Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1947 · Page 17
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 17

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 14, 1947
Page 17
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•;• • '*' 4 " ' vv '*' ' i \' v ** '''"'^ HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 14, 1947 _^ ASSIFIED ,, ,, , Ad« Mufti fie In Office Day Before Publication fefet*fei_, ForS(l ,. law ._. 11.00 45 J.TO 4.50 13.50 1.80 1.00 8.00 15.00, >«wr tot Continuous Insertion* Only ' ttiit Ads c*m in . OVer th» Pboa* MY HOME FOR SALE. FOR information, call Day 6 and at night phone 853-W, 7-6t Wonted -STO, HANDLE ABOUT mill. W. L. AnderS6n, Hotel. AS PORTER. Help Wanted ; i j >, p . •" '• WOMAN, TO, LIVE IN ; and help'~wlth housework. jtote robm. Salary. Phone ' ' - ll-3t Notice IJBUY "*< USED 'FURNITURE. B^pldce at carload. City Fmnl- a Co. Phone 6U226 East 3rd. f -i."" JL * 4"TI ilDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT .gaZlnes' now. Special rates. BS.''i»eynerspn.'. Phone 28, City * tines* Opportunity ,TJ O U S OPERATOR 'anted. to service Candy Bar fflichines* ven'dlng Hershey'.s and •ier jjationally.knoxvh pars. $345 fan- required. Eyery applicant lwill.be interviewed, iWrite, give number. Box; 98, Hope, Ark. for Rent ROOM HOUSE TO BE MOVED, 500 gallon itfatef tank. A. A. Rogers, Phone 1097-M. 10-4t BABY BUGGY, SCALES, BED. Apply 109 North Washington St. Phone 1102-W. ll-3t FIVE ROOM HOUSE AND FURNl- ture, good -neighborhood. $1,000 down. $37 per month. Phone 1147-R. U-3t JOHNSON GRASS HAY. FIRST and second, cutting. Delivered. Call or write Horace Alford. Hope, Rt. 3. ll-8t KIDNEY SHAPED UNPA1NTED dressing table and bench. Never used. Good used pair of green plastic Priscllla curtains. Also used baby buggy and teeter-babe. 505 South Walnut. Phone 1163-R. * 12-31 PRACTICALLY NEW BEDROOM suite, 'mahogany finish. Phone 7S1-J. 13-3t MODEL A FARMALL, GOOD CON ditlon. With complete line of equipment. Verdo Tollett, 6 miles south of Nashville 'on No. 4 high • • • ' , - 14-Gt 80'ACRES LAND WEAR BLEVlNS Call 2211,- O. ,M. Yokem. 14-3t Lost ON WASHINGTON - BLEVIN! road through Proving Ground, 8 year-old white with black, tick specks setter dog. Answers to name of Jim. Reward. Notify 0 call 1068-W, Hope, Arkansas. 12-3 Real Estate for Sale . «>NT BEDROOM, ADJOINING ,5/tbath. with kitchen privileges. a ,A Garage. 217 West 13th Street. IfWISV ' ll-3t I'-fcOOM FURNISHED GARAGE ^apartment at 803 South Pine St. UPhbne 681-J. ll-3t ICE FIVE ROOM HOUSE, acres land. $3850. Close in. Sec Riley Lewallen, Real Estate of fice, East Third Street, Hope Ark. 14-31 fc« ROOM UNFURNISHED ent^ Mrs. Elva Pickard, East 3rd St. n^St r IN CULTI-' r vatioii,*5 room house. See R. M. ggftfors.' 921 South Fulton St. 14-3t' „ „.. APARTMENT ?t rent. Newly decorated. 102' __ Fulton. • H-3t 1^ Wonted to Rent »•# * - i fPatronize the Help Younclf Laundry W. Division nd Save. 60e hour * t «' l ch, b'leaoh. pint fl powders furnished. * Open 6 a, m. till 7, p. m. ££. Madison, Wis., Nov. 13 — (/P) — Where can I get a couple of ckets for the Wisconsin-Michigan ootbaJl game?" That question has been plaguing cting Gov. Rennebohm Of Wis- onsin, President E, B. Fred of the Iniversity bf Wisconsin and the niversity ticket office. Apparently every football fan in 'isconsiiv —t. and hundreds .from ther States,' too—wants to see un- efeated Michigan and Wisconsin angle * in the all-important Big "ine Conference game Saturday. The game has been a 45,000 sell- ut foe more than two weeks. Wilam Aspinwall, who directs the cket sales, said he could have old 20,000 more tickets. The unusual demand for Wis- onsin tickets was brought about y the surprising Badger eleven >at lifted itself from the doormat earn to one of the two leading ontcnders for the Western Con- erence title. ; ':-; REMOVED FREE . fe, r j v Withta40MUei DEAD HORSfcK, COWJ ^^ end CRIPPLES vrltokarlKjia Rendering Plant .Phone 888-W jtPhone'CoUect) If No Answer Phone 3158-B Service and Repair . .... I , '• APPLIANCES J , •REFRIGERATORS -i;._ All makes and model* UNER REFRIGERATOR &| " -TTRICAL SERVICE (Elm r- ' Phone 70 '5 p, m. Phone 909-E I/ . CITY ELECTRIC CO. * Indiulrial Wiring f HONE 7Q4 &jj Need'to«n Payments *fcv Reduced? *"• Need Sxh« Cosh? loarsUesspf WHERE you ?! we can probably help "«, since all Government '••'-"•jjos have now been I. If you want your w reduced, or If 'VBoth, spe us right away. - •*•*• —"—• keep a customer >naer than Enough By Wntbroek PegUr Copyright, 1047 ;••: By Klna Features Syndicate. Tickets Scarce for Wisconsin, Michigan Game Legal Notice WARNING ORDER o. 0738 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead ^County, Ark. Willie B. Johnson . ., Plaintiff vs. Hays Johnson, , .Defendant The Defendant, Hays Johnson is warned to appear in this court vlthifi thirty days and answer the omplaint of the Plaintiff, Willie B, ohnson ' Witness my hand and the seal of aid court this 8 day of November 947. I C. E. WEAVER, Clerk , — .fiy Omera Evans. D. C. .VLB BROWN, Att'y. for Plaintiff ' S. ATKINS, Att'y. Ad Litem Nov. 7, 14, 21, LADY HELEN PALMIST AND LIFE ADVISOR can be consulted on all affairs of Life 1 , concerning Love, Marriage, Business, Changes. Located at Tol-E-Tex Cabins outside clty'llmlts on Little Rock Highway. This ad with $1 will entitle you to a $2 reading. Colored are welcome BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need ?0 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel LET FOY DOIT * • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lot« • Alto custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phon» 1006 *. Walnut «t L For , ... 1 LIGHTINQ, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anytfcing ELECTRICAL fe* ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. New York, Nov. 12 — Various accounts of historic proceedings at Tdheran and Yalta strongly suggest that Vodka, wine and hour- 3on were influential in decisions which have been .Calamities to Christianity and western civilization. But, although it is freely related that Stlin drank Vodka bottoms up and that Churchill stood manfully to his brandy, We have no honest statement of Franklin D. Roosevelt's P's and Q's. Elliot ppoaks of his father's drams in a way to leave pop sober, and this may be the fact of it. But whether Roosevelt lushed or honestly turned down his glass when Elliott was seeing things through mist of champagne bubbles is a question on which any good examiner would press the witness for an answer. If Churchill emptied a bottle of brandy, what was Roosevelt drnjking and how much of it? And how do we know tht the stuff which Stalin tossed off was not water when we remember that the late Heywood Broun used to boast that the -colorless liquid in the pitcher on-/the! lectern when he was preaching his message to mankind was not, ice water but gin? ••'•These -Were roaring, hairy chest- ed /giants boasting of their capacities.. Roosevelt .always yearned to ride in the smoker; amongst the men. .. ••• • •'.- '. ' • • It Is • unlikely that' he stuck to harmless crocks. Churchill is one of those rare old soaks whose judgment improves with -picklement and we might wish our fellow had follered the sa.me taste.' If Roosevelt wasn't drunk he might as well have been, for he couldn't have done us worse. Discussion of alcohol as a problem of the most nearly royal family we ever had in our presidential palace took me some time ago to the case of our first visitation, Theo dore. He was brother to the amiable rummy who was father to our own Eleanor the Great. Whether better or worse, politics was different in Theodore's reign, for this matter was a personal delicacy Which in any campaign .wagec under the ethics and customs of the. Democratic National Committee in the time of the new dea' would have been broadcast as a taint-of. the blood. Yet the broth brother's unhappiness wans'" mentioned then, even though Theo dpre dared to make a legal issue of his own sobriety, It remained foi Eleanor herself to set down for the historians, in her first book o memoirs, the unqualified state ment;that,her father was a souse " ( i'In'-the face, of Theodore's dog fall--victory ;and his" six-cent libe yetdi'bt/. against an 'obscure publish er ; .\VHb-had, iri" general terms called him"a stew, I still believe he:.was neither as dry as his idol ators believe nor as bibulous a his brother, It was easy for a man of Theodore's intimidating reputa tion to make the defendant admi that he : had been guilty of .an over statement. But the issue was no whether Roosevelt drank bu whether -he was a drunkard. Th verdict has been cleverly con strued ;to mean that 'he was 'almos a total abstainer and never hae been known to get tight, He was not an abstainer and hi sometimes did pick up a load. Thi might explain some of his outra geous conduct as, for example, th time that he violated hospitality precedent and manners to make a public brawl with Senator Forake at the gridiron dinner, where th remarks are supposed to be non political or at worst, non-con troversial and confidential. Roose velt attacked: Foraker, a fellov guest. Foraker thus deserved anc got his chance • to reply and did Roosevelt thus made news and broke the gridiron's traditional pri vacy. Roosevelt not only acted the fool and the boor but he referre to the Negro race in a word tha would make him a Fascist today "It was the worst performance he ever pulled off," Jim Watsor wrote in 1936. "I never could un derstand what induced him t smash all the proprieties." A few pages late, Mr., Watson a Hoosier senator and a Republi can landmark, described Roosevel as 'an occasional drinker." Jim often lunched ,and dined with him Sometimes Roosevelt took a drink Other times he refused. But he certainly did get righ occasionally. On Joe Cannon's 70th birthda; there was a big celebration an Jim recalls that a big fund wa raised for the party of which was said that "$100 was wasted fo food." "The feast was sumptuous every kind of liquor flowed freel and everybody and a bully time p resident Roosevelt came in abou 1 o'clock. He asked for champagne. Each man then stepped up, illed his glass and asked the president to have one with him which he obligingly did. As there were a considerable number of gentlemen and as a couple of them who were lot overly fond of Roosevelt con- iislently poured whiskey into his champagne behind his back, it was not long before the president was in as convivial spirits as any of the rest. When he sued a Michigan publisher, he did admit on the stand having taken 'something to drink" at Uncle J o e 's sirthday party." Jim recalled one other occasion, aut only one, "when Roosevelt drank "more than he usually did." This was a dinner and Roosevelt "quaffed copious drafts of champagne." But Jim quotes him as having said another time: "I'll drink whatever I want to, whenever I want to drink it. up to the point of being incapable to take care of the business of being president. It is my own affair up to that point. Beyond that it would be the affair of the people." But the party concerned never is an objective judge and many a red-eyed wreck had told the judge in th'e morning that all he had was a couple of beers at the corner- Franklin Roosevelt gave away a world to Stalin in meetings de- es orgies. The witnesses ' to absolve Win of get- Double Play , f-. f f j- .. % .-,«..• A nurse broke up a gin ruhnrny game between Stan Musial and George Hunger when it was.time for the Cardinals to submit to appendectomies. The Cardinals are playing double-headers in a St. Louis hospital. Musial also plans a tonsilectomy. The pitcher is }o havei several bone chips removed from his throwing elbow. Rain to Slow Hope-DeQueen Scorers Rain will probably slow down the Bobcat-Leopard game at DeQueen Lonight which is scheduled to be lomecorriing for the Sevier county eleven. Reports from DeQueen Friday morning indicated it had rained practically all night and continued to rain during the day. In fact homecoming festivities probably will be postponed to. a later date. The field is fairly well sodded but so much rain has fallen that it will be slippery and muddy near the goal lines. Hope is in fairly good shape with the exception of Hammons who is out for the season with a broken wrist. The two elevens are about even in weight and although the Bobcats are favored the game is expected to be close all the way. The Leopards also are in good shape but probably will be playing without the service of their star fullback, Kenneth Penney, who was hurt in practice this week. Weather conditions will cut down Hope attendance but many will make the trip -regardless including the 65-piece Hope High School band. Time Has Been Kind SPORTS ROUNDUP Saturday's Grid Favorites Are Listed By HAROLD CLAASSEN -By Hugh 8. Fullerton, Jr. g '— New York, Nov. 14 )— Corning When Joe Louis knocked out James J, Braddock to win the heavyweight championship .in 1937, the'Brown Bomber was tough and 23, as he appears at the left. Training at Pompton Lakes, N. J., for the 24th defense of his title, Smoky Joe is still tough, though 33, .as he is' shown at the right. He has lost a little hair and his jewels are a fittle heavier, but time has been exceedingly kind. He .expects to..weigh 210 pounds against Jersey Joe Walcott at Madis>ri Square Garden; Dec. 5,' not much more than he scaled ago. • • Durocher Still Big Question in Baseball New York, Nov. 13 Side, West Side, all •(UP)—East around the circuit baseball's Hot Stove league was going full blast today with the draft midnight deadline approaching and Leo Durocher getting a no -.doubt - about - it clean bill of health from the commissioner's office. The St. Louis Browns and the Boston Red Sox were the latest teams to take advantage of the draft. The Browns obtained Shortstop Garvin Hamner from Toronto of the International League and the Sox got Outfielder Ralph Simonis from New Orleans of the Southern Association in the latest claims announced. The major league teams have until midnight tonight to file any late drafts. In Cincinnati, Commissioner A. B. Chandler's secretary, Walter Mulbry, shed new light on the Durocher case. M'ulbry said that there was absolutely no objection to Durocher's returning as manager of the Brooklyn Dodgers now that his one-year suspension has ended, deacon Branch Rickey, general manager of the Dodgers, has indicated that there is "pressure" against Durocher, but this certainly showed that the pressure didn't come from Cincinnati. Durocher, on the West Coast, refused to comment on reports that he already has signed as Dodger boss. In Cleveland, the hotstove sparks concerned fireball Bobby Feller, baseball's version of the U. S. mint. President Bill Veeck of the Indians said that Feller would receive the same $40,000 salary he pocketed this year, but that his attendance bonus would start at 1,000,000 cus- Itomers, not the 750,000 figure of 'this year. Feller collected $87,000 in 1947 but may draw less in 1948. The New York Giants had a little news about contracts, too. They announced that Wes Wesl- iMm star kid catcher, had signed his torms—and that brought to 10 the number of Giants \vho have done so. VSfcjstrum came up from Min- moapolis during the past season afier hitting .294 in 1934 games. In addition to the drafting of Hamner, the Browns had two more il-eams of interest fur the inill. First, they released infieldcr Russ Peters to make room fir ilamner. And second, Postmaster General (Bob Hannegan resigned as a member of the team's board of directors but retained his slock. Hannegan has been connected with syndicates which attempted to Tigers Run Up Big Score on El Dorado The Yerger Tigers kept their conference standing intact last night by running almost at will over an El Dorado negro eleven here last night 47 to 12 a't the high school stadium. The Tigers started scoring early and were never troubled. They rolled up most of their points the first half with the second and* third strings taking over in the final half. Juniors Play Malvern Here Saturday Mack Turner's Junior Bobcats will "do it up right" here tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 when they enter- ain Malvern in a contest designated Junior Homecoming. Miss Donald Sue Cooley will be lomecoming queen and will be crowned just before the contest starts. Her maids, all junior girls selected by the football team, are: Sara Lauderback, Betty Arnold, Betty Miller and Carolyn Hawthorne. The local Juniors have improved with every game but will go up against an undefeated Malvern Junior eleven. Wdlker,-Scott Pitted in SMU PorkerGame By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Editor All-America honors for 'individuals as well as the team championship may be at stake in Southwest Conference football games tomorrow. Two of the section's leading candidates for the All-America eleven, Clyde (Smackover Scott of Arkansas and Doak Walker Methodist will try to of Southern outdo each purchase the Cardinals and Browns at deffercnt times. the The one sad note came from Ligonier, Ind.. where Jacob Frick, 94 - year - old father of National League President Ford Frick, died yesterday. Funeral services arc set for Friday- Penn State Has Best Defense Team New York, Nov. 13 — (/P) —The yardsticks — and seven frustrated opponents — still point io Penn State as the nation's gridiron defensive king, but Navy may have something to say about it at Baltimore this Saturday. The Nittany Lions improved their already stingy total defense record against Temple last Saturday, holding the Owls to 25 yards in 33 ^ilays, all 25 being on the ground and none in the air in the 7-0 mudpie battle which kept Penn State undefeated. This gave the Lions a yield of only 61.6 yards per game, as against their 6.7.7 mark of the preceding week, and kept them substantially under Santa Clara's 1937 •nark of 69.9. In rushing, the National Collegiate Athletic Bureau figures showed ,he Staters had held the foe to only 64 yards.per contest. This reduces ;o slightly more than one foot, or 12.9 inches, per assault. Kansas is second to Penn State m total defense this week, but it IBS more than double the Lion yielat 1m.. Teams which have intercepted 20 or more enemy passes are Penn and Missouri, 20 apiece: California and Utah, high with 23. The figures: Total defense — (against rushes and passes) —(1) Penn Slate, 61.6 yards average yielded per game; <2) Kansas, 139.9: <3> Georgia Tech, 142.3; (4) Texas Christian, 155.4; (5 Holy Cross, 15S; 6 William & Mary, 82.4; (fli Southern California, 84.c: (7) Kansas, S5.6; (8) North Carolina, 86.1; (9) \Vake Forest, 86.7; (10) Utah, 89.3. Forward Pass Defense — (1) Colorado College. 34.4 yards average yielded per game: (2) North Carolina State, 44.7; (3> San Francisco, 46.7; (4 Maryland, 47.9) (5) ALTERNATES HOME Cedar rust is a parasite of the cedars, but, due to its peculiar life cycle, it will die out unless there are trees of apple family nearby, where its spores can alight other as their,, teams square off at' Dallas. SMU, undefeated', untied and now favored to win the title, is expected in most quarters to win the game, but the individual duel looms as strictly a toss-up. Scott is the conference's leading ball carrier and Walker, who has played one less game, is second in the ground-gaining department. The Razorbacks. who have failed to show the form expected of them this season, probably will "shoot the works" in an effort to upset the Mustangs and salvage something from their unsuccessful attempt to defend the championship they shared with Rice last year. Except for the fact that Alvin Duke, blocking and wingback on defense and a defensive standout, still is out of action, Arkansas is in its best physical condition since the Baylor game in early season. Duke's absence may be felt sorely by the Razorbacks, however, in that he is especially brilliant on pass defense. SMU boasts one of the most dazzling aerial circuses in the Southwest, with Gilbert Johnson's throwing overshadowing even Walker in some games. Texas and Texas Christian, each once-beaten in the conference and holding a chance for at least a share of the crown, will attempt to knock each other out of the running at Austin. This encounter will match the conference's best offense — the Texas Longhorns'— against the stingiest defense—that of the Horned Frogs. The Longhorns, favored as usual, are out to crack the jinx TCU has held over them in recent years. It was TCU, it will be recalled, which knocked the Steers out of the running in an upset last right back for another, try of picking the weekend's football -winners and using the same formula that brought 73 correct guesses for an average of .890. That lifted the season's total to 393 correct picks, 90 incorrect for an average of .813. Michigan - Wisconsin; The all- around balance of the Crislcr men should oar out the Wisconsin players. Michigan. Army - Pennsylvania; This is virtually the same Penn team that the Carets have pushed around for the past two seasons — but it isn't the same Army team. Penn to win in a close game. Georgia Tech - Alabama; Alabama has two big guns, Lowell Tew and Harry Gilmcr, in the best shape while Tech's backficld is crippled. Alabama to halt Tech's unbeaten string. Notre Dame - Northwestern; Notre Dame. Oklahoma - Missouri; Missouri needs only a victory and a tie in its final two games to win another Big Six championship. Ed Quirk, Missouri's .fullback, weighs 240 and Mel Sheehan, an end, registers 200. The weight of the evidence favors Missouri. '- . Penn State - Navy; In the belief that the Midshipmen have rid themselves of fumbles — Navy. Yale - Princetion; Princeton. Illinois - Ohio State; The Buckeye attack won't be enough against the illini. Illinois. Arkansas - Southern Methodist; Doak Walker has thrown off the cold that hampered him a week ago. Southern Methodist. Holy Cross - Columbia; Columbia still has its battery of Rossides to Sw'ncki. Columbia. Washington — UCLA; Cal Rossi has himself -a day. UCLA. Mississippi State - Louisiana State; Mississippi State. Finishing the other in a hurry; FRIDAY: College of Pacific Over South Dakota, San Francisco over Loyola, Vanderbilt over. Miami (Fla.), Vjl- lanova over Georgetown. SATURDAY: East; Colgate over Syracuse, Dartmouth over Cornell, Brown over Harvard, Michigan State over Temple. Midwest; Minnesota over Iowa, Iowa State over Kansas State. De- .troit over St. Louis, Indiana over Marquette. Kansas over Oklahoma A & M. Wichita over Miami (Ohio), Washington (St. Louis)., over Grinnell, Chattanooga, North Carolina over Maryland, Tulane over Florida, Wake Forest over North Carolina State, William & Mary over Washington & Lee. Southwest; Baylor over Tulsa, Rice over Texas A & M. Texas over Texas -Christian. Oklahoma City over Louisiana Tech, Hardin Simmons over Texas Mines. Far west; California over Montana, Nevada over Montana State, Oregon over Stanford, Oregon Slate Pompton Lakes, N. J., Nov. 14 — (/P) —Joe Louis was sitting on the rubbing table in a crowded 3ii- tie room watching trainer Manny Seamon bandage his hands. . . . Joe was trying to carry on a conversation with reporters and was making tough work of it. The only subject that had had come 'up was Joe's "lucky" bathrobe and the champ admitted it was "beginning f to give out, too." . . .The doorV opened and Louis. let out a gleeful shout. "Ray. How'd you do this morning" . . Welterweight Champion Ray. Robinson bounced in, and shouted: "I did myself out of set of golf clubs." Exclusive Club Robinson, it seems had been playing golf none too successfully. . . ."I throe-putted five greens," he laughed. "Then I busted up all my clubs" . "Like me in California," commented Joe . ,"Yes," Ray agreed. "When I broke my putter they said, 'all right, Little Joe.' " Serious Training Louis, who has been drinking here about two weeks in prepare- tion for his Dec. 5 bout with Jersey Joe Walcott, -doesn't seem to be taking it lightly except when he's sparring verbally with Robinson, who also acts as one of Louis seconds during his training bouts. . . .He quit golf several weeks. be-*^ fore beginning to train "because it bothers your muscles." • , Royal Robe . , Joe hunch e d the tattsr'ed aathrobe more closely about- his shoulders and someone asked: 'How long have you. had it, Joe?" - . . "Since. 1935," Louis replied, 'Mr. Roxborough bought it for ne." . . ."That's a long time,'" commented the reporter. "Doesn't this training begin to get .bore- some? Tiresome, I don't like to get out and dc six mile.s o£ roadworb '.'' any more. The boxing gets tire- •^ome. too. nnd thoso are the thipgs I used to like the most." Decision Gsves Si kes Texas Heavyweight Title . Galveston, Tex., Nov. 13 — (IP) — Veteran, ringwise Bob Sikes, 193, of Little Rock, Ark., took all beltin' Ben Johnson, 180, of Houston had to offer, then dealt out just a little more to gain a 10-round decision and annex the heavyweight boxing title of Texas here last night. Sikes won the early rounds and appeared headed to a decision by a wide margin, but Johnson cut loose in the final two stanzas make the fight a close one. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press : Philadelphia J o h n n y Forte, :34 1-2, Philacelphia, outpointed 'whistling" Willie Roachc, 132 1-2, Wilmington, Del. 8. Pittsburgh — Joey Faiello, 138, lays, Pa. outpointed Leo Garrett, 136, Cleveland, 8. Bangor, Me. — Sal Ccsario, 154, -lartford, outpointed Joe Girrard, 156, Worcester, 10. . ...''! over Washington State, Utah over Idaho. New Mexico over Drake. SUNDAY; St. Mary's over , Santa Clara, Loras over St. Joseph's. o Ducks Unlimited to Hold Meet ' at Little Rock Little Rock, Nov. 13 — (/P) —The Arkansas Chapter of Ducks Unlimited will hold its fourth annual hunters party at Robinson Auditorium here Dec. 4. Arthur Bartley of New York, U. S. Director of Ducks Ulimited will speak, Supreme Court Justice E. L. McHaney, state chairman of uie organization, said. The event was inaugurated to finance construction of "Lake Arkansas" in the Canadian duck breeding area. The construction fund now contains more than $9,000 but approximately $15,000 will required, McHaney said. be Duquesne, 481.1; (Tempo) 49; (7 49: (8) Davidson. 50.1 (9) Penn State, 52.4: (10) Villanova. .52.7. (6 Arizona State Texas Christian, DIDN'T SEE EACH OTHER William Henry Harrison and his wife did not see each other during the time he was President of the United States. Mrs. Harrison was ill at the time of his inauguration and never reached the White gad develop through ea,eh al.ter- Ifcuse^ t Harrison died one month Here, also, an All - American bid will be made—by Texas' Bobby Layne, the loop's top. forward passer. Rice's Owls, who finally hit their stride against Arkansas last week, .vill entertain the hot-and - cold Texas Aggies at Houston. The Ag- gies are out of the race and Rice, ivith two defeats, is practically in the same boat. Baylor will step out of the conference to try its hand Against Tulsa University of the Missouri Valley Conference at Tulsa. Our potshots i record to date—24 right, 8 wrong, 3 ties : Arkansas over SMU—the Razorbacks should be fighting mad and alter this upset. As the underdog, they are in a position which is to Coach John Barnhill's liking. Texas over TCU—the Longhorns, loaded with Layne's passing and a fleet of speedy backs, will even the score for past reversals at the hands of the Frogs. Rice over A. & M.—If the Owls are half as hot as they were against Arkansas, they won't be bothered. Baylor over Tulsa — The Bears are improved over past seasons, \yhile the Hurricane doesn't blow like it used to. o — AGRICULTURAL ANTS Farming actually is done by agricultural ants on a small scale. They .cultivate patches of wild rice, keeping' .out weeds until the prop ripens. They then climb the stalks and carry the grajii sway IQ their underground granaries. Scotland Yard to Guard Royal Wedding Party London, Nv. 14 — (fP) —Scotland Yard disclosed today the tightest security net in its history will guard Princess Elizabeth and h'5r bridegroom on their wedding day next Thursday. Ronald Howe, head of the yard's criminal investigation department said "some misguided person'" •might try to "make mischief." Nearly half of London's 15,000 police will line the mile route of the wedding procession. There will b 6,500 uniformed bobbies and 500 plainclothes men. Every building along Whitehall where many government offices as well as some private business buildings are located. "- will bo searched. Persons who have sold "window rights" to moneyed persons for a clear view of the procession have sent the yard lists ol their customers. Similar precaution were taken 10 years ago at the coronation ol King George VI, but Howe saic this time "we're going over the whole thing with an even finei toothed comb — "If possible." By The United Press : Waterville, Me. — Jackie Fisher, 203, Waterville, knocked out Tony**; Ouellctte, 205, Brunswick (2-. Fall River, Mass. — Lee Briott, 141, Providence, R. I., outpointed one Le Blanc, 142, Fall River (10-. Atlantic City, N. J. — Billy Oil- liam, 210, Newark, N. J., outpoint- cd Eddie Franklin,- 187, Philadelphia (10 ' o— ' Football By The Associated Pres B . Army vs Pennsylvania — 12:45 p. m. MBS. :. Michigan vs. Wisconsin — 1:15 p m. NBC ,,,.J Georgia Tech vs. Alabama—1:45 p. m. CBS. Prescott— (Special)— The 194.8 Boy Scout Finance Drive in Nevada District, headed by Bob Yarbrough, District Campaign Chairman, and John McCartney, L. B. Kenedy, and Otis Townsend was the most successful drive that has been held in the District by raising more than a $1000. The Nevada District is a part of the Caddo Area Council, whos-2 Budget is $18,325 for the year 1948. Drives in the other districts will be held later this month. TUNE IN: Arkansas Razorbacks vs. Southern Moth. U. Tf this Saturday at 1:45 P.M. £s$o KXLR KWEM KFPW K6RH KELD KHOZ KCLA WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM -LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 14, 1947 By Chick Young OZARK IKE SHE'S TRYING Tt> TELLVOU, < VOU PUT HER J DOG FOOD IN YOUR SANDWICH "OZARK, IF YOULL HOLD YOUR HEAD THIS WAY I CAN PAINT YOU MUCH • BETTER.. , <J»TTIN' HOTTUH ~ r^-.r Copi. 1M7, Kin e rmnin frndi^lt, li.<. Wi.il.l nfhl. intmtl " ByMUh^lO' SIDE GLANCES By Golbroith CARNIVAL By D?ek Turner UNLESS HE DOES SO QUICKLY, SHE'LL PROBABLY SMOTHER THERE'S VERY LITT1E AIR IN THAT VAULT WHERE I LEPT HER. WASH fUBBS VlELL. KEEP TWS ... ! I'fA t>ETECTlV)E TRNUHS A?VER WMTINS w"V iiirsk—'r*ilfl \J 313 WITH WO ftWFUUY MPORTfcHT SECRI TO CWCH ONE OF THE TWINS OU SO^AFBOD,V IN THIS TRMN! By Walt Di DONALD DUCK COPR. 1947 BY NEA C5RVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF. COPR. 1047 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF C WELL., WHAT'D HE SW/ VDU N ^ - MAD* ' "If you're going to be a banker .when you grow up, how about getting a little experience right now and lending me two bits?" No, no, Miss Montague! You register shock! Imagine yourself walking on the street and no one comes up to youifor your autograph!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger E JUST LOOKS AMD CALLS HONEY CHILE ," AND THEY EAT OF HER. HAND / We've HAMDUNS OUR. MEN WRONS/ WHAT QO FDR , L.AEDSY, MONEY GLAD TO SE He was always losing the seat of his pantsl" ' ALLEY OOP SUCH LOGIC. BY , MAKES NO T'ME/ TROUBLE WITH WJ.C00UMS THW VOU HA.VENT SENSE 6 IT MY FAULT ^ WHAT D? VOU MBWJ VNOUSH TO MAKE PROGRESS WITH Thimble Theater BOY FRIEND THINK >t?U ' EYED MOeON V HIM PLAY HIM FOE SUCKEK-? HNVEN'T ANY SENSE My ONLY REQUEST IS THAT MAY REST /ASSURED AS (I ENPOWEP THIS » UNIVERSITV WITH $95,000,000.00, BiJT THAT IS A MERE PITTANCE ''COMPARED WITH THE I AM PRESENTING y YOU MUST NEVER, NEVER ID THAT MR. UPJOHM . WMPV, YOU HAVE BEEN KIND O/we, AND i ANP NOW IF THERE IS AMY LITTLE SOMETHING UM-M - ?? /MENTION THAT I CAME COWN OFF MV AND TALkED WITH -YOI/ ./IP you TOLD IT; NO ONE WOULP BELIEVE you;/ THAT SMALL —s -K.* < cov»£jrt,<iMli ._ gogf._l_9j7._Kinfi VcatutM Syi OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople WHY, I-UH-NEVER HAVE SAIP IT VJA& V THAT'S TH' GUY IN TH 1 'SHOP SEZ ITS \ THAT BECAME ME.' VOU GOT A LOT A HARPOONIST" , IT'S M.V HOOPLE AS A VOONiSER MAM, OF >( WALTZ 2OURSE/-~-8liT SEE THAT ivty PLEASING IS HE CERTAINLY;%WOU'.RE FAIRLY J i if- i. . i —.. — T^y A • ~™ * ° **"" *'""' * *""* SELF WAS TH£CC M PAPPY STILL PICTDR& <e-\ ABLE TO KEEP VOL)--AMP i £%\ OF'GALL, COMIN' f, i MEAN A NEVER USE \^\ HERE FOR IDEAS" A CARTOONIST— AM' VOU'P KHTTER \ CUT DOWM TH' SIZE » . I COMPAMY'5 THAT POTATO MOSE OKJ ME/ FROM FALLING II^TO RED RYDER KII?e?r win |4E v o PAST WE PLUSVA OF i i it, '<SWa-_Br i, i V l .-t,r 1 JjS-,. *£gJ&,faE)£I.*iAr -i-Sii-Jlfe-l

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