Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1947 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

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HOPI STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November 12,1947 K Ad.,Mu.t Be In Ottic* Day B«for. Publication EM, 4.00 2.70 4.5C 8.00" 5.00 _. . afe lot CdntiHuOUi insertioni only . it Ad* Cam in Advue* ken OVet th» Pbont WOMErffHELP FtUL THE NEED I*or Practical Nuraes. Instruction. Easy to learn at home, spare time. Good pay. Many earn while learning. No High School required. Information Free. Wayne School of .Practical Nurs ing. Box 88> Hope, Ark. 10-3t Wtrt,. Wanted %Rt. 4. TO HANDLE ABOUT mill. W. ,L. Anderson, - ii-et to Rent i UNFURNISHED' HOUSE city limits. Couple with 1 ». Permanent/' Call- 743-W. {,-. ' <•* - '11-61 lies man Wanted SUAIj OPPORTUNITY l high caliber expert- Salesmen -to sell retail S*Jn'the' State',of Arkansas, Ss'elected' must own automo- tfjpjreference will ^ given to pilicants who know'the retail 'lf!&jr/; trade. Position pays sat> expenses, plus liberal'bonus, ^arrange for personal Jntervigwji pe,'* Arkansas, please a"d."airmail reply stating qiiali ons ; and' ,phone ^riumber 't rold M. Ward, 2701 Lips,.,, B*t. Worth, Texas. 6-tf Help Wanted WOMAN TO LIVE IN tfe and help with housework. Vate ' room. Salary. Phone ll-3t Instruction - Ftmole Notice WE BUY USED FURNITURE. One'piece or carload. City Finn! ture Co, Phone 61. 220, East 3rd. Street. H ORDER YOUR' CHRISTMAS GIFT For Rent „,_,-.— BEDROOM, ADJOINING jfijtfath,' with kitchen privileges. ',„;: , _. 217 West 13th Street. gggjPv- ' "-M FURNISHED GARAGE [yjartment at 803 South Pine St. lone 581-J. i ll-3t' , ,, E ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Mrs. Elva Pickard, EasJ; 3rd St. ll-3t 'OU DO or I DO ear Paisley School 1RS.C.C. DODSON fe-JA* ' ,"; ' , patronizethe <* elp Yourself Laundry P I ,T 715 W. DIvisfon ?«nd< Save; 60c hour starch, bleach, pint powders furnished, a. m. till 7 p. m. REMOVED FREE „. - WUhir. 40 Mile* OiAD HORSW, COWS CRIPPLES Rendering Plant 8B3'W .(Phone Collect) U No Answer Phone 3158-R ' - ^~ iWe Service and Repair . . . . K" / • APPLIANCES 4T •.REFRIGERATORS II.,.._ All makes and model* RINER REFRIGERATOR & 1LECTRICAL SERVICE P 210 8. Elm Phone 70 it-After 5 p, m. Phone 909-K CITY ELECTRIC CO. — fpr — Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Rtpaira PHONE 784 here IHYou Loan Payments ed? . • Extra Cash? of WHERE you can probably help alJ Government have now been Hm. If you want your &ggyfliente reduced, or if - n*ed extra cash, or pee us right away. » r »eep a customer longer than neces I. Come and get it . Ask for "»&{*" l|r IJOPI kMl, ^, ! 'BJF' %|I1JF* magazines now. Chas. Reynerson. H&n. ' , ' Special rates Phone 28, City 23-lm For Safe MY HOME FOR SALE. FOR Information, calf Day 0 and a night phone 853-Vf. 7-6 REGISTERED GERMAN SHORT hair pointdr puppies, 3 months old, out of Penny?, daughter, o: 1 Champion Hans iV, Wnldwinke 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 sea , s6n. Gary'JPotmbyt Patmos, Ark J>. X V ..,-'.' -' • 10-3 3 ROOMiHOUSE.TOtBE MOVED 500 gallon-Jviraten'' tank. A. -A Rogers; P^ione 10OT-M. 10^ 125'.BUSHEIi OF PEARS. - per' ^ *tiushel: John W. Ozan, Ark., $1:50 Webb 10-3 BABY BUGGY, SCALES, BED Apply 109 North Washington St Phone 1102-W. 11-3 FIVE ROOM HOUSE AND FUHNI ture, good neighborhood. $1,00' down. $37 per month. Phoni 1147-R. 11-3 JOHNSON GRASS HAY. FIRST and second cutting. Delivered Call or write Horace Alford Hope, Rt. 3. 11-G IDNEY;- SHAPED . .UNPAINTED dressing table and bench. Neve used. Good used pair of green plastic Prjscilla curtains. A used baby buggy and teeter-babe 505 South Walnut. Phone 1163-R 12-3 Lost N WASHINGTON - BLEVINS road through Proving Ground, £ year-old' White -with black tick specks setter dog. Answers t name oi Jim.^Reward. Notify o call 1068-W, Hope, Arkansas. 12-3 Texas School Girl to Ploy Football Stinnett, Tex.,.Nov. 12 — (/P)— Frankie Groves gets her chance Friday night to show girls can play high school foot- ball.just like-the boys. Frankie is live feet four and Weighs a solid 123 and she's § oing in at right tackle for tinnett high school in the big game with Groom. Coach 1 Truman Johnson says Frankie,, whom he considers quite capable of handling a lineman's assignment on his team, 'will start the game if. Stinnett kicks. But whether Stinnett kicks or receive? Frankie is going to play. A crowd of 5,000 — all the field can hold including standing roorti—is, expected to watch the first Texas schoolgirl perform on the gridiron. ,There is no rule against it and sh6 has her parents' consent. • r * Fair Enough By Wdtbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate; Two bourbon-soda and for me a icotch mist; And now leave us take a gander at the list. TJ . Wonderful steaks here, Idaho po- ato, corn bocf, pot roast. There's Ed. HI, Eddie boy! how's hings on the coast? Looking fine! Terrific- But tern- ic- How's the wife? Never saw you looking better m your life. Follow my eye, pal, I nadn t bet- ;er point But over yonder's Greasy; he really-owns the joint. ,, And with,, that's the judge o£ the Court of Special Pleas Bat I can't seem to place the other two gees. The judge, his brother, he's in slot machines . . And strong as horseradish, here ,p Noo Orleens;' . • Charged water, pretzels, s wile- sticks and sports Policy and, you know, disorderly resorts. Narcotics,; handbooks, tablecloths arrd jackets The baseball, football and bas, cetbdll rackets. Over there in Jersey guy to see he's the The mink is a weasel family, member of the Legal Notice In problems up. to. murder in the "irst degree. . Grand- . juries, trial .juries, anything' you wish General operation; he's a blue plate dish. „ Swooners, crooners and junkeys, natch. Well, here's looking at you; down the hatch. Get a load of that commotion over there The honorable justice is going on the air. Give him a line in a column and he . ' Will give you an exclusive on the court's decree. Runs up from Washington to fire off his lip Eats on the cufferoo, including also tip. Sometimes he will read his opinion out loud And glower at the pauses, to impress the crowd. The national committeeman is coming in now :An ambulance-chasing alcoholic lobby go w. For a G-note he can fix it so you can cop a plea ; Or get you in some day for lunch with Harry S. T. That little fellow yonder, who looks like a clerk , Not him the other one, that one's a jerk I mean the quiet-looking scrawny little guy You wouldn't hardly figure him for F B I REAT little copper what I mean Teriff. Spot you a ton of weight and lay y,bu out stiff, :' Sit around here and they all drifi in— ' . ' ' . Celebrities and buyers, down from St. Paul, Minn. '"Columnists, comedians, jockeys hoods and: fighters Tourist and lecturers and famous novel-writers. Promoters and producers and :he Hollywood crowd, Hollering and showing off and cutting-up loud. Telling how they love the weak the helpless and the needy How they hate intolerance anc bigots and the greedy. Used to be they socialled in nothing but frivolity But now the new sensation is th gag they call equality. Here comes Frankie boy an with him, Joe Fischetti Every night they grab a load Vino and spaghetti Every night they grab a load o vino and spaghetti Lucky and Longie — all our nol cdest gorillas And the Zombies they are load ing ain't exactly sa' parillas. God Bless America! Bless democ racy! I mean but terrific My coun try 'tis of thee WARNING ORDER No. 6780 , In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. EDDIE BROWN .... ,, Plaintiff vs. MAE HELEN BROWN, et al., , ... . Defendants. The Defendant, Mae Helen Brown, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint Eddie Brown, oi the Plaintiff, Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 5th day of November, 1947. C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. W. S. Atkins, Att'y for Plaintiff Lyle Brown, Att'y Ad iitem (Seal) Nov. 5, 18, 19, 26, 1947 ' BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRICKING YARD 317 South Laurel UT FOY DO IT • Level yards * Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phons 1066 8. Walnut St. For , . . . LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, «M APPLIANCES Of uyrhing ELECTRICAL •M ALLEN ILICTRIC CO, HMIT IPt Mex League Wants Truce to Be Two Way Proposition Mexico City, Nov. 11. —(UP) — The Mexican baseball league in sistod today that its offered true with the U. S. leagues must be two-way proposition. Agulilar Reyes, no more raids on who promise American an National League talent when h took over direction of the Mexicai said that the assurance jypuld b forgotten if U. S. leagues attemp to sign players under contrac here. At the same time, Reyes stated that no foreign-born players in the Mexican League will be fired because of the new ruling limiting the number of imports on each team's roster.' ^ \ It's StSII the Army, Mr. Leahy' Its unbeaten streak of three.years, 10 months and 29 days so unexpectedly broken at 32 games,.by Columbia, Army turns to the Notre Dame game, Nov. 8, with greater determination than ever The linemen are, left to right, John Trent, Coble Bryant Jbe Henry Bill Yeoman, Capt. Joe Steffy, Chai-les Gallowaj and Jim Rawers Backs are Winfield Scott, ArnoldiGalifTa, Rip-Rowan and Bobby Jack Stuart Breakfast in Bed Leahy's 'Pep' Talk Was Simple By CARL LUNDQUIT New York, Nov; 12 — (UP); — His approach to. football's annual "Battle of the Century" was simple. '.. .:• .•"':.• He merely read the starting lineup in the dressing room, then said: "Gentlemen, Army is out' there waiting'for us." '; • . : .. No coach ever was more on-the spot. Every one of seveal hundred sports writers assigned to cover the big game had .picked his team to ,win. So, he just went out and won it, 27 to 7. That was aboui all there was to it for the United Press coach of the week, Frank Leahy of unbeaten and untied Notre Dame. That is about all except that '"This is the life," thinks Chatterbox, as reclining in his bed under a hand-crocheted coverlet, he sips milk from a doll's nursing bottle. Chatterbox is a baby gray squirrel that was rescued from a-dog's attack and adopted by students, of Lynnbrook School, Betbesda, Md. By Hugh 8. Fuller-ton, Jr. • New York, Nov. 12 — (iP) —Basketball schedules, which are cluttering up the mail whenever the college publicity men can take time off from beating the football drums, show probably the greatest intersectional court jamboree o?i record this winter. . .The Madison Square Garden program, fo instance, shows six teams from the Pacific coast, five from the Rocky Mountain area and several from the south and southwest. . .Other teams will travel as far to play in Boston, Philadelphia, Buffalo and Chicago. Washington, .The oddity af the whole business is that- the nome teams in these big arenas seldcon return such visits. . .Financially, the tourists get a good deal, bat it might be better for basketball as a sport if they had a chance to stay at home occasionally and. show the fans the brand of basket-' bpll and whistle-tooting counter on the road. they en- Optimism Note Montana University has won two Pacific coast conference games find still has to face California. Southern Cal. has won five with the U. C. . A. game ahead. Disregarding the fact that the Grizzlies don't play enough conference games lo qualify for the title, Montana rooters have adopted a slogan: "We gotta beat Michigan". • o Paris Paper Says Russia Has Own Bomb By MEL MOST Paris, Nov. 11 — (/P) —The ex- teme rightist newspaper L'lntran- sigeant declared in a dispatch from Prague today that Russian sceintists exploded a small sample atom bomb last June in Siberia. The copyrighted article, written by John Griggs, said one 12 1-2 pound bomb of a type being made at "Atcmgrad," deep in Siberia, was exploded at 10 a. m. June>15 near the Amur river, not far from Irkutsk. It said the explosion was heard for 10 miles. Top Soviet military men were reported among a group of 280 official witnesses. The account declared that the first test was made after the The regular monthly Executive Board meeting of the Caddo Area Council, Boy Scouts of America, will be held at the Barlow Hotel, in Hope, Arkansas, on Tuesday evening, November 18. according to Josh R. Morriss. President of the Council. Morriss points out that this rt one of the most important meetings of the Executive Board for the year, as the Council is in the midst of their Finance Drives to raise the 1948 budget, and also, plans will be made for the Annual Council meeting that will be held in the earty part of January. Mr. Clifford Franks, Chairman Hempstead District, and Mr. Lyman Armstrong, Vice President of the Council, both from Hope, Arkansas, are members of the Executive Board. Homing pigeons hove carried messages as far as 800 miles. mentary disgrace" of Petor Kapitza, award-winning Soviet nuclear scientist, who was replaced by Sergei Vavilov as head of the Soviet Nuclear Research organization, known as "service 12G." (U. S. Sen. Brian McMahon D- Conni. former head of the Senate- House Atomic Energy Commission. declared Jan. 27 he suspected Russia was developing an atomic iis- sicm plant beyond the Ural mountains. He cited at the time a news report from the Soviet Union that Kapitza had been sent to Siberia i as punishment for some crime, i McMahon said it "seems obvious I to me that a more likely explanation is that Kapitza is now busily at work behind the Urals constructing an atomic fission plant.") Griggs' dispatch quoted as authority "information transmitted from Moscow" to "confidential sources." Griggs said he was told Russian scientists consider the Soviet Union "five years be- ihind America" in development of production belt methods. ——— o— Robinson Wins Rookie of Year Award Chicago, Nov. 12 —(/P) — Jackie Robinson, Brooklyn Dodgers' star Negro first baseman, will be presented "Rookie of the Year" award tonight by Jack Ryan, chairman of the Chicago Baseball Association of America. Conerly Leads Offensive Players New York, Nov. 12 — (fi>) — When Chrlie Conerly of Mississippi completed 19 passes in 34 • attempts against Tennessee last Saturday, it established him as the third flinger in collegiate history to reach the century mark in completions. . And—with the games remaining on the Ole Miss schedule—Conerly stands a good chance to set a new forward passing record if he maintains anything close to .his prp- ficiency rate to date. The record is 114 completions by Wilson "Bud" Schwcnk of Washington University, St. Louis, in 1941. Only other player to pass the 100-mark was Ray Evans of Kansas, with 101 in 1942. Conerly nad a terrific day for himself against Tennessee. Hi's 19 completions were good for 246 yards and four touchdowns, and he scored two touchdowns himself while picking up 39 ground yards in 12 rushes. This kept mm 299 yards ahead of his nearest competitor in total offense, gains from both rushing and passing. Conerly is the season's workhorse to date, figuring in 174 plays for 1,350 yards. Trailing in second place, is di- mutive Bill Williams of Idaho, with 1,057 yards, only other gridder to pass the 1,008-yard figure. The National Collegiate Athletic Bureau pointed out it was the fourth straight week in which Conerly led both total offense and passing offense listings. The leaders: Total offense-CGains rushing and passing) — (1) Charlie Conerly, Mississippi, 1,356 yards, (2) Bill Williams, Idaho, 1,057; (3) Fred Enke, Arizona, 993; (4) John Rauch, Georgia, 976; : j(5) Bobby Gage, Clemson, 951. Clyde Scott, Arkansas, is 14th with 789 yards. Rushing offense — (1) Wilton Davis, Hardin - Simmons, 808 yards: (2) Bobby Forbes, Florida, 684; (3) Harry Sulborski, Purdue, 684; (4) Frank Nelson, Utah, 678; (5) Lu Gambino, Maryland, 659. In rushing offense Scott is llth with 531 yards and Jimmy Nutter, Wichita, 14th with 511 yards. Forward passing offense — (based on no. of completions) — (1) Charlie Conerly, Mississippi, 100 completed of 183 attempts: (2) Rex Olson. Brigham Young. 73 of 130: (3) John Rauch, Georgia. 72 of 131; (4) Dick Working, Washington & Lee. 71 of 129; (5) Norm Van Brocklin, Oregon, 61 of 138. wherever football is dicussed they will be talking for years about the prilliant strategy switch in which "..eahy produced a spectacularly 'ine running attack at a time when Army was primed to stop ,he fancy passing of Quarterback Johnny Lujack. Leahy, who in many ways might be described as the Branch Rickey of football, carries the conversation al ball as neatly as some of his sacks tote the 'pigskin. He said ;here had been no attempt at any :ime for "revenge" or to run up a large score. 'We earned all the pointes we were able to get," Leahy said. "They had a good team. If anything, tney had a slight weakness at end, but I_am not criticising their ends. They coached team." About his own had well squad Leahy found it hard to single out stars. "It was a team victory," he said. "Everybody blocked well, but you have to. give just a little more of the credit to the left side of our line. And as for Terry Brennan's touchdown run back with the opening kickoff, it was the sweetest gift I ever received." Leahy, generally 'considered as the number one coach in the business has lost only three games while winning 38 and tying four. The only teams ever to beat a Leahy-coached, Irish eleven were Georgia Tech and Michigan in 1942 and Great Lakes naval in 1943. The two crushing defeats administered by Army, 59 to 0 in 1944 and 48 to 0 in 1945, were in the war years when Leahy was a navy officer. Leahy, whose all-consuming interest in life is football, must have been marked for success from the Bobcats Journey to DeQueen for Game Friday Friday night the Bobcats journey over to DeQueen for a game with the Sevier County Leopards and the following week return to Hope for the final home game against Arkadelphia. Past performances rate the Bobcats a little edge over DeQueen who has had a fair season but has not met the stiff competition that Hope ' has week end and week out. The Bobcats will ' be in pretty good shape with the exception of Jimmy Dick Hammbhs, second string end, who is probably out for the rest of the season with a hand injury. Many fans are expected to make the trip to DeQueen as it promises to be the best game left on' the Hope schedule with the exception of Pine . Bluff, which is also away from home. Accompanying the team will be tyie 65-piece High School band that has made all out of town trips: this season. — • -o Believes Sox May Have Picked Best Bargain Cincinnati, Nov. 11 —(/P)—It's a long shot, but the Cleveland • Indians might have picked up the best bargain at the major league player draft here yesterday when Bill Veeck, president of Ohio's entry: in the American League, put the fiiir „ „,„ , ,. ger oh William Kennedy, a south- T w-•„»,* n. TW g ^?v,^ *' P aw Pitcher owned by Louisville James_ Wright, C.; _Meredith JWat- of the American Association. . . Kennedy, 29 years old, has an in Tigers Prepare for El Dorado Game Here Coaches Bailey and Brooks sent rthe Tigers through a,long workout yesterday afternoon in- preparation for a Homecoming game with El Dorado Thursday night at 8 o'clock. Blocking and tackling was stresed as the Tigers sharpened', up their reliable ground game'. The Tigers are in good shape physically with only one starter ailing and he is expected to be ready tomorrow night. Tigers' probably starting line-up: Thomas Jordan, L.E.; David Perkins, L.T.; Titus Washington, L.G.; kins, R.G.; Alfred Campbell, R.T.; Jimmie Cannon, R.E.; Chester Jordan, Q.B.; Bennie Dixon, R.H.; Edward Stuart, L.H.; Ralph Palmer F.B. There will be a Homecoming parade through the downtown section at 2:30 p.m. Thursday. .0 Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Milwaukee—Jerome Frazier, 153, 1-4, Milwaukee, outpointed Silvester Perkins, 156, Chicago, 10. Philadelphia—Eddie Giosa, 138, Pniladelphia, and Jimmy Collins, 135, Philadelphia, Drew, 10. Detroit—Luther Burgess, 126, Detroit, T. K. O. Jimmie Morioka, 124, Toronto, 5. By United Press New York (Sunnyside Garden)— Paddy Demarco, 138 3-4, New York, outpointed Johnny Dell, 135, New York, (8). New York (Park Arena) — Trankie Palermo, 141, New York, outpointed Jimmy Pierce, 140, Vancouver, B. C. (8). Chicago 8 Jimmy Wester, 175, Denver, Colo., knocked out J. T. Flagg, 175, Chicago, (D- Detroit — Harold Guss, 175, Chicago, outpointed Walter Smith, 168, Detroit, (8). Jersey City, N! J.—Tony. Bertuc- cip, 155 3-4, New York, knocked out L.OU Angelo, 158, Bayonne, N. J. (3). . New York (Broadway Arena — rlarold'Green, 159 1-2, New York, knocked out Vince Lasalva, 157 1-2, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. (1). Salem, Mass—Steve Kronis, 134, Boston, drew with Pat Shannon, very start for was spendt in his ealy childhood the .appropriately Racing in New York Fails New York, Nov. 12 — (/P)—For the second year in a row, New York racing—which ended yesterday at Jamaica—failed to match financial figures of the previous season. For the 188-day team just com pleted (189 days were scheduled but Jamaica lost one day in the fall due to the grooms and exercise riders' strike) $352,635,064, an average of $1,875,718, was wagered named town of Winner, S. D. One of the great Knute Rockne's boys, Leahy was a center and later a tackle on the great Notre Dame teams of 1928 and!929. A knee injury terminated his career after that, but he moved right into the coaching ranks after graduation going to Georgetown as line mentor. In 1932.he joined ex-Notre Dame star Jim Crowley at Michigan State, again as line coach and a year later both went to Fordham where he remained until 1939 when he became head coach at Boston College. His sensational record there, 20 wins in 22 games including a Sugar Bowl triumph over Tennessee, prompted his selection as successor to Elmer Layden at Notre Dame. Although he tries to take a little time off from football after the season ends, he invariably winds up concocting new plays or discussing prospects with old gridiron graduates, other coaches, and friends. As athletic director he takes his responsibilities seriously and insists on seeing personally virtually everyone who come into his office on the Notre Dame campus. He answers all of the mail and his correspondence with former players is tremendous. Although he has a home in South Bend he sees little of his wife and five children during the football season, getting home about one night a week. The rest of the time he spends in.the Notre Dame gymnasium. Many reasons are cited for his brilliant record as coach but he thinks one of the biggest factors was when he was hospitalied in 1930 with his knee injury. At the time Rockne also was bedded down with a minor illness and they shared the same hospital room. Naturally, the talk was all of football and Leahy absorbed all that he heard. Later, Rockne predicted that Leahy would become one of the best football coaches in the nation. Time proved that the immortal 'Rock" was right as usual. o by 4,584,139 fans, day. Last season or 24,383 per which covered 192 days, betting hit $407,105,748, averaging $2,120,342. Attendance was 4,902,127, a mean of 25,531. eye-opening record in organized baseball. Last season with Scranton, Pa., one of the Class A. Eastern League, like Louisville a farm club of the Boston Red Sox, Kennedy won 15 games, lo.st only two. He was voted the Eastern League's most valuable pitcher. Kennedy cost Cleveland $10,000— the draft price for a player owned by a Class AAA league. The tribe also shelled out 10 grand for Leonard Ratio, an infielder, who batted .267 and sparkled defensively for Portland, Ore., of the Pacific Coast League in 1947. The biggest spender was Leslie O'Connor, general manager of the Chicago White Sox, suspended for several days recently until the club decided to pay a $500 fine imposed by the commissioner. O'Connor paid $35,000 for three pitchers and a catcher; hurlers Roman Brunswick from Houston, Tex., Alex Danelishen from Oklahoma City and Wilkes Barre, Pa., Southpaw James P. Goodwin of Jersey City and Backstop Raymond Fletcher from Milwaukee. When the hour-long draft session ended, 13 clubs had selected 26 minor leaguers for a total purchase price of $245,000. o 135, Everett, Mass., o- (10). Irish May Be Too Powerful South Bend, I n d., Nov. 12. — (UP)— Is Notre Dame becoming a football Frankenstein, too powerful for its own good? It is no secret that the university has run into schedule difficulties and that some schools of the gridiron class required for a representative season are being scared off. The severing of relations with Army — whether the 34-year-old rivalry had become dangerously over - emphasied or for off - the record reasons involving personalities — shocked many Notre Dame alumni. And now, just a few days after the Irish walloped the Cadets 27-7 in the series' finale, come reports that Coach Frank Leahy offered his resignation. , The school's president and vice president, the Revs. John J. Cavanaugh and John H. Murphy, re spectively, quickly denied that Leahy had proposed to_quit, _either orally issued Notre Dame publicity section that he would "consider it a great honor and privilege to remain at Notre Dame for as long a period of time as 'university officials believe I can be as asset to this instutition. Leahy was unavailable for direct comment on whether he had offered to resign. The report was started yesterday by Joe Williams of the New York World Telegram and H. G. Salsing- er of the Detroit News who wrote or in writing. Then Leahy a statement through the Seguro Says He Will Not Turn Pro Buenos Aires. Nov. 12. —(UP) — The reports that Francisco (Pancho) Segura would turn to professional tennis were branded false today by Segura himself. The Ecuadoran ace admitted that he had received offers — one of them for $25,000 for one year's play. But he added that he had rejected all such suggestions. Pine beetles destroy more of I o— Writers America's Ponderosa pine than do ' The United States has about 20 that Leahy offered to because of repercussions Army-Irish break-off. o resign of the PROHIBITION The Grand Central terminal in New York City prohibits the playing of "The Star-Spangled Banner," because it makes people miss their trains by standing at attention. Harrison Sets New Record in Hawaii Ope;i Honolulu. Nov. 12 — (/P) — E. J. Dutch" Harrison established a new course record, six strokes under the old figure, to win the $10,000 Hawaiian Open Golf Tournament yesterday. The Little Rock, Arkansas, professional scored a 69 in his final round for a 13-under-par total of 275 in four days of sensational' play over the Waialae course. His cards were liberally sprinkled with birdies and eagles in beating his nearest opponent, Johnny Bulla of Phoenix, Ari., by four strokes. Harrison, in taking $2,000 first prize money, broke the old Hawaiian open record of 281, set back in 1931 by Art Bell of San Fran- Cisco. Par over the 6,655 yard course is 72. ; It was a well-earned victory ifor the Arkansas Traveler who has long been up in the top flight tournament golfers. He tied first the opening day, then went ahead and stayed there the rest of the way. He announced he would be back again next year. Johnny Bulla, always was within hallooing distance of the fleet Harrison, was nine under par himself in finishing second with a 70,279. four strokes in the rea. He won $1.400. Dai Rees, game little British Ryder cup star, also came in with a 70 for the final nine, winning $1,000 with a 281. Lloyd Mangrum, Niles, 111., pre-tournament favorife who a 73-282, good for $800 fourth place money. Basketball Results By The Associated Press Last Night's Results League of America Omaha 53, Grand Rapids 52. Atlanta 65. Chattanooga 50. Tulsa 50, New Orleans 46. Tonight's Schedule Chicato at Louisville. St. Paul at Tulsa. Kansas City at Birmingham. Atlanta at Chattanooga. LADY HELEN PALMIST AND LIFE ADVISOR can be consulted on all affairs of Lift', concerning Love, Mar- riacje, Business, Changes. Located at Textile Courts, outside city limits. Hours 10 a. m. to 8 p . m. forest fires. million acres o| irrigated land. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM -LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office Wednesday, November 12,1947 HO PI STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS OZARK IrjE By Chick Young ...WH LG AH WAIT DOWN HERE PER TARDUSTS STOODIO J I HIM, ALL BY MAH- EVUH EVENIN ELMER— GO BACK HOME GO ON, NOW, BEAT IT/ ^ YOU KNOW YOU'RE ( NOT ALLOWED TO GO V TO SCHOOL WITH ME V2" GO ON HOME/ ^7' WHAT'S THE MATTER ? ARE VOL) AFRAID HE'LL. GET BETTER MARKS THAN YOU ? LOOK -YOUR DOG IS FOLLOWING YOU TO SCHOOL COMFERTIBUL LI'L' NEST YUM GOT UP HERE, STARDUST.*. . Co»r.|ht I'JI, bf Kuu FdtwH Sftukcat, tnt ByMlehoelO'MoH«y*R« » *.«. I , **.•«." ?*> H« , SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith CARNIVAL By Dick Turner 3 tang the bell at l313.Thmgs were quiet msia6.-Too quiet ., CAREOFANtTAj, NOW 1O SNEAK OIJTTM6BACK WAV WITH THE MONEY/ HM-/YU NO- ANSWER...THAT'S ODD. ANDTH0 DOOR'S LOCKED/ •) •<&-. ^ » . ,r-i • ' . ^-^. . lf r J5 .rt S^\ V_M 'OLICE A.R.E BP.FFLED BS THE :.IN EITHER,TWs . PAIR ,OF NOUNS fSHOULpERCftSE'.! '-••C, BUT WICH B'RW f\MD WHERE fr IT . NOW? SNATCH I PULLED!! WILINPW WMOND 50 IS THE ' TttlEf. IXS.'WS TRMN SPEEDS THRU SOT-RIMS DUSK! By Wall Di COPR. 1947 BY NBA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REO. U. 6. PAT OFF" COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF "Well, there's your cast! And I'm giving you a break—I'll only charge my regular fee instead of the union plasterer's scalel" » "Yes, the dresses are longer, but a fellow can't help turning to Jook at those crazy hats!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger LARD, HONEY/ I DO DECLAVUH , YOU THE STRONGEST A MEASLY OU' FAVAH? To GRUBBLES YOUR. SCARLETT OHARA ACT SEEMS.TO BE WORKING, BUT WHORE'S Me GOIM& WITH THE MATTRESS ? QUICKEST WAY TO A MAN'S HEART FRECKLES M£ GOOSEY TOTE IF BACK SHOW/ OFF HIS MUSCLES The photographer is very particular, isn't he?' By V.T. H OPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PATV OFF OH.' YOU'RE OH, SUB6VBUT I AINV IF OCKP6 PUM8 \ NOT WITH HEU.O, \( I TRIED TOO, AS GOOD . , THE ONE? < \MOKRIEfcABOUT, / IVE FRIENDS MUST, BUT MY TRYING. \ BEST EFFORT WA<5 /V OH.HO/ WIL1.\THAT BUS U5UX, J l§* MCWH, t MlfiHT/VONtf SHOCKS OW JTHE Thimble Theater M.UEV BE J IT* WHAT ZEL^f- JUST A* W HELP ALLEY OUT BUST/ 1 SCABBED OOFS W»U,, fC HfSNDUL HKAOIN' ) 7- COUSIN* JAM, BUT/. DAME, TH 1 LITTLE SNIP, MAD WHEN S WILL DO WHEN TME VOJ TO, VINTER Oft- UPJOHN r ANOTHER TOUCHDOWN HE LEARNS «HE FINDS CJUT/ NO GO! ^\ BUT SOMEHOW SHE GAVE OH, QOOPy.'/ SWEE'PEA |ASHE_tALL AGAIN U MOOSEFACES.'/ WAS SELLIN' HAMBURGERS WO'NER. <f-' With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. R. Williams OUT OUR WAY MIST 1 CURLV, DISH VERE MULE GOT A RUBBER NAOUF, AM' IF YOU THIWK I'M GOIM' TER RIPE ' STAMDlW SOT SOCIABLE: SHE'LL HAVE ALL OF OUR HOSSES TRVIM' TO BUCK/ HOLD 'ER. HEAD UP- EOMT LET 'Et? err THAT HEAD DOWN / ELL fAE. 3ASOM, L M&ROA IWTO FACE VMUWA EMOU6K \MlF BE^RS TO 8E M.V DOOM-^-Dro ^\ CLASSIFY h!P FACES, MlSTAVA SEEIA fMA\A8te A^O >• MPCSOR/-~-X DO RECOLLECTS WOOPL& BEKfT CNSR. LAOGUlrt' / 6HE SEf\RCW OF MZ- BALEFUL GLM2E: 1M7 BV lie* SERVICE. INC. T. M RED RYDER '60 &1LL HUPP'5 FRArt WHILE HER DAD'S VJElueiU AW SQrtrtA •W& HtRAvJAt Ff?O^S PAD >HE ONLY REASQrt | tOSHOVO You"RE \NiTe.RE6-re.T? IS BECAUSE THE FACE UFTINS ~- - v.

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