Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1947 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 17, 1947
Page 13
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f •, • f * * s, HOFI ITAH MOM, ARKANSAS Monday, November 17,1947 A4. Murt & id Otflc* WB*f<*« Publlc.tioB „ l Estote for Sole #."-N*lttr a&VE ROOM HOUSE, 2 1?: ' ind, t ttB50.. Close Jn. See uett, Heal Estate of- Third Street, Hope, M-3t <A. MjtDDLEfifcObRS corner Third and'Pine > 4r - . * 'I5'3t FURNITURE, piece or carload. City Fiimi- 61. 226 East 3rd. CHRISTMAS CtIE"JC , now. Special rates. .Reynerson. Phone 28, City ^ t ., 23-lra, intss Opportunity at/., ^...t^Fr. .* i Solesmon Wonted MARRIED MAN TO HANDTJE? industrial debit foi- art Old Litie Insurance Co. by January 1. Write Box 98, Hope, Arkansas. 15-3t SAWYER Td HANDLE 10,000 day mill. W. L. Anderson Hope. «t. 4. SOY *o SERVE AS PORTER. Apply Henry Hold. J3-31 Lost BILLFOLD • CONTAINING* approximately $60 near Hope Hardware Saturday afternoon. Reward. T. J. Prather, Hope, Rt. 3 or P.O. 98,' Phone 684-W. 17-31 Wonted to Rent 5 ROOM -UNFURNISHED HOUSE Within city limits. Couple With 1 child. Permanent. Call 743'W. Fair Enough •y Wtitbrook PegUr Copyright, 1947 By Kino Peaturti Syndicate. " W t6 feefvice*'Ca^dy Bar s"vending Hershey's and tlonally knovvfx bars. $345 ._ required, *'J£very Applicant' El' be 'interviewed. Write, give ox 96, Hope, Ag ....'•> Wallace Addresses Students at f Louisiana'State [ i .. ,. < , Baton Rouge, La., Nov. 17 -Mff 1 )-*Henry Wallace told students at Louisiana State University last night "it may be necessary to use the basiq political right of reVolj- tioa to restore Democracy" in the United States, if Fascism comes to For Rent OF LAND IN CULTI- Vatlon,,S room house. See R, M. a. 621 South Fulton St. 14-St APARTMENT rent. Newly decorated 102 FUlton. . 14-3t For Sole FOB SALE. FOR call Day 6 and at 5 853-W. 15-61 **• r-sS®®® GRASS HAY. FIRST **% JMP'^cond "cutting. Delivered. v* f .•Mr'llm »* or writc Horace Alford. Rt. 3., •" " "<NEW BEDROOM i , mahogany finish. Phone 5>J. v „ ^ » i 3 . 3t }j A'FARMALL, GdOD CON.. .f* "With' complete line of, uipmentrVerdo Tollett,'6 miles' )',of Nashville 'on No. 4 high ~ ' '* BLEVINS. ^ O. M. Yokem. 14-3t' V?RES. NICE 6 ROOM JfOUSE,? arge barn, chicken hoUse, etc.* iboiit 400 feet frontage on High-' ••^^ity limits. K interested »yd Porterfield & Soh, Arkansas'. 15-3t ^DELUXE, new spat mechanical 933-W, l7-3t It *was j while criticizing the government's loyalty check that the former vice president declared: "It really calls fpr sacrifice today to join the resistance movement against American Fascism, but Thank, God we can now operate above ground Tomorrow it may i>e necessary to use the basic political right of i evolution to restore democracy. I don't exaggerate the danger " Wallace deploied proposals for military training. "A combination of big business and big brass can kill demociacy," he said. "UMT is not training foi democracy. There is nothing democratic about the armed forces. o • The Aztec Indians used to weave turkey feathers into blankets by using strands of wild hemp for fasteners. Legal Notice NOTICE OF SCHOOL ELECTION Notice, is .hereby given that the County Supervisoi of Hempstend County, has called an election to be held in Columbus School District Jfo, 8 ot Hempstead County, oh the 22nd 'day of December 1947, at which the qualified electors in stud School District shall vote on the question of a lodn from the Revolving Loan Fund, and the levying of ?» special tax of 1 mill annually on (the assessed valuation of 4he taxable property in the disthct so long as/is,necessary to repdy said Idan and Ihe interest thereon. SUch ^election shall be held at Columbus chool on the 22nfl day of Dec£m- erv 1947, between the hours ,of (2:00 o'clock p. nj, and 6i30 o'clock 'p. m. and otherwise in the' same .-.manner $s is provided by law for floWIne annual school elections WITNESS my'hand this 17(h day of Npvember, 1947. E. R. Brown County Supervisor 'XT i* o,. Hempstead County Nov. 17, 24, Dec. 1 Legal Notice r*** 1 **** ?»"• »»»^ppl>»«i wn I fUCTRICAL SERVICE 1 "*" "i, Elm t Phone 70 ' S p.-Ri. Thone 9Q9-R W ««* No. 0757 In the Chancery Court of 'fil: CITY vs. W, H KYLES , „. Defendant The Defendant, W. If, Kyles is 'warned toi appear in Ihis court 'within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Birdie Mae Kyles. Witness my hand and the seal of said couil this 27 day of October E. WEAVER, Clerk We A*i? y °?J eraEvan B. D C. W. S, Atkins, AU'y. for Plaintiff ' y Ad Litem> Oct. 27. Nov, 3, 10, 17, 1947 ere ifoYou *fflve... LADY HELEN PALMIST AND UFE ADVISOR of Life" Coniulted °" a " a f ft >l« Located at Tol-E-Tex Cabins 9"t»W« c ty limits on 67 Th!» «d with $1 will entitle ou to a $2 reading. olored are welcome yo Co BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMP'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel »* Need Co«h? A. r ilv«~ ur*"s?aM M« n u.ui.. L*_I:: can probably help *IJ Government , f you want refused, 0r if or ,.-«,.-. -„- headquarter* •ASH. Come and a?t It LCT FOY DO IT • Uv«l y«r<U • t Pjow Garden* t Cut Vacant Po«t Holes Lot* * Al»o pu»tom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. 1066 S. Walnut St w New York, Nov. 17 — Dispatches irom Hollywood state that a bureau known as the Breen office has decreed that a biographical, dbcjirlentary film on the general subject of Al Capone must not be produced, The reasoning here eludes me because the same agency did not object to a biographical, documentary film on Franklin D. Roosevelt. A documentary is a film which is dohe with significant shots and props which suggest more than they necessarily say. We laymen first hear'd of them back in the early days of the New Deal when the government itself became a movie producer, with intent, to make the capitalistic system look horrible and to invite the most friendly consideration of collectivism. Comrnunis.nl was the form tof Collectivism that most of these New Dealers had In mind, but they thought it prudent not to come right out with it. So they depicted collectivism as a fine relief and escape from the horrors of .our outmoded American way. During the 1930 presidential campaign, the Republicans discovered that the New Deal movie department was using erty ih all cartoons depicting the desert for many years and all young cartoonists learn to draw the horns sticking out of the corners with grisly jauntiness and the black eye-holes and the irregular offices 1 - of .the snout. It was alleged that our New Deal collectivist movie department toted- this property skull around in a satchel and would plant it near some little dned-up water-hole and photograph it, by way of showing that the Republicans had corrupted even the weather and reduced /o'iir finest prairie to a desert. They didn't even have to go out to Oklahoma to find the little dried-up puddle. Any dried up puddle, even on Long Island or in the gardens of rie White House, would do. The recent documentary on 'ranklin D. Roosevelt was shock- ngly-.untruthful. It pprtuayed a man of enormous and uhdeviating iqbility whereas all honest Amen- aris now know, many of them to heir disappointment, that Roose- elt was an outright swindler in he Johh Haitford fraud, that he ad absolutely no pieference be- ween truth and falsehood, 'as' such, nd that he was avaricious and tingy to the point of wickedness, lich though he was,, a millionaire and over, as all the world knows, ind devoted though he was supposed to be to his faithful secre- afy, Missy Le Hand, he threw her jnlo the personal chanty of Barney Baruch, Jesse Jones and a few thers and might have let the floor [irl fi;o to some county hospital to lie had they not intervened. If here was any decent explanation Which could vindicate Roosevelt of nisi/awful cruelty to a . stricken riend, it would have bo,on.. pubr ished long ago by those, such as lenry Moigenthau, who worship, wet-eyedi at the Hyde Park shrine, nd Henry Wallace, who runs .round,'drooling like a St. Bernard nd flopping his bang, like Hitler, pllerlhg that he is the sole legatee f the Roosevelt tradition, The Roosevelt documentary, ailed "The Roosevelt Story," was, s I say, shockingly deceptive in nat it concealed Roosevelt's wick- dness and thus sought to corrupt he; people's knowledge of the man nd .their political judgment, Quite . few persons connected with it ave been observed in groups and :reaa regarded by the United tqtes Congress as Communist rpnts, It was, much more harrri- al, per client, than the proposed ilnj on Al Capone would have leen. I wrote' the story of the Caione film myself and I knew be- ore I started that the moving pic- ure, industfcy and all its agencies vould lay for it to knock it over, lecause I .was involved in the pro- .uctiori. "The boss corruptioneers /ho rule our theaters from a few fficeS within a few miles' radius emember that-I was the one Who aught them in flagrant 'and no- orlous association with Willie lioff, a filthy brothel-keeper, and ~ Browne, a common Chi LIGHTING, COOUNG, WltlNG, MOTORS. APPLIANCIS or wifciii Ii.iCT*ICAL ALLEN ELECTRIC S. M. U. Still Tops Southwest Conference Telephoto The- Southern Methodist Mustangs reVnalned undefeated after a 14-6 win over the Arkansas, Razprbacks. Dick McKlssack (38) SMU goes through the center of the Arkansas line for a two yard gain in the second quartet of their game in Dallas.' He was stopped by Duval Thornton (71) and Tracey Scott, (14) of Arkansas. What d Life for a Dog They never have for- Now I am showing up ago underworld bum, in mutual letrayal of all the workers in the tjovie industry. This was done m ooperation with the New Deal's wn Department of Labor and its .tabor Relations Board. I nailed iem in their guilt and a Department of Justice which had not been old out for a few tainted cam- aign checks and the loot from the itarch of Dimes and the birthday alls would have indicted them and ent them to prison. And with other reporters but vith no help from the vermiform arasites called Hollywood column- sts who sit in their offices and call p "celebrities" for chea)? publicity luffs and worry over invitations to :ocktail parties, I 'was showing up he Communists in Hollywood ten years ago. jotten that r he criminal underworld of Holly- vood and that makes them wince, .00. Now the Pegler story on Al Ca- Jone did not glorify Al Capone but t did uphold the integrity and au- hority of popular government and •t did salute Heibeit Hoover and the Republican adrmms>Uation which he led, as the heroes of the showdown which ended with Al Capone starting ten years in prison. Many times over all these years a lie was published to make Mr.. Hoover seem mean and jealous of gangster's popularity. This story was that he set the Tieasuiy aftei Capone because Capoife drew the autograph-hunters away from him in the lobby of a hotel in Miami Beach. That never happened. Actually, a committee of Chicago's, leading citizens did call on Mr. Hoover m the White House and implore him to rescue their city trom civic and moral anarchy and he did, 4 Far from glorifying Al Capone, that was the true story of this authentic biographical Him of American history which the Breen office L This poor little Chihuahua gazes upon a cruel world. Somebody put the tin,y dog in a Rochester, K. Y., ash barrel, and it wasn't until passers-by heard his whimpers that the police were summoned to rescue him. Cleveland Takes League Championship New. York, Nov. 17 — (/P)—• The Cleveland 'Browns were "in" today, leaving the other three divisional championships to be decided in the All-America conference and the National Football League, Coach Paul' Brown's mighty eleven clinched.its second '.straight Western Division All-America conference title by trouncing :the runner-up San Franclscd '49ers 3714 at Cleveland yesterday. Meanwhile, the New York Yankees crept a step closer to the Eastern crown as a result of their 16-13 triumph over the Los Angeles Dons. The Yanks need only two more wins to gain their second straight division crown. They lead the runner-up Buffalo Bills, who were idle by a game-and-a-half. Over in the National Leage, the Pittsburgh Steelers and the Chicago Cardinals clung to their slight leads in the Eastern and Western divisions, respectively. The Steelers came from behind and tripped the New Yoik Giants, 24-7 while the Caids nose out the Green Bay Packers, 21-20. The win enabled the Steelers-.tq remain a half_game ahead of the waltzed Boston Baylor Gets Chance at Mustangs By WILBUR MARGIN Dallas, Tex., Nov. 17 —W—Bay lor.'s bpuncing Bears try their hanc at. stopping undefeated, untiec Southern Methodist University Saturday and if they muff the chance the Ponies clinch a tie for the Southwest Conference champion ship. The only other game this week Philadelphia Eagles who to, a. 32-0 win over .the Yanks At Chicago, Paul; Christmah .tossed two touchdown passes in the final period to overcome a 20-7, Green Bay packer lead. The former Missouri star had three of aerials intercepted earlier in the his game, including two which resulted in touchdowns for the Packers. Out on the coast, Chicago's defending champion Bears remained a game behind the Cards by scoring 21 points in the final period to down the Los Angeles Rams, 41-21 in a game from which five playrs were ejected. The Detroit Lions, paced by Rookie Clyde LeForce, who threw three touchdown passes, downed the Washington Red Skins 33-21 in the other National League game, while in the remaining A. A. C., tilt the Brooklyn Dodgers shaded Baltimore, 21-14. A salesman became tired of his job and joined the police fcrce. Several months Inter a friend asked how he liked his new position, 'Well," he replied, "the pay is fair and the hours satisfactory, b,ut, what I like best is the fact that the has Rice and Texas Christian Uni versity fighting for third place. Bob Woodruff's Bears boundet back from the sound licking by Texas to upset Tulsa, 7-G, las Week. Last year's doormat now has the third best record in the con ference in season play and the fac it is in the conference cellar is o little matter. Bayloy at least has improved on last year's record — the Bears have won one game All-America Candidate Doak Walker and his agile teammates Gilbert Johnson and Dick McKis sack kept the Mustang special from Stalling against Arkansas. The 14-6 decision was in keeping with South ern Methodist's scoring record. I has averaged slightly less than II points per game in eight played and less than 14 against four con ference foes. The Razorbacks gave SMU som anxious moments at Dallas. They led 6-0 until just before halftime as the result of a 17-yard touch down run by Leon Campbell afte he arid Clyde Scott alternated to move the ball to within striking distance. SMU scored on a six-inch plunge by Dick McKissack just before tin intermission and went ahead or Doak Walker's conversion. Thi game was in doubt until late in thi fourth period when Walker wen over from the two and kicked an other point. Penalties —totaling 81 yards — were costly to the Razorbacks a .of them came at critica times, .either when Arkansas wa Hollywood has barred on retext «| |j>arina the public the an yU loflu.ence white the Roosevelt Pgrwmy la freg to run where anyone wJU pay to 6ge it. Herbert a i customer is always -o- wrong. The Aztec Indians not only ate turkeys but used the large wing and tail feathers for personal adornment. power to boycott truth and, justice and to perpetrate historical and political fraud is dying fast,. My next documentary wifl be an expose the H.ke of which Hollywood never has ; produced in all its dirty slurs on Cpngress and the integrity of the American character and our government. It will show the power of the blacklist long exercised against facts, ideas and persons I? men who nevertheless have the g'a: to testify that they don't dare fire on the march or making a goa lino stand After the game Referee Jae! Sisco had an altercation with a spectator, who the official said wa neither an Arkansas nor SMU booster. Sisco knocked dov.-n thi spectator. Sisco said the spcctato had called him names Razorback Coach John Barnhil admitted that penalties hurt Ai kansas' chances of winning bu said he had no criticism of th' officiating. The University ol Texas am Texas A. & M. rest for their an nual Thanksgiving Day classic Texas stands to tie Southern Meth odist for the title if it can boa A. & M. and either Baylor or Texa Christian upset the Mustangs Last week Tex»-s hit probably it peak for the season in blastin Texas Christian, 20-0. Rice, pre-season favorite to wi the title, unleashed its pent up fee ing against A. & M., 41-7, to recor the biggest margin in the tw schools' grid history. •The Owls will be strong favor ites over the .Horned Frogs thi week, despite playing- at For Worth. Arkansas, co-chamijio»i with Ric Juniors Drop Game to Malvern by 13-0 Score The Juniors.lost to Malvern 13-0 aturday . afternoon .at the high chool stadium but the score didn't ake away any color from the fes- yities in which Miss Donald Sue ooley. was crowned Homecoming lueen. o Golfers Probe ASedged Smear SPORTS ROUNDUP ->—By Hugh 8. Cullirton, Jr.- Title Playoffs Get Underway This Week Chicago, Nov. .17 — (JP)— The Pro- cssional Golfers' Association to- ay opened a dissension-torn an- ual meeting in which Ben Hogan emands a thorough airing of an lleged "smear campaign" against 'resident Ed Dudley and Vic Ghezi' faces possible expulsion or a ilast at the .method of Ryder cup elections. Hogan is determined to get a hpwdown on "utterly false" accus- tions that: 1. He is lined up with Dick Metz and Horton Smith in a faction which seeks to oust Dudley as pres- dent and is booming Smith for the jost in the annual election sched- iled tomorrow. Dudley has been ?GA president for five years. He was burned up when "re- ired" Byron Nelson, his former Texas golfing buddy, was named on the Ryder cup team which rbunced Britain at Portland, Ore., Nov 2-3 Also on the Ryder' cup subject, jhezzi tossed another stick &f dynamite at the already strained assemblage of -professional golf's lierarchy last night with a charge he was "robbed" of a chance to play on the American squad: George Schneiter, chairman of he tourament committee, promptly said the Ryder Cup selections were fair and square. Schneiter said that Ghezzi's com- slaintwould be heard:by the execu- ive committee today, but that he might be expelled from the PGA Hfor telling hts Wois:to the press 'violating the codeipf ethics." Hogan, specifically was gunning lor Freddie Corcoran, PGA tournament bureau manager who last year was involved in what Corcoran, described as a "sneak punch" attack by Metz during a California By CARL BELL Little Rock, Nov. 17 — WP)— Defending champion Little Rock and two Wildcat teams— North Little Rock and El Dorado — stand abreast front arid center in speculation on the likely winner of the ^.lass AA division of Arkansas' high school football playoffs, Which get under way this week. Not only do these three powers seem to stand head and shoulders above five other Double A title hopefuls, but — on the basis of regular season game comparisons there appears to be little choice among them. El Dorado tied both of the Greater Little Rock elevens, which have not met each other. The ties are the only mars on th records of the trio. The Fayetteville Bulldogs, only undefeated and untied AA contender, shape up as a darkhorse in the three-round title drive. Sites and dates for three games — one in each division —remained to be selected today, but otherwise playoff arrangements were complete. Here is the first-round lineup with season won-lost-tied records of teams in narcnthcsos Class AA North Little Rock, District Five, (8-0-1) vs Van Buren, invited from District One. (7-2-0) at North Little Rock Friday night. Fayetteville. District One. (8-0-0) vs Subiaco. District Four. (6-1-1) at Fayetteville Saturday night. Little Rock, invited :"rom District ive. C8-0-1) vs Blytheville, District Three, (G-4-0, site and date. unse- .Gcted. El Dorado. District Seven. (9-0 2) vs Pine Bluff. District Eight (4-5-0) at Pine Bluff Friday- night. Class A Conway.'District Five. (9-0-0) vs Forrest City. District Six, (9-0-1), site and date unselected. Siloam Springs, District One. (34-0) vs Booneville, District Four 7-1-0) at Van Buren Friday night. Beebe. District Two. (4-4-0 vs Paragould, District Three, (6-1-2) New York, Nov. 17 — (ff) —Appai 1 ently even Branch Rickey has found he can'get too much t)f a good thing. . . When the Dodger^ sold Ed Stevens and Stan Rojeck to the Pirates the other day, the Brooklyn deacon commented: "Our over-the-limit roster has long been a source of concern, if'riot embarrassment, xx We wanted to go into the recent draft and acquire two or three pietty good players. We couldn't draft anybody " Brooklyn, you know, has so mattjt farms that chief plow Jockfejo Mickey McCohrtell, former sports' editor of the Kearney, Neb., hub! claims he doesn't knoW how many until he reads the morrting reports. It seems they're turning oil); jrospective major leaguers faster ,han the parent club can assimilate them, tournament. Blaming Corcoran for starting rumors of both his purported en mitv towards Dudley and his peeve at Nelson, Hogan challenged Cor coran by telephone to meet him face-to-face-here. Hogan denied knowledge of a "poison pen" attack said to have been directed against Dudley by anonymous post-cards and declared it was "a cheap and dirty method of attack." o Should Sow Winter Crop in Garden If winter cover crops have not yet been sown on the garden site this should be done at once. A mixture of rye and vetch makes a good blanket of green to hold and enrich the garden soil Make full use of the vegetables from your fall garden. Prepare storage space at once and carry fresh vegetables as far into the winter as possible. Growing vegetables may be transplanted into a cold frame or hotbed where they continue to grow for fresh use. Young volunteer trees in the yard or shrub border should be removed. Some can be transplanted to more desirable advantage. Water transplanted trees as thoroughly as if it were summertime. Hardy bulbs may still be planted. Fall planted sweet peas are usually superior to those planted in the spring. They should, however be planted 6 to 7 inches deep in well-spaded soil and covered with a mulch. From the farm woodland get the sawlogs needed to provide lumber for maintenance of farm buildings. Monday Matinee Lightweight Roberto Proietti of Italy, who fights Johnny Williams at St. Nick's tonight, and Middle-, weight Marcel Ccrdan of Franc^..) are the only undisputed European joxing champions. . Good long- •ange prediction is that Jackie Robinson, Baylor's preacher-bas- tetballer, will be the standout cage siar in the southwest this 'winter with Slater Martin ,of Texas and lanky Al Williams of Arkansas as his rivals. . Bob Winslow, Detroit Lions' backficld coach, Was hired by the Pacific Coast Conference last week to scout Michigan for the' rest of its season, End of the Line ' E. C. "Irish" Kreiger, who lives in Columbus and has a son playing on the Ohio State team, will be one of the officials for the 'Ohio Michigan game Saturday, Stato.- Faced with the housing shortage, Roy and Alice Weber secured permissiqn from the fair, Aboard at Eldora, Iowa to convert two box stalls at the fair grounds into an apartment. .They're all set for the winter if the price of hay doesn't go up. at Searcy Friday night. Magnolia, vs Crossett. District Seven, District Eight. (7-1-1) (8-1,1) at El Dorado Saturday night. Class B Bauxite. District Five, (G-4-0) vs Parkin, District Six, (9-0-1) at Bauxite Friday night. Pocahontas, invited from District Two, (7-2-1) vs Atkins, District Four, (6-1-0) at Russellvillc Friday night. McCrory, District Two, (8-1-0) vs Earle, District ' Three, (7-2-0) at Wynne, date unselected, Dierks, District Seven, (6-3-0^ vs Dermott,- District Eight, (8-1-0), site and date unselected. Dierks, District Seven, (6-3-0) vs Dermott. 'District Eight, (8-1-0), site and date unselected. North Little Rock was selected over Little Rock as the Fifth District's official representative through a comparison of five-yard line penetrations against four common opponents. Little Rock was promptly invited by the AAA to fill one of two byes in the bracket. Van uren. runner-up to Fayette ville in District One, was invited to fill the other. Fifth District officials pointed out that the Northsiders were not being named district champions and that the title would be decided when Little Rock and North Little Rock meet Thanksgiving Day in a regu lar season game. They are the only AA teams in the district. Pine Bluff got into the playoffs without competing in a district race, the Zebras being the only AA team in the Eighth District. Blytheville earned a berth' by beating Jonesboro, only other AA contender in District Three. Games in the AA lower bracket will be replays, Little Rock having beaten Blytheville and El Dorado having downed Pine Bluff in regular season games. Following first-round games, the nlayoffs will bo discontinued until Dec. 5 to permit surviving teams to play their traditional Thanksgiving games. Second-round or semifinal tilts will be played Dec. 5 or 6 and the finals Dec. 12 or 13. The Hempstead District Boy Scout committee will meet at Hope City Hall at 7 p.m. Tuesday, November. 18. Program will be under the direction of Clifford Franks, Hempstead District •o- chairman. Swimmers have crossed the English channel 25 times, ten women and crossing, 14 men having made the one man twice. Place boards material over or other suitable the ventilators in the foundation. It will make the house warmer this winter Gather cattail leaves for winter craft work before the frost gets them. Observe wet spots in fields dining winter rains and arrange for getting the excess water off the land. pc te still q forbidden but not 9 Communist because he might be last year, plays its final •gotten man, but Hollywood's an innocent liberal. 'inanksgiving Day against game Tulsa. The Razorbacks ended with only one conference win, one tie and four defeats. If Southern Methodist takes both of its remaining games, the Mustangs will win their first clear title since 1935 — when the school's second undefeated, untied team lost in the Rose Bowl. The first perfect Mustang team was in 1923. SMU had an unbeaten but tied eleven in 1926. In 1940 the Mustangs tied A. Si M. for the championship. Walker boosted his season scoring to. 70 points last week, 28 better than Byron Gillory for Texas. Clyde Scott, Arkansas, Bob Goode, A. & M.. Pete Stout, TCU, and Randall Clay, Texas, are bunched behind with 36 points. By JOE REICHLER New York, Nov. 17 —(/P)— The odds today were against all of the 'big four" of college -.football .-*• Notre Dame, Michigan, KPenn State" 1 and Southern Methodist — staying unbeaten and untied for the balance of the campaign. Not a .week has gone by without one of the major teams being knocked off the unbeaten and untied list. Last Saturday, for instance, Penn, Georgia Tech and Utah were sent sprawling off the spotless perch. SMC.f had a close call, coming from behind to win, As it stands now, SMU, with eight stiaight wins, is m the mosL precarious position of the currenO list. The 'Mustangs, who doWneS Arkansas 14-fi last Saturday, still have to hurdle troublesome Baylor next Saturday and Texas Christian the following week. The next toughest job confront? Notre Dame, winner of seven games. The Irish, who either took it easy or were hard pressed when they emerged with a .26-19 win over Northwtutern Saturday, face a real test in what will probably be called "the game of the year" when they engage Southern California ork j Dec. 6. During the interim, Notre*-Dame will take on oft-subdued Tulane in' a breather. The Trojans also are unbeaten, although their record is marred by a 7-7 tie with Rice. They have won six. Michigan and Penn State are al- the regular The Rose most certain to end campaign undefeated. Bowl-bound Wolverines should make it nine in a row when they meet a deflated Ohio State team in their final game of the season next week. Ditto for Penn State which meets oft-beaten Pittsburgh* next Saturday. In addition to Southern California, Penn and Kansas remain unbeaten although tied among major elevens. Penn, anxious avenge its previous thumpings at Army's hands, was when held to a 7-7 Cadets. disappointed tie by the The Quakers, however, captured the Ivy League title as Princeton's Tigers clawed Yale 17-0. The win gave the Tigers the "big three" championship since Princeton viously had drubbed Harvard Kansas squeezed by the Oklahoma Aggies 13-7. coming from behind to win. The Trojans were idle, resting for the important game with UCLA which might decide the Rose Bowl representative for the Pacific coast. The Uclans showed they still are a contender by whipping Washington 34-7. Michigan and Penn State scored easy triumphs as the Wolverines smothered Wisconsin 40-6 and Penn State man-handled Navy 20-7. Alabama handed Georgia Tech<l its first loss 14-7. Utah was beaten by Idaho 13-6. Other upsets Boston College lost to Tennessee 38-13 for the Vols 1 first major win; Iowa walloped Minnesota 13-7 only 12 hours after Coach Eddie Anderson had offered to resign; North Carolina State stunned Wake Forest 20-0: Washington State surprised Oregon State 14-13; Oklahoma turned the tables on Missouri 21-12; South Carolina played Duke to a scoreless deadlock, and Harvard knocked off .Brown 13-7. About 30,000 diamonds were found in Arkansas during a diamond rush early in the 20th Century. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET GO. Coll 1009 or Contact Office i v, *&m* v > t xrm •-v* lt f«« Monday, November 17, 1947 H O I SYA * fr E; * A R K By Chick Young OZARK IKE THEM HE STARTED , MEWASVER- oi D YOU SPEAK >(. NICE A&OU TO YOUR BOSS ^^-_. >T ABOUT THAT. f?AISE TODAY? I DON'T KNOW-- J HOW WE StAftT£D TALKING ABOUT H6 WAS STILL "T THE BUSINESS" WE WIS CHILDREN TALKING ABOUT ) EVEN TOLO ME ABOUT IS CHILDREN KT MIS HOME HE WAS VERV F&IEN6L.V INTERESTING EN QUITTING TIME CAME « ^ N Cef-f < ' Ivi *, K ni IMM.H SjflArtW Ifr N -t 1 « I ItilMnunM* SIDE GLANCES By Galbroith CARNIVAL By Dick Turner $ soon as my cab driver returned with I'D LIKE TO BET THERE'S ^ ' SOMETHING PHONY ABOUT THAT change from my ten-spot,! put him to work. ClOCK, BUT THERE'S NO TIME M UVO thi — - «»ne^^;™ 5^ out. I FOUND THESE IN THE CEllAR. WILL THEV DO? SWAUOW f>O SIEEPINS WASH TUBBS PSST 1 OUICK, X JEFfERSOMl MOUR feERTW TOIWW... WHERE'S \HIVS BE6M toP\Dfc. NOW SET WT SHhWWS SKIN ] UNDRESSED MID INTO BEO ( WE GOTTft GET RIP OF- OROL.3EFFIE is WWTIM&-IM TORMENT TO* DONALD DUCK COPR. 1947 BY MEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. BEQ. 'J. S. PAT: OFF COPB. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T.' M. RED. U. S.PAT. OFF "I had to buy a few essentials—since wearing longer 'How come my wife says it's okay to bring you home dresses I've never been satisfied with my old. hats, shoes, to dinner? She usually says'no!" gloves and ooatsl FUNNY BUSINESS B y HershUrger FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS CARTER - S BETHAMY SAVS THAT ON THEIR. OLD PLANTATION |r WAS TWO MILES TO THE FRONT DOOfl. ALLY AMD CAE.TER., NEW TO SHADVSIDE, AS SOUTHERM ARISTOCRATS. ACT IS GOIMC OVER BK&' IN SOME WHEN YOU STAND FACING NORTH -WHAT HENRY - WILL YOU COME ^"* m HAVE TO THE BOARD - PLEASE! OF COURSE I NATCH f THEY HAD A I C30SH, IT COUPLE OF \ MUST BE DOZEN / RUGGEP RUNNING- HERE IN AROUND/ 7SHADVSIDE, HAVIN&TbDO THEIR OWN) WORK.' 1 was always slicing my shots! ALLEY OOP !••»• WELL >* ? ->. v " v v .«y V,,T.** ' ' '" ' *• * * > J- ' ' J&i I'M GLAD THAT* WITH.' BY SKDFKY. IFt LOOK *T > ANOTHER R<SME I HOPE SOMBBOpy KlCKt RIGHT IN Thimble Theater A SWANKY COUNTRY CLUB IN o)UR STORY BEGINS AT WHEKE THERE IS A NEW A 'COMFORTABLE CLIMATE SkUNKTON 'MEADOWS — ' PRESENTLY SHALL OPEM •MV-'GIR" FROM MR. UPJOHN fe UPP/NG ATOM SCIEMTIFIC STORY IN WHICH NUCLEAR FISSION IS APPLIED TO A PEACEFUL PURSUIT— AND WHAT COULD BE MORE PEACEFUL THAN THE PURSUIT OF A GOLF BALL?? __ Co|r 1917 Kinj, Icituto Sjn I it In \XoilIrjJt rr%cm I By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE OUT OUR WAY With Major Hoople /DON'T WORRY.' THESE PAMTS ARE SO TIGHT THAT EVEfO A DIME WOULD BE SAFE IF OME OF THEM SAY, IS THAT PART OF MY CHANJSE? LET ME COUNT THAT RIGHT NOW.' BOARDERS/ VOO VJlLL AAODIFY YOUR ATROCIOUS TABLE= Ol^ MftNMERS \MHENi FATHER s \^ ING CO/WES/-— TRV MOT TO ACT It viB v LL LIKE A BUSH TGI8E AT A <?> PROMISE BARBECUE — ALSO PLEftSEV ^OT TO 'GRAB POLISH THE SCUFFED EDSES A ^\\<c A1ASIAED OF YOUR GRAMMAiR/ POTATOES IF VOU V LL QOYTlNEAH 1 , LET'S ALL OP cwa ov so WOMB GO SOCIAL, . HO\M A600T CRPi LAST ESG OFF \JEST RED P.YDER 1/MDSK COVER. OF ^ soot* A* i\t' POT ^-fAMD OH THE 0LAJOKE1 SO JVOA6A uiiti.e MASTY-. (HAKIMS 'EM LAST WH* MOTHERS GET GRAY

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