cer$ in the .State of Arkansas, W-U-Men selected must own automo- &>,$#-*S&- Preference will be given to' icants who know the retail ti'ade. Position pays sal- expenses, plus liberal bonus. ' > for personal interview _. , Arkansas^,please ad- 5?™!3 re e ly "&WP*. *J ua »- „ ^ .--. M, Ward^TOl Lips- Cflrijb St., Ft. Worth/Texas. -6-tf •n f .f 4 ; Patronize the Yourself' Laundry 715 W. Division ant) 8av« eoc hour 'ulng, starch, bleach, pint powders furnished, a. m. till 7 p, m. REMOVED FREE* Within 40 Miles iD HOKSftl, COWS M *v, ond CRIPPLES If** rkrna Rendering p| anl Phone 883-W .(Phone Collect) „,« Np jinswer Phone 3158-R Rtol Estate for Sole 144 ACRES ON PAVED HIGHWAY 29 six miles south of Hope, iiine room horde, butane gas, clec tricity, large bam, garage, and other buildings", 80 acres in culti vatlon, balance in timber and pas lure lands. NEW SIX-ROOM HOUSE, OAR- age, laundry-room attached; two acres land. Owner leaving Hope. TWO FIVE-ROOM HOUSES, ONE located on South- Bonner, other one on South Greening. Both vacant. FOSTERrELLIS Real Estate, Insurance, Loans 108 East Second Phone 221 6-3t Instruction - Female WOMEN! HELP FILL THE NEED; For Practical Nurses. Instruction. Easy to learn -at home, spare time. Good pay. Many-earn while learning, required. 'No High Information School Free. Wayno School of Practical Nursing, Box 98, Hope, Ark. 10-31 Notic* WE? BUY USED TURNITURE, One piece or carload. City Fiunl- ture Co. Phone 6l. 226 East 3rd. Street. " ' ' 'l"-lf ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now. Special rates. Chasl Reynerson. Phone 28, City Hall. - < 23-lm For Rent THREE ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light ' housekeeping. N e a r Schooley's store. See Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 8-3t Russia Ready to Try for Agreement Lake Success, Nov. 10 — (IP)— Soviet Delegate Semen K Tsarapkm said today Russia was prepared to make - concessions m an, effort to Fair Enough By Wntbrook Pegler Copyright, 1&47 By Kino Feature* Syndicate. Russia Admits She Is Finding Tough Going in Program of Communist Expansion Monday, November 10, 1947 New York, Nov. .10 — Long before the Hollywood ignorant ever heard of the bill of rights, I was pounding the bar and hollering that Congress often heard false witness against citizens who were not merely innocent but not even accused. That was long before Eleanor the Great took lear at the recent mild proceedings of the Thomas Committee .on Un-American. Activities against the Communist traitors of Hollywood. It was long before Paul McNutt, now an attorney In private practice, took occasion to protest. 'It was, in fact) during a time when she and McNutt- were members of .the administration whose melhocf of 'dealing with 'political opponents was to smear them with filthy innuendos and deny them a chance to answer. Many instances of this have sprung to mind lately in answer ;o their pietistical .clamor, but my :hoice was the publication of the ncome tax returns .of. the late Roosevelt's opponents .and. the adamant refusal of the Democrats to permit any • examination -of his, or icrs.pr the old lady's of Elliott's. Ham Fish, then a congressman, did put up a 'fight and they finally did throw Jimmy's return on the .able,"but the! committee flatly told Sam that anyone who opened his nouth about the tax returns of he Roosevelts would be thrown out of the- hearings. Allen Treadway, a stubborn Yankee from Massachusetts, did put up a yell for experts :o examine Jimmy's returns as critically as others had been ex- imiried, but the rubber stamp ma- orily said nothing doing and the By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Small straws which the wind blows, and your attention is directed to a trend Way Roosevelts got away with it. But for that, we might have eparate Atab and Jewish coun tries. f - A P official source meanwhile said Russia had formally introduced a new proposal at a closed meeting of a "working party" composed of Russian, American, Canadian and Guatemalan delegates from*0jfe United Nations assem v s partition" subcommittee. ' Tsarapfcin, made his statement of Russian willingness to compromise "•» ne entered the secret sesion. The Soviet delegate said Russia would agree to "most" of the suggestions for compromise submitted •<'|V^ We Service and Repair . . ,, • APPUANCES ' i, v ; •.REFRIGERATORS ^ELECTRICAL SERVICE *"'"i|S s - Elm Phone 70 After 5 p. m. Phone 909-R Where Do You Live f/wro us< ar , gt WHERE you live. *• fr 2 m 5 " ove * r te> Borrow from us c £ f6 ' or s'wost they own. We nvi , 000,00 n ten minutes. never keep a customer waiting longer than neces- Sff headquar- CASH ' Ask for Tom M of the HOPE TO CO. . ,, .—-by Lester B. Pearson of Canada. Pearson suggested that Britain end her mandate over the Holy Land Jan. 1 but .continue to ad- wnister^Palestine until separate are Tsarapkin indicated before' the meeting that Russia would not ob- ect to Britain remaining a while onger n Palestine. Previously the Russians proposed that the man- Sate end Jan, l and that Britain Withdraw by April 30. It was not known immediately whether the United States was prepared to accept the Canadian compromise suggestions which also fcall - to be elect- M f. . th ^ 57-nation general assembly but directly responsible to the ii-nation security council An American delegation spokesman said the U, S; 1 position was 'by no means static*,arid added that every effort would Be made to Breach an agreement with Russia today. Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No. 8757 In the Chancery Court of w f' 1 ' ned . J?/ appear I In this court within thirty days and answer tlie *. Witness jny. hand and the seal of said court this 27 day. of October ilr*+ .'.••',.•-•. '- '. . -• ' . ' ' • -•- ..,.-. . . - . C. E. WEAVER, Clerk wo A*, ? y Omer a Evans, D. C. W. S, Atkins, Att'y. lor Plaintiff Lyle_Brown, Att'y. Ad Litem. Oct. 27, Nov. 3, 30, 17, 1947 BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel LCTFOYDOIT * Level yard* • Dig Post Holes • Plovif Garden* • Cut Vacant Lot* • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. * For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, ond APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. earned in time to be warned by the truth that Franklin D. Roosevelt's great human venture at Warm Springs was a business proposition and that he had to be bribed by John J. Raskob to drop it and come out of retirement to ™? D f S Tr governor of New York in ? 928 ' N °w. maybe it isn't, quite right 1° , prowl ^ r S u ! h f man ' s P rivate returns, which by law are deemed. w struck too, because the pay-dirt there, pretense that Roosevelt was a philanthropist certainly was exploited for his own political benefit and his party's and to the awful misfortune of more millions of people than we have;;,the^ fortitude : to realize. I heard n6 protest' frojii's the gab or McNutt about the incredibly cynical conduct of Hugo' Black, then a senator but soon to be rewarded for his shocking shysterism with a seat on the supreme court when he was running an investigation tor Roosevelt, himself. Not a word did we hear from her or McNutt, when Ham Fish led Jimmy, Roosevelt by the hand into the office of Walter Gifford, the president of the American Telephone and Telegraph, and told Gifford that it would be wise business policy to give Jimmy some of A. T. and T.'s insurance business. "I said to Gifford, 'You know who this is, don't you?'," Ham *ish said to me some years later. The guy is still adolescent. He has no more sense of right and wrong than a Roosevelt. .. "Maybe I shouldn't have said that, V Ham said. "Anyway I did. l said, you know who this is dont you? and he said 'yes', and I said well, it is a good thing to have a friend at court.' " And Gifford said the insurance would be handled in a businesslike way. as usual, and te next thing Mr. Gifford and the A. T and T. knew, they were .going through the sausage-grinder in one iu < » ose C0n 8 r essional inquiries that Mrs. R. now deplores so virtuously. I didn't hear her deplore — „ „.„,.„ which would seem to be a tacit admission by Russia that she is encountering really tough going in her program of Communist expansion and furthermore that she is trying to get set for even greater obstacles. ; Yesterday's column pointed to a new theme song which Moscow has developed — that communism and capitalism can live side in peace, which is „.. „„,.„„. ishing reversal of the Red tenet that captalism must be destroyed Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov sounded this note in his speech on the eve of the anniversary of the Bolshevist revolution, although he surrounded it with the usual communistic .strong-arm talk. It was presented to the world by none other than Generalissimo Stalin some six months ago, and side by an aston- was originates Stalin and plugged In Moscow very recently r.™ the 'authoritative. publication New Times". ' Now when an ide with^the all-powerful „ alju is-echoed by his servants, it is the launching of a policy. When you stop'to ask why bolshevism should suddenly want to live in peace with ' its bete- noir, you are confronted with the certainty that it isn't because Moscow loves capitalism the more but that it likes something else the less. That something else strikes me as being the growing resistance to Communist aggression, both within Moscow's zone of influence in eastern Europe and among the western European countries which have been, marked down .for the kill but have been given a mighty fillip in morale by the Marshal plan. Opposition to Soviet domination has. been steadily crystalizing among the liberty-loving states of eastern Europe as they have dis- covered that communism and de mocracy cannot live together with in the boundaries of the same na tion. Czechoslovakia,. who tried to adopt herself to the situation, is the latest country to develop a sharp political crisis between left and right. Along with this, the exiled lead ers of the paesant parties of eastern Europe have joined hands abroad in forming the Peasants' International to combat Communist domination in their respective countries. In this group are Hun- garv. Yugoslavia, Bulgaria and Romania, and Poland is expected to join — a truly formidable representation which might fan the smoldering fires at home into conflagration. Meantime western Europe has nardened immeasurably toward Communist inroads as the result of the Marshall plan. Italy 'and France, both of which not so long ago seemed almost ready to fall nto the Red basket, have taken on new life and have setbacks to countries heavy Other administered Communism. have shown marked signs of swinging toward the right. So betwixt and between, Moscow would seem to have arrived at a time when it must pause to try to consolidate its all-important zone of domination in eastern Europe That would account for the sudden blarney about communism and capitalism being able •'. to sleep in the same bed. doesn't want Russia outside naturally opposition while it deals with its recalcitrant satellites. However, we shouldn't let this lull us into any false notion that world revolution for the spread of communism is finished, or that western Europe is to be left alone It is quite possible that Russia may pull its punches against the west for a time, while it consolidates in eastern Europe, but that won't mean world revolution has been scrapped. Proclamation T0 ALL .WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME: WHEREAS, on November 10; 1775, a Corns of Marines . .WHEREAS, thousands of sons from our State have served {heir country and their Corps with high honor and distinction? and thousands still serve to maintain the peace; and, WHERE.AS, the record of the Marine Corps is one which will bear comparison, with that of the most famous military organizations =?„ •? i? * h , ls !°?' y Y.- an . d whose name and traditions have come to signify all that is highest m military effiency and soldierly virtue* Deadlock Between Tech, Teachers Almost Sure Little Rock, Nov. 10 — (JP)—• Barring a major upset, Arkansas Tech and State Teachers College will be in a perfect first place deadlock after this week's round of play in the Arkansas Intercollegiate Con ference. The leaders are undefeated and untied in conference play and are favored to remain that way. Teachers has won five and Tech four Tech goes after No. 5 against cellar-dwelling Henderson at Russellville Friday, while Teachers will entertain Kansas State Teachers College in a non-conference game at Conway. Tech's Wonder Boys won their fourth league decision by running over Arkansas A. & M., 34-0, last week. State Teachers' Bears were idle. Notre Dame Believed Best in History New York, Nov. 10 — (ft>) —Unbeaten Notre Dame, having finally cast off the blankets which cloaked ts offensive power B. A. (Befor Army), was being hailed from al sides today as one of the greates football teams in Irish history a well as the No. 1 college eleven in he nation. . . : Everyone knew Notre: Dame had ^ good football team even befor i rank Leahy's Fighting Irish near y annihilated Army 27-7 Saturday i hey had seen the South Bend Uni versity roll up five straight vie ones in rather easy fashion al hough it had been outrushed bj Purdue and had to resort to passe o whip the Boilermakers. u -By Hugh 8. Fullerton, Jr. ® Neither Boilermakers. was the one-sided vie ory unexpected over the Cadets in t ,,1 ? arne of the most famou of all football rivalries which began n 1913. In fact, the score bore ou he pricemakers' program predic ions almost perfectly. Notre Dame had been picked to win bj 9 points. But it was the manner in which Notre Dame won that convinced many jthat this year's Irish arraj nost of great teams university the WHEREAS, it is appropriate that our citizens commemorate 1his occasion by a special expression of our appreciation of the contributions of this valiant Corps whose traditions are deeply entrenched in the soil of America, and pay honor and tribute to the valiant men of this City, State and Nation who so herocially served .their country, and those who still serve: „ NOW, THEREFORE, I Albert S. Fink, Mayor of the City of Hope, Arkansas, proclaim the; week of November 9-15, 1947 as . lv . MARINE CORPS WEEK "*'', a! > m this respective city, and urge that the people of Hope, Arkansas observe this anniversary in public recognition of the sacrifices and of the meritorious services rendered to our country by an organization as old as the nation, the United States Marine Corps. It is further urged that in recognition of this anniversary, the Flag of The United States be prominently displayed on November 10 IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I Have Hereunto Signed My Name at Hope, Arkansas, this the 30th day of October. A. D 1947 ALBERT S. FINK _ Mayor of Hope, Arkansas Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 10—(#>)—The in. ternal revenue collector for Arkan sas, estimated today that federal income tax payments in the state for 1947 will beat last year's figure by about $10,000,000. Horace Thorn son said payments for the first ten months this year top the $93,000,00( mark and are more than $4,500,00( ahead of the corresponding perioc last year. When total income tax payments from Arkansas residents totaled $100,000,000. . that one. Inasmuch deplore as Ham Fish is a republican it may seem strange that he brought the eaglet of the dynasty around to see a prospective victim so rich in economic juices I have long ago quit trying to recon»!L e - ^e conduct of such a normal ethics Ham just said he tood this interest in Jimmy because were both Harvard men, thev Y .. u . "jay be news to many of us that it is possible for 5 i?u l commi ttee to gum things up deliberately so as to protect the persons under investigation. But it sn t any news to Mrs. R., because Fayetteville, Nov. 10—(/P)— Miss Marie Parker, who was Miss Hoi Springs in the 1947 Miss Arkansas contest, is the University of Arkansas candidate for the 1948 maid of cotton. Selection of the 19-year-old brunette was announced at the university's annual cotton ball last night. Miss Parker, a junior in the college of education, is a graduate of Hot Springs High school. Little Rock, Nov. 10 — UPt— Rep. Wilbur D. Mills (D-Ark) has proposed that the Bull Shoals Dam now under construction on White Central Arkansas honor of the late that is exactly what the Way and Man Commtee did in the investigation of the stickup in which Moosejaw made John Hartford give up 5200,000 to take care of Elliot's alimony. That was the most disgraceful act of the political extor- n^ 1 r 1 a ,\l our historv and the democratic Ways and Means. Committee knew it. But the committee did not hear a single witness. All it did was read some reports from treas- T?rt- 1, gents ' or >e of whom addressed awott as "general" and apologized bothering him and the curtain WES dropped on a corrupt mess in u,£ VWtment of Justice itself by «nich some hot oil grafters in lexas were eased oat of a jam ahey were EUott's friends and El- nad delivered his old man to River in North be re-named in Tom Shiras, Mountain Home newspaper editor. Mills said he would introduce a resolution to that effect at the next regular session of Congress. Shiras, who was a surveyor when the White river division of the Missouri Pacific lines was being constructed, was an early advocate of flood control, Mills said. The Bull Shoals site is near Mountain Home. for in Mrs. sensitiveness . •-, but the committee refused A e °u Uo this thj ng at all. on£ if- P° ssible reason for inth ells extrem i m ,u lter of the ommunist ex- J s , tb a.t she was caught in the men? bultln 8 into a State depart- l ° swi "g a favol> for under arrest on and a brother no. 1 Com- of P ares, a mimi f hard Eisler - lne It United Slates - °nly a few weeks ago. . raw - but there this this abuse of the occasion it |. b y far the evil. Little Rock, Nov. 10 — (/P) —Food prices are not likely to drop generally in the next year, believes William L. Humphries, secretary- manager of the Arkansas Wholesale Grocers Association. Humphries said, however, in an address at a meeting of the ;idver- tising division of Press Association the here Arkansas yesterday lliat the prices of some foods may decline. Sam Gearhart, advertising manager of the Fayetteville Northwest Arkansas Times, was elected chairman of the ad group. Little Rock, No. 10 — (#>) —Families of more than 20 war veterans faced with eviction from a government housing project at the Jones Mill aluminum plant between Hot Springs and Malvern have called upon the Arkansas department of the Amrican Legion for help. The veterans told representatives of the Legion department yesterday that they would be "forced out into the cold" if the government carries out plans for "offsite removal" of the housing units which have been declared surplus. Texarkana, Nov. 10 — yp) —All live of the short-term prisoners who sawed their • way out of (he '"ieral correctional institution, here tie- Arkansas 'B' Team Remains Undefeated Fayetteville, Nov 10 —(#•)—Prospects for future Razorback football fortunes continue to look up as the University of Arkansas' "B" team remains undefeated and untied. The Shoats, mostly freshmen ineligible for varsity competition this year, racked up their fifth victory Saturdav as they nosed out the University of Missouri Bees for a second time, 7 to 6. Arkansas "B" had whipped the baby Tigers in a first meeting in September — then also by one point, 20-19. Roy Parks, who scpred from the one-vard line, sparked the Shoats 1 touchdown drive and Jake Baldwin kicked the game-winning point. Missouri struck back for a touchdown but failed to convert. ates around the top among s the famous has produced through he years. From the opening kick ff when Terry Brennan scam ered 95 yards for a Notre Dame ouchdown until the final gun there never was any doubt about the out come. It could just as well have been a six-touchdown win as three with a little luck. Only bad breaks prevented them from making a least three more touchdowns. The Fighting Irish now are prac ticaly certain to come up to their last game, with unbeaten but once tied Southern California on Dec 6 undefeated. They have only ordi nary Northwestern and Tulane to face before meeting the Trojans in what may turn out to be the game of the year. The Irish are not alone in the all-conquering class. They are joined by Michigan, generally re garded as the No. 2 team of the nation, Southern Methodist, Penn sylvania, Georgia Tech, Penn State and Utah among the major col leges. All have perfect slates. Then there's USC and Kansas who have been tied but not beaten Michigan's Wolverines, heading for the honor of representing the Big Nine in the Rose Bowl, waitzed past Indiana 35-0 as star Halfback Bob Chappuis had a field day with 248 yards running and 113 yards by passing. The Wolverines meet oncoming Wisconsin next Saturday in the big game of the 'Western Conference. The Badgers propped for the fray by trampling Iowa 46 14. Four of them were recaptured without a struggle in a wooded section of Cass County, Texas, yesterday. Warden Albert McDonald listed them as William McDonald, Larmer Barnett, Milton Powell and Thoma? Wigley. The other escapee, Orville A. Holleman, was apprehended Saturday. The prisoners, serving terms ranging from one to five years, sawed through bars of the prison dormitory and made their getaway in the institution's fire wagon. Arkansas: Showers this after- icon and'tonight; colder tonight; Tuesday cloudy and colder; showers in extreme east portion in the morning. Third-ranking SMU overcame Texas A & M 13-0 and fourth-ranking Penn, paced by Bob Deuber who scored two long-range touch downs, downed previously unbeat en Virginia 19-7. Georgia Tech re caived a mighty scare from Navy before nosing out the hard-luck Midshipmen 16-14 via a last'perioc touchdown, Penn State, held back by the mud, edged out a 7-0 victory over Temple and Utah halted Colorado A & M 19-0. The all-victorious list may get a pruning this weekend as in addition to the Michigan-Wsconsn and Notre Dame-Northwestern games, Penn engages stll-to-be-reckoned- with Army, Penn State tangles with every-dangerous Navy, Georgia Tech takes on resurgent Ala- and S.M.U. tackles Arkan- Other important games bring together Oklahoma vs. Missouri, Texas Christian vs Texas, Washington vs U.C.L.A., Utah vs Idaho Kansas vs Oklahoma A & M Mis- sissiooi vs Louisiana State, Boton College vs Tennessee, Illinois vs Ohio State, Rice vs Texa A & M, and Purdue, vs Pittsburgh. Little Rock, Nov. 9 — (/P)— The Arkansas Classroom Teachers Association now claims a membership of "between 3.0Q.O and 4,000 eachers." Membership in 37 local organiza- ions in 32 counties has increased 500 per cent during the last year, Miss Ruth Armstrong, Fort Smith, president, told the closing session if the association's convention here Saturday. Little Rock, Nov. 10 — (fP)— The Arkansas National Guard has increased its strength from 2,537 of- 'icers and men to 3,427 during the ecent enlistment campaign. Adj. Gen. H. L. .he Arkansas unit McAlister said was the ninth " n the nation to exceed its quota iri he campaign. Little Rock. Nov. 10 — (&)— Arkansas' first 1947 deer hunting sea- jon opened today. It will extend hrough Saturday, Nov. 15. A second six-day shooting period vill open Dec. 8. The state Game and Fish Commission reports that deer are plen- iful and that a record 30,000 hunters are expected to try their aim. Little Rock, Nov. 10 — (#)— The Razorback Cab Company of Fayetteville has filed incorporation >apers with the secretary of state, isting capital stock of 100 shares with no par value. Incorporators bama sas. Mrs. Roosevelt Attacks Whole Russian Policy David A, Wren, ell New York, Nov. 8 — (UP) Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, widow of the late president, attacked Soviet Russia's entire foreign policy today, charging the Communists were planting the idea that war is inevitable. Mrs. Roosevelt, a United States delegate to the United Nations, im- pl i e d that the- Soviet leadeis feared that they were losing the ideological war between communism and capitalism within their own nation. "Sometimes, as one reads the constant assertions and accusations made by Russian statesmen," Mrs. Roosevelt wrote in her syndicated newspaper column "My Day," "one wonders what it is that frightens them so much. People do not protest so violently un- :ess tey are frightened." The former first lady likened Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molo- :ov in his recent Moscow speech .o a "little boy who whistled in the dark to keep up his courage." "One is inclined to think," Mrs. Roosevelt said, "that Mr. Molotov's remark that the secret of the atom 3omb 'has longed ceased to exist' was also made to keep up the courage of the Russian people." About 16 acres of trees are required to make paper for the Sun, __-,,. day edition of "one large JTayetfevyie. politan newspaper. Arkansas Meets SMU Saturday By The Associated Press « It'll be Arkansas throwing its Sunday punch at the high riding Southern Methodist University Mustangs this week. The Razorbacks' and the Mustangs will square off at Dallas Saturday in a game bringing together a team favored for the title before the season began and the team which it now appears will win the crown. SMU protected its .perfect record last week by . blanking . Texas A. Si M. —which, incidentally, Arkansas tied — 13-0. Arkansas, meanwhile, was walloped, 26-0, by Rice in the worst licking the Razorbacks have suffered in two years. Texas arid Texas.Christian, each orice beaten in conference play, will tangle at Austin Saturday in another Important game. The winner will retain a chance for the championship, while the loser will be practically out of it. Rice and Texas A. & M. will play at Houston and Baylor will meet Tulsa at Tulsa in a non-loop encounter. 'The Mustangs unleashed a dazzling aerial attack to outclass the Aggies for a third straight conference victory. They completed 16 of 18 forwards. Gil Johnson, who pitched for both SMU touchdowns, connected on 14 of his 16 tosses. At Houston, the Owls came up with a tough defense which stopped Clyde Scott and his Razorback mates and turned loose a powerful attack of their own to score in the first quarter and once in each of the last two periods. Arkansas' only threat died on the Rice three in the second quarter. . Bobby Layne. completing ten passes, worked with Texas' crew of battering fullbacks to lead the Longhorns to a 28-7 conquest of Baylor. TCJ was idle last week. Doak Walker of SMU scored only an extra point against the Aggies but retained hisconferencescoring lead with ease with.62 points. Cleveland Has Chance to Cop New York, Nov. 10 — (/P) — The Cleveland Browns, defending All- America Conference champions, have an opportunity next Sunday to become the first team in either their own circuit or the rival National Football League to nail down a 1947 title, Coach Paul Brown's high - scoring eleven has won nine out of ten starts and a victory over the runner-up San Francisco 49ers next Sunday will enable the Browns to clinch the current Western Division flag battle. The Browns drew a step closer New York, Nov. 10 —(/P)—There's a story making the rounds about the football player who raced CO or 70 yards through a broken field for the winning touchdown ... A few days later his coach was reviewing films .of the game and three times he slopped the projector .to point out flaws in the lad's technique . . . "You should have cut to your right there," he'd say, or "You broke away from your blockers there."..... "Yes sir, coach," the kid re-" sponded as he watched his image 'But how was We heard it cross the goal line, it for distance?" . . told about Maryland's Lucien Gambino, but you can bet that before long they'll be hanging it on Terry Brennan'and his 97 yard run against Army. Left at the Post In the racing secretary's office at Hialeah, there's a bulletin board on which is posted such pertinent-* information as where a horseman can rent a room during the season without hocking the family's jewels . . . On it one Miami landlord had tacked a notice, listing several rooms, and at the bottom it says: "Will consider trading rent for a horse." Mondy Matinee Tickets for the Louis-Walcott fight go. on sale today and then we'll see if there really are fans who have 30 bucks left . . . Note"! from Pete Cawthon, who isn't hampered by college affiliations now. says: "I was impressed by Texas and S.M.U. and with Georgia Tech and Duke. However, the teams down this way are not, as a whole, up to pre-war standards." . . . Just so tradition wouldn't bo damaged when Doug Mills took his celebrated red hoisery off the bench at Illinois U basketball games and retired to the athletic director's job, a campaign fan knitted a screaming pair of red sox for the new coach, Harry Combes.O Cincinnati, O., Nov. 10 — (fP)— Mu jor league baseball unties the grab 1 *' bag today and reaches into the sack for the top talent of the minors at the annual draft meeting ^supervised by Commissioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler. _ Comparatively few of the 8,000 'bushers" on the eligible list are expected to get a beckoning finger from the big loopers in the scramble for fancy fielders, heavy hitters and hot hurlers. Last year only 20 were added to the major league rosters through the draft; 11 clubs paying $184,OOOT fnr ih«, 'ivory." Players claimed for the Inple-A clubs carry a $10 000 price tag, Double-A $7^500 Class A $6,000, Class B $5,000, lass C $2,500 and Class D $2.000 Payment must be made within 10 Last-placers in the 1947 pennant get first pick with the St. ,, Browns leading off and the Philadelphia Phillies second, and :nen the choices alternate upward through the standings. As soon as a club reaches the player limit of, 40 it loses its right to make f urtheif selections, and players taken ---— ...._ ».._,. M uv\-£J k-Awoui 14-U j V j'-^j^-iu icirwii ill to the crown yesterday by nosing th ? draft may not be assigned to a ---- --- -T-» j %.w v^r* uu,j i^j IlUOHlg out the Brooklyn Dodgers, 13-12 while the 49ers dropped a 24-16 di- cision to the New York Yankees The win enabled the Yanks to maintain their one game Eastern half margin . over the runner-up Buffalo Bills. The Bills handed the visiting Los Angeles Dons their first whitewash in two years, 25- Meanwhile, in the National League, the Chicago Cardinals retained their one game Western di- Division lead and the Pittsburgh Steelers kept a half game in front of the Philadelphia Eagles in the East. The Cardinals turned back the Detroit Lions, 17-7 while the runner-up Chicago Bears clipped the Green Bay Packers, 20-17. Pittsburgh withstood a heavy ast-half aerial attack by Sammy Baugh to down the Washington Redskins, 21-14 while the second place Eagles romped to a 41 24 victory over the New York Giants. In the remaining game, the Bos- ion Yanks came from behind and :oppled the Los Angels Rams, 2716 on the West Coast. Ao total of 247,227 fans turned out lor the eight games with 88,914 witnessing the three All-America games and 158,313 the five national encounters. Miles of track operated by U. S railroads reached a peak of 429,823 in 1931, declining to about 390,000 in 1945. ---- --- n ^ .,„„ MV , UOl91££liCU IU Ck minor league club until after next April 1. The selecting club assumes all responsibility for the player's physicial condition and for his reporting for duty. A club may not cancel a selection after making After -all clubs have had a chance at selecting, the procedure starts over again at' the bottom and continues "round and round" until everyone is satisfied. ' Among the available talent scores of former major league players who have faded back to the minors, but some had interest- attracting records last season which may earn them another shot under the big top. are Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tha trouble to help loosen and expel SS 1 ? 1 l?? en PJ 1 !?^' ^ aW nature fln^? 1 ? and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- Jtostandtag you must like the. way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION forCouzhs,ChestCoIds,6ronchiti9' Monday, November 10, 1947 ^^l^^^^^^^^^f^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^i^^^^^^^^^ f i. * •" t 5, ^ * • * ,* * HOPE S T A ft, H O P B, A R R A N S AS ^" ; V,7J*| ' ,- > V >^^\, vt'^lf" BLONDIE By Chick Young OZARK IKE FARM FOR SALE — By Owner LocatedI Hi miles from Fulton on Highway 32 known as Allen Cn«« y n ""r'S J < Ms £"T cCoiltains 514 a"-" a"* 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 B ack and Bottom, and, 150 acres of Hill Blackland. Pasture is aU B ackland and contains about 150 acres. About 100 acres is Timbered River Bottom Land. Buildings consist of New 5 Room and a ha eS " 0 Dlep Wells 3 H ° USeS """ BaPnS ' E " tire farm is te ™** ' 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 pcr 3CPCi Shown by Appointment Only D. F. WEAVER, Owner Phone 1172 400 First National Bank Bldg. Hope, Ark. metro- WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. CoU 1000 or Contact Office MS? 'LL READ YOU PANTHUH, YOU DONE POUNCED TOO LATE/ INVITED ME TERRORS WIN, 19-16 -TEX HAS HIMSELF A NER AT U«T«..THANk* TO OZARK IKE/" AS THE GUN SOUNDS, ENDING TO SLEEP OVER I HAVE TO GO BACK TO THE OFRCE AFTER UPPER AND WORK AWHILE STORY AND THEN J ( STAV UP AT HIS HOUSE JUST A : I'LL BE MAMA'S BASY SITTER PUT YOU TO BED ll-|0 Copt. 1947, Kin*; Fcilurtt SvnJirate, liv. WmtJ r SIDE GLANCES CARNIVAL By Galbraith By Dick Turner inserted the key in the ? striker hole in the clock and — AT IT, CHIMES/ THOUSANDS THOUSANDS.' 4Mb i THAT TAKES CARE OF THE MONEY/ NOW... /IT'S NOT A FIREPLACE AT AU/ IT'S JUST A DUMMV/ NOW W6 KNOW WHERE HE HID HIS MONEY/ CHIMES/THERE^ STOPPING IN FRONT OP THE HOUSE/ THERE'S AMAN6OTIN6 .OUT/' THATS WHAT I THINK MV DEAR tUCRETIA. HOW \N THE \ HE W^S TOSSIHe SOME OB3ECT IMTO THE MR I CfkN'KSSURE THE EUSENE! BhCX. / PURCHIVSEfeHE OOT SftNV HIU. DO \ AND CP.TCHIHS rti WHEN ME. LOST cONFOUMpeo reos...sc£? ntttm IN TOWWS'SET (IIS HIS BMAMCE f\NP STEPPED IM THE CUSPIPOR ASIM (\FTER I NO BW56NN. BUT BUT 1T> UKE TO FOOT WEDGED IUTHKTTHIMO. CNBOLf SOtp HIW FOR. \ THE PROS (S HIS..SO WW BROTHER OR LOCfc \NHO'5 HOPPIN' IN TH' DOOit! EU&ENE!! HIIA FOR. SOME FIELD GLPiSSEs! A WPH TO (JET HIS PIWONP, FROIA TCWWf.Q COPR. 19^7 BY HEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFF. COPR. 13*7 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M.TIEG. XI.'S. PAT/OFF. uOrsALU DUCK Sure, I m against long skirts—if I were a woman no- ".Maybe we could get her to wait on us this way—you go body'd tell me how to dress!" ^ FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger up to her, try to make a date, and gradually work the conversation around to menus'. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Blosser TO &e A SOUTHERN GIRL- SAYS AOU A LAV IT- OM " Tr\ • 11ICT I ^MTn A , :p?tew! 1;SHOVEL/ I DIDN'T MEAN) , \ MERE COMES A VICTIM —-STAND BACK AND A STEAM SHOVEL/ WATCH ME OPERATE/ 0 ; '^5 • 'U? 1 Ti/ ^ ,-M =—==SE5PSTTM7 BYNEA SEBVftt. We. T. M. RtG. J. S. PAT. ' ^ '"They get on the truck in a jiffy since we put this up iy V. TVH ALLEY OOP REALLY, WHAT HE VOES IS NO CONCERN OF MINE. NOT IN THE THE Blfi T'. / IF A>U_eV WANTS A LITTLE HAED- J-J '^ SWALLOW THAT Thimble Theater LYING LITTLE Y THE ONLY REASON 5NIP'S PHONY / I STUCK MY NOSE IN THIS AFFAIR. AN 1- "• ; BOILED MEBBE., Sf.'"" TVi' MAIN THINS- WE DO NOW IS GET BACK HOME WITH THE HELP OF POPSyE'S \ ft YfeS-BIEP" AND •NO-BIRD'J .SWEE'PEA SURELV WILL WIN FOR UPJOHN MOOSB- HM!! THAT SEEMS To 6E1 THE FOUNDER OF THIS f GREAT DOUBTLESS THE QXMPUS/TWILL IS DESEKTED ^s===3 BE AN PURIMQ THE gif I PEAL. T/ME FOOTBALL POS A <50 TO THE SPINACH BOWL. A\\ .WEPWEV TWt lOOWi TO TWc. OVO YMVi A Copr. lj)>7, King Fames !>|'nJicile. Inf.. \VotU rifhli By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major rioople OUT OUR WAY / /VW BRAIM ^S, "THERE _, SEETHES LIK& /V\OLTeA &"THE BIGGEST HOURS V |N CAPTNITY-— T\-V OF TEDIOUS TOIL I. 1 MaSSUS ENDURED TO PERFECT THIS INFERNAL ALYTO- Seo -*~ AND X MrXV BE- ITS FIRST VICTIM./ I'VE SHOW W AND \ / \WELL. I CAW'1 SHOWM VOU THOSE ^\J 6ET THIMG& AREM'T LOADED.' N\ SHIFT HERE IT WOULD TAKE TWO \> CTHE- MAID) SHIFTS AT FORD'S TO H TO EVEM LOOK LOAD OME OF 'EM.' WHKV'S CAUSIMG THE BLOOD, SUPPED THE HAVTER VA\IA FOR A3OB -THBeeD HE POSTOFFIC&: MAVTOSS • OOT TO RED RYDER OKES C\VZ K££P THEn AWM WHY MflTHERS G&T " IO COM. *M7 BV MA UBVtCC. UtC. T. M. BCC. U. S. FAT. Off

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