Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1947 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 11, 1947
Page 13
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' * HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 11, 1947 Ads Wust Be In Office Bfijr B«fore Publication t05, 2.10 ,2.40 -2,70 liBO •* 3.00 v 3.50 10.50 U.OO 13.50 15.00 4.50 5.00 for ContinuoUi ttti* Only . it Ads'XJastt.in Advance Over.'tH* Phone WOMEN! HELP FILL THE NEED. For Practical Nurses. Instruction. Easy to learn at home, spare time. Good pay. Many earn while learning. No High School required. Information Free. Wayne School oi Practical Nurs ing. Box 98, Hope, Ark. 10-31 Wanted ... TO, HAitfDLE ABOUT ra&y'mM W.'L. Anderson, J *"-.' 4i , , H_6t 'anted to Rent HOUSE in city limits. Couple with 1 permanent. Call 743-W. n-et t^WlTH GOOD BUILDINGS, oS'69 -acres' IfVel- to rolling L -" A "% with c\jiy subsoil for ne „ Umber .and well. ice. Send all details WJ-ohn Adams.' 2564 B. N. 3rd. St. "IwMkee, .Wisconsin. 11-It ilesman Wanted OPPORTUNITY jseveral , high cajiber experl- a' 1 " '.salesmen , (o sell retail 4 eftr,irt the State of Arkansas. v selected must own automo- Preference will be given to pplicants who know the retail oc&ry traded Position pays sal- ;^. expenses, plus liberal bonus. . , . o, arrange for personal interview •' , ^Arkansas, please ad.* airmail reply Stating quali- HcatJons and phone number to . ,JIarold M. Ward, 2701 Lips St.. Ft. Worth, Texas. 6-tf Help Wanted WOMAN «TO LIVE IN , and help with housework. room. Salary. Phone " • ' n-at Instruction - FemaU Notice WE BUY USED FURNITURE; One piece or carload. City FiunU ture Co. Phone 61. 228 East 3rd. Street. 17-lf ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now. Chas. Reynerson. Hall. Special rates. Phone 28, City 23-lm For Kent THREE ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light housekeeping. .Near Schooley's store. See -Mrs. J. E Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 8-3 FRONT BEDROOM, ADJOINING bath, with kitchen privileges Garage. 217 West 13th Street 11-31 3 ROOM FURNISHED GARAGE apartment at 803 South Pine St Phone 581-J. 11-3 THREE RQOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Mrs. Elva Pickard 620 East 3rd St. 11-3 For Sole COMPLETE WOODWORKING shop, complete paint and body shop. All practically new. Rea sohably priced. G. M. Shoemaker Washington, Ark. Phone 27. 3-6 CAMARK POTTERY DIREC' from Camden plant. Reasonablj priced. 317 South Laurel St. Mrs Howard' Lamb. • 4-6 Estate for Sale ACRES ON PAVED HIGHWAY %j$!&!Z9isfo£ miles south of Hope, nine- 'flioom home, butane gas, elec- |rlcity,, large barn, garage, and buddings, 80 acres in cultl- , t bfllance in timber and pas- HOUSE, GAR_ '-_ laundry -room attached; two ifae^es ;}(md. Owner leaving Hope. 1WQ.JFIVE-R6OM HOUSES, ONE •gocated, on ,South Bonner, other atWolon. South Greening. Both va- - FOSTER-ELLIS I. Estate, Insurance, Loans ' atft v Second,' -«# -Php'ne. 221 M. •kii"*?^** ' " * jS*""~ r V7' ***& V i ft O4- jf-'N,< _ jr t ? 4 D*"OL ^Patronize the lelp Yourself Laundry ^ 715 W. Divls[on ',/ and Save. 60c hour \Bluing, starch, bleach, pint (^Washing powders-furnished, a. m. till 7 p. m. lf REMOVED FREB i!| - Within 40-Miles , gbBAD-'HQRSfci, COWS i_ ,/oiid CRIPPLES .t'T«x«rkcna Rendering Plant f?a»hone 883-W,j(Phone Collect) « « No Answer Phone 3158-B •RYERS, MASH FED, $1.00 EACH while they last. South Main on Country CJub road. V. L. Holly 5-6t Fair Enough •y Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King'Features Syndicate. , New York, Nov. 1 — Throughout the wrangling over fine ques- ions of the right of Congress to Tigers Meet El Dorado Here Thursday Beaten but once in eight games, the Yerger High School Tigers will play a strong El Dorado team Thursday night, November 13, at the Hope High School Stadium. The game will be Verger's Homecoming and a win is needed in or..„..„ ..„ „ der to keep the Tigers in the thick ask a witness whether he is a Com- of the race for the State Champion- munist, 1 have been aware that j ship. most of those who doubted this i The Tigers will be at full streng- right never have been^ disturbed th for tneir homecoming classic New Bowl Already Considering / Top Teams Los Angeles, Nov. 11 — (/P) — Twelve teams—six from the east and six from the west—are being considered for the American region bowl game here Dec. 20. Council commander Lloyd Woods said the final selection probably will be made from the following ;cams: East—Georgia Tech, Perm State, Boston College, Duke, Mississippi State and Virginia. West — Southern M e t h o d 1st, Texas, Missouri, Texas Christian, Baylor and Kansas. over injustice in even less formal the trials mockeries and con- the ducted by the unions under monstrous Wagner act. . When Congress asks a man whether he is a Communist, the question actually means "are .you a sworn enemy of the United States?" . • .. . . In most, if not alt cases, the j Thomas co-mmittcc on un-American activities had proof that the witnesses actually were members of the Communist party at the time of their testimony. The Communist party is commonly believed to'have it legal right to exist in the nation whose destruction by treachery and force is the party's purpose for existing. Some of our people think it is just cute or amusing — our quaint American way — that this is so,, but a glance at other places in the world shows that it is terrible folly. Those who which looms to be a battle in every respect, since El Dorado is also a major contender for the State Crown. A large number -of El Dorado fans will accompany the El Dorado team here on Thursday afternoon. Notre Da me Still Nation's earn New York, Nov. 11 —WPJ—• Notre Dame tops the Associated Press football writers poll for the third straight week with 69 percent of the first place votes after its • enthusiastic 27-7 defeat of Army in believe the party should bo Allowed the finale of a great series, to. exist .remark with jovial condescension for out fears,- "we are big and strong enough to keep our political' health and ignore such a little infection." That is like arguing that it is a good thing to pick up a few germs in our bodies. Tha bugs are small and few, but that was so n Russia in 19i7. It has been so in all the other countries which the Moscow conspiracy has conquered. We have a right to wipe out the MY HOME FOR SALE. FOR information, call Day 6 and at night phone 853-W, 7-6t CONFECTIONERY, ICE CREAM, hamburgers, magazines, located in Stamps, Arkansas. Good business. Phone 266, Sickler, Stamps, Ark. 8-lt party and to execute the death sentence on those who join it. If the constitution does not authorize this penalty, we can remedy that. It is our constitution and we have found it necessary to pass certain imendments from time to time to ccommodate new needs. The purposes of our constitution re "to form a more perfect union, stablish justice, insure domestic anquility, provide for the com- lon defense and secure the bless- gs of liberty—." Certainly that atement cannot be distorted so s to shield the agents of a hos- le foreign power: or to forbid us 3 protect our United States from 380 CUSHIONS, SIZE 12 BY 14. Will sell cheap. Contact Roy Beck, 705 West Ave. B. or call 208-J. 8-3t REGISTERED GERMAN SHORT- hair pointer puppies, 3 months old, out of Pepny, daughter of Champion Hans V, Waldwinkel and Heidi, field trial winner from, the famous Waldwinkel kennels: in 'Minneapolis, -Minnesota. 'Also 1 setter, 1 pointer, Non-registered, 17 months old. Hunted one season. Gary Formby, Patmos, Ark. 10-3t 3'ROOM HOUSE TO BE MOV2ED, 500 gallon water tank. A. A. Rogers, Phone 1097-M. 10-4t 125 BUSHEL OF PEARS. $1.50 per bushel. John W. Webb. Ozan, Ark. 10-3t BABY BUGGY, SCALES, BED; 'Apply 109 North Washington St. Phone 1102-W. ' FIVE tiOOM HOUSE AND FURNI- ture, good neighborhood. $1,000 ,down. $37 per month. Phone 1147-R. • ll-3t Service and Repair .... • APPLIANCES • REFRIGERATORS All makes and models RINER REFRIGERATOR & w tECTRICAL SERVICE Elm'». Phone 70 5 p. m. Phone 909-R JOHNSON GRASS HAY. FIRST and second cutting, Delivered. Call or write Horace Alford. Hope, Rt. 3. ll-Gt r CITY JEI^CTRIQ co. Home Industrial Wiring Electrical Repairs PHONE 784 Holds Lead in Hawaiian Open Dutch Harrison ere °You • • • •••• !vf» prrow the money you USl ffSardless you live. Peo- cotne from all over the itry to borrow from us JheJr cars, or almost ything they own. We ften lend from $50.00 to i.pOO.OO in ten minutes. ., ,.„„'« : never'keep a customer fj?M«lttinfl longer than neces- '"•ry. We are headquar- rs for CASH. Come and Ask for Tpm McLarty Honolulu, Nov. 11 —(/P) — E. J "Dutch" Harrison still was the man to beat today as some of the country's best professional and amateur golfers teed off in the final .round of the $10,000 Hawaiian open tournament. > Harrison, -of Little -Rock, Ark. :was three strokes ahead of the pack" with a 206 tor 54 holes—ten strokes under par—as he finishe up yesterday's round,with a 71. T ,But Lloyd Mangrum of Niles III:." who, played the 1 first half the,/tourney under the burden a cold after firing two praetic C3s, moved up fast yesterday wit a hot 67 for a 209 total, There he was tied in secon^ "lace with Johnny Bulla of Phoe nix, An?., who posted a thir round 70. Dai Rees of the British Ryde Cup team dropped behind with 72 that gave him a total of 211. BROKE? • You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. IAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel IIT FOY DO IT t Wow Garden. • Cut Vacant WW • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phono 1066 8, yvalnut 8t Ranked No. 1 by 117 of the 169 participating sports writers, the Fighting Irish next tackle oft-beaten Northwestern, a traditional foe, while runnorup Michigan, with 34 first place votes, takes on improving Wisconsin in a game that may decide the Big Nine title. Pennsylvania which scooted into third place, a shade ahead of Southern Methodist, by handing Virginia its first loss, takes on another rugged foe in Army which dropped from the first 10 for the High Schools to AcftoPrbiect Baseball Players Cincinnati, O., Nov. 11 — .(UP) —As an outgrowth of the explosive controversy between the Chicago White Sox and Baseball Commissioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler, high school athletic, officials today sought an all-covering code regulating the relations of schoolboy athletes and professionals. The officials, meeting with baseball executives last night following the 'annual major" league draft planned to eliminate-if they could the inequalities of various state federation rules. • .H. V. Porter of Chicago, secretary, of the National Federation of High School Athletic Associations, was spokesman for the schools, and he pointed out that in some states a prep player can be declared ineligible merely, for practicing with a professional. On the other hand, in other states the rules are lenient to the other extreme. "' • Porter's idea is to get a .uniform code, which would regulate the students' connections with profes- layne, Scott Leading Ground Gainers By The Associated Press Texas' Bobby Layne, the forward passing leader, and Arkansas' Clyde Scott, the top ball carrier, still pace the Southwest Conference in an individual football offense as the season goes down the home stretch. Layne has completed 53 of 94 passes for 851 yards and has . a total offense ma'rk of 906 yards — 02 -more than Scott. The Arkansas star, though bottled up'effectively by Rice last wedk, ran his rushing net to 531 yards in 117 carries. Doak Walker of Southern Methodist remains se- SPORTS BODNDUP -By Hugh 8. Fullerton, Jr. g New York, Nov. 11—(£V-Il's.be- ginning to look like a love feast between the Orange Bowl and the University of Virginia, which figures its football team is better than it looked against P^nn . . ... Orange Bowl scouts here say "it's no disgrace to lose to a team like Perm" and the' Cavaliers are far from averse to spending New Year's Day in Miami (who would be?). Jack Lavelle, who lost a steady job with the end of Army Notre Dame relations (he scouted cond .with 467. Texas leads in team offense first time in recent years. Georgia Tech, still sixth in the cherning and lose purposes. violence against rankings with one first place vote, bounces from one tough game into another. Barely escaping with a 16-14 edge over Navy, the Engineers clash with onrushing Alabama in a key game in the South. Texas regained some of its pre- SMU luster by downing Baylor, 287, advancing to seventh, with a good Texas Christian team next on the list. Penn State, now eighth despite three first place votes, is scheduled for a Saturday date at Baltimore with Navy which -"has sionals, and also the professionals I!", 11 annroach to students rnnrprnincr ilist. with 2,629 yeards, and Texas Christian has held opponents to an average of 150.6 yards to lead in defense. Barney Welch of Texas A. & M. has caught 17 passes for 219 yards and Byron Gillory of Texas has taken in 13 for the same yardage. A. & M.'s Stan Hollimig tops punters who have kicked more than 25 times with an average of 39.3 yards. Aubrey Fowler remains at the top of the punt returns with an average of 20.8 yards on 15 returns. Rain confined the Arkansas Razorbacks' practice to an indoor calisthenics, drill yesterday as ..they began preparing for Saturday's game with undefeated, untied Southern Methodist at Dallas. Backs Alvin Duke and Jim Reichert, who were injured in the Texas A. & M. game, were out of the infirmary but still on. the doubtful Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Baltimore — Archie Moore, 182, St. Louis stopped George Fitch, 200, New" Haven, Conn., 6. Omaha — Vince Foster, 147 1-2, Omaha, knocked out Sammy Secreet, 146, Cleveland 7. Salt Lake City — Kenith Nuttall, 12B, Bringham, Utah, knocked oat Bobby Molina, 126 1-2, Los Angeles and Mexico City, 5. By United Chicago — Press Art Brown 150 1-2, Army for the Irish) maintains that f the Cadets "had a few more guns" no team could stop them. But the Notre Dame team, he adds, "is what the master would call adequate.". . . After hearing Spec Sanders telling how he got his legs into condition for football by running on ploughed fields. Steve Owen added: "They used to tell us kids that running barefoot on ploughed ground would make your feet spread. After looking at •«„ myself, I think I must have sat down a great deal." 'Bad Breaks • • Practicing for the last game of the season at Auburn, N. Y., High school, Bob Connor leaped to catch a pass and Ronnie Peacock tried to bat it down. They touched th'e ball simultaneously. Connor out of the collision with a approach to students concerning ( post-graduation contracts. It was a dispute over baseball's high school rule that led O'Connor to tangle with Chandler, and eventually pay a $500 fine in order to lilt a suspension. O'Connor, although a member of baseball's high school committee, did not attend the meeting last night. o HOPE UTO CO, .... M6HTIHG,C0QUNG, WIMNG, MOTORS, o«d APPLIANCES W anything ELECTRICAL - **• ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. We have to be our own judges as o whether a member oi the party r a.fellow traveler who gives evi- ence of his devotion to the party's ur.pose is guilty of this hostility, onceivably, a mistake might be Tiadc n some particular case, but, fter all, our justice is a human isUtulion and we can do no better jan our best. We try to be fairj ut'a "man who goes along to a tickup just for the ride* always akes a risk. During the recent hearings in Vashington we were told that the uestion "are you a member of ic Communist party?" was an in- ringement of political freedom. tit politics is the science of gby- rnment and the business of this arty is not government but the estruction of this nation by the rustration of government. • Occasions have arisen when the eople of free countries could not fford the luxury of elaborate orms of justice in dealing' with mergencies. When a flood threat- ns, we may dynamite a dam. iVhen a town is burning, we may low up buildings in the path of he fire. We do not go to the courts nd carry the appeals all the way o the top and study the answers o hypothetical questions of 10,000 vords. «;,rf« Prehident Truman has warned us repeatedly in the strongest lan- uage that a president can use, without asking Congress to declare var, that communism is a menace to our safety. We may assume hat he has information that the rest of us have not and it is too •isky to assume that he is resort- ng, like Roosevelt so many times, o alarm merely to keep himself in office. Even if he Were, that would just our hard luck. Anyway, we lave no right to ignore him. Now what offense are we committing against these witnesses that is even comparable to the persecutions and denials that have peen inflicted on millions of Americans by the unions with the ap : , proval and assistance of the government under the Wanger Act? We ask them to say whether they are Communists and the Thomas Committee sits there with proof in the folders on the table to convict them of perjury if they deny that they are. We have no other way to get at them. What should we do then? Let them alone? If this is so terrible, then why didn't the same sensitive souls who protest against this outrage ever say a word against the outrageous conduct of the unions? 'In the Roosevelt campaign of 1944, millions of citizens were denied their political freedom when Sidney Hillman extorted money from them for Roosevelt's campaign fund. They were forced to belong to these unions in order to be eligible for work even iu national defense. And to remain in good standing they had to help elect the man who organized these unions as his political subsidiary. In San Francisco, a man was fired from a C. I. O. union for "un- unionlike activity," and thus chased off his job and subtracted from the "total war effort' v when manpower was said to be scarce, because lie merely said that for every dollar he was forced to give to Roosevelt's fund he would gladly give $5 to Dewey's fund. "Un- unionlike activity" is anything that any gang of union bosses say it is. The union courts often consist of criminals who never worked a day and never were elected. But under the Wanger Act citizens must submit to their whimsical law and pay the penalties which they impose. That is still a fact, only slowly being remedied. Some distant day I will dig out of my great mass of papers in dead storage the hundi'ed.s of instances of almost* incredible persecution of loyal American citizens, not Communists, under union law, Teeinis Stars toTur« Pro Miami, Fla., Nov.'11. —(UP) — . ., , -. .... , . Jack Kramer, Dinny Pails and been splly described as "the best i Francisco (Pancho) Segura will all losing club in the country. . -' * "-- ' j.-..°._ On a 10-9-8-7-C-5-4-3-2-l-point ba sis, Notre Dame piled up 1612 points to 1528 for Michigan. Others in the first 20 in order were: Pennsylvania 1145, Southern Methodist 1137, Southern California 995, Georgia Tech 826, Texas 570, Penn State 539, Wisconsin 122, Cal ifornia 102, Illinois 97, Willianvand Mary 85, Army 04, Alabama; 61 Virginia and Mississippi, each " 46, Missouri 42, Utah 36 ; , North Carolina 33. Minnesota 32. Kansas . placed 23rd with 21 points. Legal Notice cicsert the amateur tennis ranks to turn pro in the near future, Gardner Mulloy 'forecast today. Mulloy, himself the fifth-ranking amateur in .the U. S., dojbled, however, that Ted Schroeder would go professional. Mulloy justified his predictions this way: Pails' recent blast at the Australian Davis Cup team "killed his changes".-of further amateur play. . SeguraV:recently: was married and '''needs the money." And Kramer reportedly has agreed to meet Bobby Riggs at Madison Square Garden this winter. NOTICE OF SALE OF SCHOOL BONDS The Board of Directors of Hope School District No. 1-A of Hempstead County, Arkansas, hereby gives notice that it will sell at public sale to the highest biddep for cash, its issue of $210,000.00 of 2%% construction and equipment bonds dated December 1, 1947, due serially on January 1 of the years 1958 to 1971, inclusive, interest payable semi-annually on July 1, 1948, and on January 1 and July 1 each year thereafter. The bonds are payable in the first instance from the proceeds of building fund tax of 1% mills to be collected annually on the taxable property of the District in the years 1948 to 195G, inclusive, and 6 mills thereafter until said bonds and all interest thereon shall have been paid, beginning with the tax collected in the year 1957, duly voted by the electors of the District. In addition, said bonds will be secured by plotlge of all other revenue that the District may legally pledge. The buyer may name the place of payment and the trustee, and may have the right to convert the bonds to a lower rate of interest, subject to the approval of the Commissioner of Education, the conversion to be on such terms that the School District will receive no less and pay no more than substantially the same as for the 2%% bonds. The bonds shall be callable for payment prior to maturity in inverse numerical order at par and accrued interest, on any interest paying date, from surplus in the building fund, and shall be callable from funds from any source .on July 1, 1956 or on any interest paving period thereafter. The bonds are to be sold with the approving opinion of Graves and Graves, attorneys, of Hone, Arkansas. The sale will be held upon open bids at 2:00 P. M. on the 2nd day of December. 1947, in the office of Graves and .Graves in The Citizens National Bank Building. Hope, Arkansas. Each bidder will be required to file a certified check on ;i bank which is a member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation in the sum of S r >000.00, payable to the District, as liquidated damages in the event such bidder is awarded the bonds and does not complete the rmrchase. Checks of unsuccessful bidets will be returned promptly. The District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. This nolicn snven on this 27 day of October. 1947. HOPE SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 1-A OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS By R. M. LaGrone. Jr. President Clifford Franks Secretary Oct. 28. Nov. 4, 11 ,18 1947 A soil is called peat if it contains as. much as 50 percent of organic matter. Many residents of Lisbon believe their are descendants of the ancient Phoenicians. Chicago, oupointed Alex Arealla, 156. Pittsburgh.(8). Holyoke, Mass — Phil Burton, 145, St. Louis, outpointed Frankie Cordina, 146, Toronto (10). Boston — Walter Haefer. 205, Middleboro, Ky;, outpointed Johnny Shor, 221, Boston (10). Providence, R. I. — Tony Falco. 143, .Hartford, Conn., outpointed Frankie Abrams, 146 Detroit (10). New York (St. Nicholas Arena) —Rocky Castellani, 156, Wilkes- Barre Pa., outpointed Tony Riccio, 15 1-2. Bayonn'e, N. J. (10). New York, N. J. — Reuben Jones, 166, Norfolk, Va. stopped Joe Bennett, 160 3-4, New York (4). j-.ewiston, Me. — Charlie Dotson, 155, Boston, knocked out Clyde Jenkins, 156. Woburn, Mass. (7). San Jaun, P. R. — Francisco Garcia. 126. New York; stopped Gregorio Perez, 124, Tampa, Fla. (5). . , : New Orleans — Cosby Linson. 149 1-4, New Orleans, outpointed Chester Rico, 142, New York (10). came fractured" little finger on his left hand and Peacock suffered a compound fracture of his right pinkie. Do 'It Again Ed Czekaj -(pronounced (Check- I) who kicks the points after Penn State's touchdowns is a tough one for telegraphers. . . The first three letters in his name are just a jumble of dots in morse code un- ess the spacing is perfect . . . Nearly every time a Morse man sends out. the name he gets a re- cmest for a repeat. . Coach Bob fliggins says he wishes he could demand the same thing Czekaj misses a point. SMU's Mustangs also took the day off, bat Coach Matty Bell plan- led to-start scrimmage sessions'to- day. The Ponies came out of their triumph over A. & M. in good condition. Texas, and Texas Christian, who .-ill square off at Austin Saturday, worked out but took it__fairly easy. Wrig ht, Bentley Jones, Pat Mickler TCU Conch Dutch Meyer, who scouted Texas personally last week outlined the Longhorn offense for the Frogs and told them they would have to play their best game of the season to win. At Texas, there \va.s hope that Guard Joe Mitchell, injured early in the season, would return to action this week but center Joe Williams joined tackle Dick Harris on the ailing list. The Rice Owls were warned by scout Joe Davis not to underestimate A. & M. for their meeting at Houston Saturday. He pointed to the fact that the Aggies came from behind to lead and eventually tie Arkansas and said "they played good ball against SMU last week." The Owls were in good physical condition after routing Arkansas. The Aggies also were in fair shape as the regulars rested and reserves scrimmaged the freshmen. Only James Hallmark second string quarterback who rein- jured a knee in the SMU game, was" missing. It was a different story at Baylor, where many players were too bruised from last week's Texas game to participate in a short workout.. Ben Hall, Jerry Mangum, Gordon Hollon, Eugene He;ubner, Buddy Tinsley, Dudley Parker, Rupert and Sammy Pierce were sidelined with injuries, but coach Bob Woodruff said he expected some of them to play against Tulsa Saturday. Salesmen Wanted CAN USE three ambitious young men to fill permanent positions with larpie national organization. Enjoyable work with excellent future. Earnings between $100 and $150 weekly. Salary plus commission. Transportation paid See Crawford W. Welch Hotel Henry, Hope, Ark. Tuesday, Nov. 11th, 6 to 8 p. m. , , by members oi Roosevelt's politi cal auxiliary. ' will show a ;y ol unioft laws, some of coercion of free citizens. There is actually no right of appeal in most cases even though the goons throw family heads out of work and hound them from town to town like fugitive criminals. Fines, humiliations and banishment are common. And the victims are absolutely prevented from appealing to the public courts fur simple justice by merciless fakers parading under the name of "Liberal" who now take alarm because the people of the United Slates, through their elected Congress, belatedly stir themselves to "form a more perfect union, establish justice, insure domestic trartquility, provide lor the common defense and secure Drive Safely On New GOOD/YEAR TIRES Goodyears are "tailored" to meet road and weather conditions — the slow-wearing, quick-stopping, saw- toothed DeLuxe Rib for normal traction needs — the DeLuxo Ail- Weather with the famous diamond tread for extra traction and super non-skid safety. Get all this with the new DeLuxe and more . . . MORE NON-SKID MILEAGE • Stronger Cord Body • Wider. Flatter Tread • Hvcltter Shoulder Design TERMS: As Little as $1.25 a Week Buys FOUR New Goodyears size 6.00x16. NEW TUBES SAVE TIRES FARM FOR SALE — By Owner Located m 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 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 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 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 EXCLUSIVE FRANCHISE NOW OPEN $15 PER DAY NET PROFIT Mr. Lee Allen will be at the Barlow Hotel on November 14th for the purpose of appointing a qualified operator to establish a,route of one of the world's finest automatic vending machines in this territory. You can see the now, famous T. & C. popcorn vendor at the Hope Confectionary. This is truly a fine opportunity to become independent for life with a surprisingly small investment. This business requires little attention and can easily be maintained in addition to your other business. Be sure to call or see Mr. Allen and let him show you the profits our operators are making. GOOD.* YEAR ^ tints ^< Hamm Tire & Appliance Co. 215-217 S. Walnut Phone 21 *» tixe the blessings of liberty Announcing The New Location of Wylie Body & Upholstery Shop 5th and Walnut BodyShop Why not bring your car in today and let us take out those dents. Expert body men with years of experience to do the work. No job is too small or too large. Come in and get an estimate. - Upholstery Have those seat covers made now or the upholstery in your car repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture. We have a large stock of materials. Come in now for estimate. WYLIE BODY & UPHOLSTERY SHOP Located of 5th and Walnut Tuesday, November 11, 1947 ARKANSAS OZARK IKE By Chick Young THANKS, MISTOH TINHORN... BUT WHAT DO YOU KNOW ABOUT YOU WERE ^s IT RE GREAT, OZARK... \7TOOK BOTH WON TH' GAME V HAN'S TO FOR us, SINGLE- LICK THEM HANDEDf A PANTHUHSJT By Micha.l O'Molley t Rolph SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith CARNIVAL By DFck Turner WU <JO OUT TMfe 6ACK W4V/ CST XWR CAR AND PtCK ME OP IN TMt MEXT BLOC*/ DOWN THE STR BREAK IT K)R ME. TIP YOURSELF A K, AND BRING WHAT'S LEFT; LOCK E FRONT DOOR/ANY THING TO DEUAY WASH TUBES HOLD M FRO&, TONUW! ^2% TH 1 FELLER DIDN'T WP>,NT I ir,..BUT HE'S COIAIN 1 TO / SEE IF HE CAN'T GET .£~T SOUR FOOT OUTfS THWT •//J, CUSPIDOR! THIS IS • A NOT KT MLi LISDV. MV-ER-BOHS SOWW, WE PONT WtOW , ON THE TWVW. SIR, MOUU MRS KIMP / COME HOWE OFTEN VM1TH THEIR NOW TOMWS'S \PIDSOU HAVE OFVOU! /FEETHUNG IM THESE. SHOULDER OSE MWHIN6IM IT, BETTER TIXKE OFF TMT SHOULDER SONUS. \VS IM TH gUT SltoON'S EFFORTS IVRE VESTED, WJD HE SOON DEPARTS. COPR. 1947 DY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. RED. U. S. PAT. OFF DONALD DUCK COPn."f«7"BY NEA SERVICE, INS. T. M:nEO7urS."MT. OFF. By Walt Disney Tell Mr. Jones I'll pay him later—just remind him he was always out of meat during the war, and now I'm out of money!" You re slipping with your signals, Cassidy—the caboose overshot the crossing and a couple of these motorists sneaked across before we could back up I" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By HershLerqer HI. MASOM AND \ GOOD ENOUGH TO, .' HOW'S THE I CATCH YOU, CHUM / OLD LINE TODAY•?• VVHATD \ AM WAS . TgLLIN' SAY, GORGEOUS J STONEWALL AH THOUSMT YOU WEEE THE FUNNIEST LOUIE FAMOUS BARNYARD HOTEL FOR nui!biltJ tf Kins ElloM SfiklleXR •yCo,IAnder«, I'LL CHOOSE WHAT YOU HAVE IN YOUR LEFT HAND TODAY-HENRY! i. GOT MILLIOMS OF HOW'S YOUR HOW EVER DO VflU EM , § HOMEY CHILE/ THINK UP SUCH DEVASTATING- IDEAS? (CULL FIND US YANKEES ARE , PRETTY SHARP/ You won't have to leave a call at the desk for morning thou *-nr»o-f- t-irvU* «-. i+«:,J«. f*l they roost right outside! By V. T. HamlUi ALLEY OOP Thimble Theater f WHAT'S THE SCOREJ I TRUST YOU ARE QUITE WELL, SIR?? ARE LOUT IN FRONT, SIR.'.' J BOOTS PAV VOO UiWiT OVSt, Ptt'E.CAS'E.Y.V, OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopla POSStSSOQ. cws? JfJ™I 1 '^! •l'l' l _ i t*^*^^5lfp5^T!* " r r j) rf' i i EGAD / VJHACT DESPeRATe (HOLJGVATS \NlRfXCl< ^WSOOL, / - ; ^- u i^^ SlMCE fAXZT. hlOOPLE LOOMING L^Rse BEFORE Mp-^|{ "j/\soi, GO LOCALS TH/XT X IS THE VISION OP SICKLES--TlA. SIS TOAr>"-~i- WE 611^ A 3OB llOlUe PO5TOPF!C£/-<-— M) HARDER TO CATCH THAU 6TANSDli^SLiF>ATTk4AT/ >^> A 'LECTRIC RABBIT DOi^T T GO ,^-~^-c/ ', : ' ( MONM T- SPECK t4& ALL i'OVINiGI l<tJO\M MOT/--r>^o '' \ "SET TO SA\LTO EGVP STEAD OB =/ NOPE—NO HOBOES =/ SO FAR/ 1 NEVER -=/ COULD FIN.P OUT -I HOW THEY RIDE V ~ rH ' ROP5--THEVRE S=-7 ALLUS OM AN!' =^( OFF 'FORE YOU S CAM SEE 'EM.' 6IT DISGUSTED WITH THIS TOWN, TOO, BUT I AIM'T LEARNIW NOTHlW LIKE THATH FER FEAR I'LL GROW TO LOVE IT/ RED RYDER m ~ftnf& PW&CMi THIRTY VEARS- TOO SOOM

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