Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1947 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Tuesday, November 18, 1947
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H 0 M S t A4U- H 0 F t, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November Ifi,1947 IF I ED fi« fa Offlc* Out B«<ore Publication Lot* || BILLFOLD CONTAIN IN G approximately $60 nfear Hope HtfrdWare Saturday afternoon. Reward. T. J. Prather, Hope, Rt. 3 or P.O. 98,' Phone 684-W. i 17-3t ryn&an Ad***. BtimiMB onto th* Pboo* For Sol. ,FOR SALE. FOft Tiation, call Day 6 and at ", 853-W. 15-Ct Wanted to Rent 6 fcOOM UNFURNISHED HOUSE Within city limits. Couple with 1 child. Permanent. Call 743-W. 11-flt GRASS HAY. v FIRST second cutting. Delivered. ^'tf write Horace Alford. Ht, s. " < u-et NEW- BEDROOM i mahogany finish. Phone / ix 13-3t FARMALL, GOOD CON-With complete line of luiprnent. Verdo Tollett, 6 miles of Nashville on No. 4 hlgh- LAND NEAR BLEVJNS. Ot M. Yoltem.- 14-3t fries.!; NICE 6 RO6M HOUSE, Urge barn, chicken house, etc, 00 feet frontage on High- city limits. If'interested «>jfloyd Portetfield* & 1 ' Sort, B,," Arkansas. !7i" i 15-?t For R«r»t 100 ACRESs OP LAND IN CULTI- •vation, 5 room house. See R. M. Rogers, 621 South Fulton St. l4-3t UNFURNISHED for- rent.' Newly South Fultdn. APARTMENT decorated. 102 14-3t TWO ROOM UNFURNISHED .apartment. Private bath. To couple only. Two blocks from the Barlow Hotel. Phone 946. 18-3t Fair Enough •y Wmtfcroofc Pegltt Copyright, 1947 By -King Features Syndicate. SUPER, •New paint, In 'good (mechanical ion. Phdne 93?-W. > 17-3t< 3ST, OP WILLIAM .ROGERS, ilverware,. Service *for eight.*-'-» 484 or. 935-W. - , 18-3t Bl CONFECTIONERY. WALK 'proposition, Arkansas business district, same location 35 years, equipment, stock and busi- a knockout proposition for ,and wife. Reason for sell- other business. See Orval 114 So. Main, Hope, Ark. fhofae 12.IfWtt „ „ . X 3N ACRES, NEW FIVE ROOM y$lhouse, butane gas, lights, water. """ tfil stoves, including a $200 cook nine miles from Hope oni vllle highway. Price $2,750. B^ Floyd Porterfield and _Son. fACRE COMBINATION BLACK* id , and stock farm, well im- oved, . on Highway and good ^road, worth looking at if you •yant 1 ' to buy. Floyd Porterfield' an. 18-6t Salesman Wanted , New York, Nov. 18 — In .the general public discussion of Communists in the .movie industry, someone on our side of the question, that is .to say, some right- minded. 100 per-cent American, Wade the mistake of proposing the repeal of one of the laws of nature. This patriot recalled movies in which the American banker had been portrayed as a bleak and bloodless rascal who 'celebrated Christmas by turning, the .widow and her little brood out into the snow. This was held to be a wicked slander on a noble school of Americans, intended to undermine confidence in the holy edifice of liberty and so forth. • '..'•:' ' Actually, this is just a familiar working of the fatal attraction of the plug hat for the'snowball. The same theme, written and acted by men and women of respectable motives, has been applauded for generations. Horatio Alger was no seditionist' but, in Jed the poorhouse ; boy and many repetitions • of the same artless tale. He made 'the banker so downright mean that you Were likely to lay, down 1 the. book and hiss out;loud; '-'. In the-Jargon of-the „ , the plug-hat and; the ;snbwbaH are artistic' symbols -faf sOcjal Contrast. They , are easy tovdra\y, there is nothing"Wrong ; -with/ either and -I hope ho jumpy irresponsible on our side is going*'to/hop; up-now-and say there ought to; be a jaw declar ing the, snowball to ' be u'n-Ameri can, • >"•'•' --''--. •;.•'.'- -;'••..'' . : •../.,-. ,.• But we. take- some ' things f roni some l pebple : without a blink. When others say them, we get red necked. And it isn't so much the things themselves that we resen as the nasty way some people say -them. If a fellow American re marks that we certainly did giv ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT ^sKwe^tt^: BuMf"! magazines now. Special rates. cap tured Nazi on trial befor Chas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City Americans should say that .we se Hall. t 23-lm [ Hitler the example of conquest 'repudiation of treaties and geno cide-- the new gullah for extermi nation of a race — we want t h,ang him for impudence and ar THREE ROOMS FURNISHED FOR , light' 'housekeeping. N e a r Schooley's store. Sfce Mrs. J, E.. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. , • .18-3t TWQ ' UNFURNISHED .ROOMS i for .rent. North ot Br.ick Yard. ' Mrs. Mary "A; Lpy, THREE ROOMS'FURNISHED. 2 ^r »™.T, i. mlles out on Rosston highway. DELUXE- Phone r 'li53-'J-2/ lS-3t new seatd NICE " , private FRONT J - entrancd. BEDROOM, Kitchen privi- - leges. -62,3 North Elm ,St. Phone . 889-W. 18-31 Notice WE BUY USED FURNITURE, One piece or carload. City Furniture Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd, Street. ' 17-tf WED , MAN TO - .HANDLE- •iai, debit for. an Old Line' Mutance Co; by'January 1. Write •x ,88; Hope, Arkansas. , 15r3t liness. Opportunity, 3ITIOUS OPERATOR anted to service Candy Bar achines vending Hershey's and ,her nationally known bars. $345 ,c,ash required. Every applicant witt he interviewed. .Write, give 'flhone number. BoX 98, Hope, Ark. ^f:. t -' ' ' > »-3t ' '- MKMOVEO FREB '-,- Within 40 MUM , OIAD HORSW, COW» , «nd CRIPPLES ^i^U Mo /Jiiwer Phone JIM-R Wanted SAWYER TO HANDLE ABOUT 10,000 day mill. W. L. Anderson, Hope. Rt. 4. U-6t BOY TO SERVE 'AS PORTER. Apply Henry Hotel- 13-3t Real Estate for Sale NICE FIVE ROOM HOUSE, 2 ' acres land. $3850. Close in, Sec Riley Lewallen, Real Estate office, East Third Street, Hope, 1 Ark. 't , 14-3t War's Final 7611:15,000,000 Lives lou it 15,610,244 military person- f tNft belligerents litterf. Secretary Mtll's rtporf does not include losses of wntill nations, such as Poland and the InHoh states, which would add hundreds '- -ftf thousands more to the total. BRITISH COMMONWEALTH OF NATIONS 452,570 CHINA 2,200,000 UNITED KINGDOM 305,770 FRANCE 200,000 ITALY 300,000 U. S. 295.904 lin-lin lin 150 '500 200 (Bottom figufM rtpreitnt ca$y 0 |ti M ; n proportion to 1940 populotiftns.) Military losses in manpower Jh^World War II are graphically illustrated above/according to i flgutes in a recent report by Secretary .of State George C Marshall: The wartime Chief of Staff lists the statistics^ both Allied;'an(l Axis casualties in his chapter, "Conclusions, l_l or Encyclopaedia Britannica's new four-volume history > of the war decade. 1937 through 1946, Here and_ in Arkansas "Washington,. Nov. W--m- panion.'bills i have been 'introduced in the House, to designate.the -./reservoir' created by Bull Shoals.) dam in Baxter and Marion, counties,'Arkansas, "Lake Torn , Shiras." The- bills were introduced by Congressmen Mills .and Trimble . of..Arkansas. -'. '.-. '• • ' , ; • '. :'•• • •;..,.'• - .-.'• Shiras;:now dead, was a leader, in a movement, to develop Northern Arkansas. ; Little Rock, Nov. 18-^^R)— The football vgame scheduled here Thursday night between Little Rock Junior College and Hendrix has been changed to Saturday afternoon. The switch was made in- order not to conflict with the high' school football playoff game here Thursday between ( Little Rock and Blytheville. -. ' - ad of a more plausible excuse. So,it is not merely that the moyi industry has treated harshly our bankers; our Congress, our publishers and our "We could write economic system. ' and act •. worse THE T. A, MIDDLEPROOKS / residence, corner Third apd Pine &wt Service and Repair .... l jp t APPLIANCES f« •REFRIGERATORS ?fe" ._ All make* and models RINER REFRIGERATOR 4 ELECTRICAL SERVICE >S«10 S. Elm Phone 70 After 5 p, m. Phone JWD-R . CITY ELECTRIC CO. . Wiring PHQNS 78* NVhere iPoYou >fm ' '. n Payments Need fxtra Cath? Reflardlew pf WHERE you t|ye we can probably help \fjrflH, sine* «n Jury to Probe Rumored Boxing Fix New York, Nov. 18 — (IPi— The New York county grand jury, Under the direction of the district attorney's office, for the Second time Within a year, 'stepped in to investigate the city's boxing situation today, ' The inquiry wilKbe into last Friday night's Madison Square' Garden fight in which Billy Fox of Philadelphia was awarded a T.K:O. 'over Jake LaMotta of New York in,the fourth round of a scheduled 10-rounder. Coincident' with the announcement by District Attorney Frank S. Hogan yesterday, Co). Eddie Eagan, chairman of the State Athletic (Boxing) Commission, proclaimed that he had ordered Sol Btra,uss; prorno1;er of the Twentieth Century Sporting Club, to withhold the purses of Fox and LaMotta pending an independent investigation by the commission. They were to have been paid $99,910,22 each. • Specifically the two separate investigations are the result of adverse newspapr criticism. , Hogan said' that the rackets bureau of his office, which had been inquiring into boxing and undercover managers earlier this year, will do the investigating and tjiat any evidence devloped will be turned over to the, same grand jury which heard witnesses in the alleged $100,000 bribe offered middleweight champion Rocky Graziano early this year. Graziano was suspended in New York before he won the title from Tony Zale in Chicago. criticisms of ourselves. The objection lies against-the fact that certain' persons! are«"selected to write and produce and act so many shows; with never a. film to balance things by. showing the free- dorn and. general abundance of American life under our system. We have,become a breed,of guardhouse lawyers since the thirties', given to- arguing constitutional questions, in the stork and .our rights' in ;i unemployment in'.the', little gem; but we remain, ' fundamentally, an impulsive and instinctive lot. If we can't find a law to make somebody do or quit doing some- 'thing, we find a way to make him nevertheless. A thing that can't be done by law may still be done under law. We have been known to condemn the boycott as an un- American Weapon which can't discriminate between the guilty and the .blameless and many of our right-mindedest Americans came out against it in the .'twenties when the modern Ku Klux '• Klan was shunning Catholics,. Jews and Negroes as such. Since then, many of the same Americans themselves have Used the boycott to suppress opinions which they oppose. And now, our side can .do the same to those Hollywood producers who say they Can't get rid of Communists because they .can't be sure that the Communists in question aren't sincere liberals. Thy got rid of a lot of actresses for personal revenge, and many in- aividuals in the writing trade and Incidental branches of the industry have suddenly run into their iron curtain of economic persecution in- Little Rock, Nov. 17 — (fl?) —The right of Ethel Blackard to contest the Johnson county jtidge.'s. race, which he lost by ; one vote to Judge Virgil Kolb in the 1946 general eiec- •tion,. was upheld today by .the*. Arkansas supreme court. .".'.-;' •'; .'•:'•; The decision'also upheld the constitutionality of the 1943 'statute permitting war veterans to. Iquali'fy as electors by Obtaining poll : tax're- ceipts through delinquent ^assessment of poll taxes. , '.'I', ,. Blackard, discharged from,--Vth'e army in 1945, ran as an /independent, against 'Kplb, the democratic nominee andCaV'long time .political "eader. in Johnso'n county. Jhe;cer- ;ified :vote 'showiBd Kolb received' 1575 votes, Blackward',!l574t ' •;'• Blackard filed an election f con- est in circuit court, alleging that ,240 persons not qualified jto par- ;icipate in the election voted for Colb. He charged numerous irregularities. - ' ••••'.. • v Kolb filed a dross complaint al-- eging that Blackard was not '• a qualified elctor because he had obtained his poll tax receipt under ;erms of the 1943 act. It was coh- ;nded that the act was .unconsti-. tutional and that Blackard had not properly conformed to the'statute even if it was consittutionaK •>••. flic ted for the most dons. But when the obscure subject is a « f you want your reduced, Yr if extra cash, or *ee us riflht away. r keep a customer longer than nsces- ^e headquarters Come and oet it. southern .half of Palestine •is mostly scrub and desert. BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used par* to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel LfTFOY DOIT • Level yard* • Dig Pott Hole» • Plow Garden* • Cut Vacant • Alvo custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1QH & Walnut St writer, musician or actor who has notoriously run with Communists, attended their meetings, signec their manifestoes and given to their collections, the industry becomes fastidious and, for its delicate con science, demands a degree of proo: •.that cannot be produced. After all :the/ United States Supreme Couri held that Harry Bridges was no Communist after the learned ref eree and the attorney-general hac held that he was and -two federa" courts had refused to upset tha considered judgment. So actually the moving picture industry has the gall to say that it will continue to employ all Communists who deny that they are or merely re fuse to answer. In favoring these, the industry confers on them their only im portance. Fire them and they with er and vanish. They no longer strut but slink. They can't donate to Henry Wallace's collections in the bowl as so many of them did last spring. And, inasmuch as the hiring of all such is done by choice, individually, and not from a union hall or seniority list, the right not to renew contracts is too plain to be doubted even by a jury. There are only a few hundred of them altogether. If they all should perish in some wreck, that would be dramatic, but the industry and civilization would carry on. Just drop them, one by one, over a year or two until they are all gone, and the change will not be noticeable. There are no real writers among them. The best can be replaced out of newspaper shops wehre most of JThe Old Guard> :Clarksdale, Miss., Nov. 17 — (If)-— Pine Bluff, Ark., and Natchez, Mjss., have been admitted to the Dlass C Cotton states league, boosting the baseball circuit's membership to eight clubs. ... The two were added at a meeting, of league directors here yesterday, when Jim Griffith of El Dorado, Ark., was re - elected league president. Judge Emmett. Harty of Greenville,.Miss., was renamed vice president. . Th directors voted to have a 140-game schedule in 1948 and set tentative opening and closing dates as April 20 and Aug. 30. • Opening day games will •' be Helena at Clarksdale, Greenwood at - Greenville, El Dorado at Natchez and Pine Bluff at Hot Springs, A cotton association states was sports writers formed,', with Charles S. Kerg of the Greenville Delta Democrat - Times elected Chairman and David Wallis of• the Pine Bluff commercial, secretary. Florence, Ala., Nov. 17—(/P)—Wilkins Thompson, Jr., 29, a'-"traveling salesman from Columbus, Miss., was found dead in his parked automobile on a side road west of Florence yesterday.' " •Coroner W. R. Chisholm said Thompson had attached a garden hose to the exhaust of his automobile and had run it into the c through a ventilator. The coroner returned a verdict of death by intentional asphyxiation. Thompson was registered at a Sheffield, Ala. hotel. He is survived by his wife and two childrpn. .Funeral services will be held at Helena, Ark. Fort Smith, Nov. 18 —Dan Scott of Hot Springs, Ark., pleaded guilty Monday before Federal Judge John E. Miller to five counts of violation of narcotics laws. He was sentenced to a year's imprisonment, the year to be spent in a federal narcotics hospital. Scott was accused of forging prescriptions for narcotics. A For. , v , LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING,'MOTORS, •nd APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL ^•W l ALLEN ELECTRIC CO, them came from anyway, actors are not artists but The mere personalities .with facial trademarks. Normally, they come and they go. What harm then, to hurry them a little? — o U. S. fire losses in $4.01 per capita. 1948 totalled LADY .HELEN PALMIST AND LIFE ADVISOR can be consulted on all affairs 9f Life. Located at Tol-E-Tex Cabins outside city limits on 67 This ad with $1 will entitle you to a $2 reading. Colored are> welcome Little Rock, Nov. 18 — (ff>) —The Arkansas State Baptist Convention was told today that a church cannot be built upon the basis of popularity nor upon its own service program — it must have its foundation on "the experience of the soul with Jesus." Dr. B. H. Duncan, editor o[ the Arkansas Baptist, made this declaration at the formal opening of the 99th convention. He said that 'the experience of the soul with Jesus lives on through conflicts and storms and upheavals cf the world because it is anchored in the heart of God himself." . o — Bentonville, Nov. 18—(/P)—One of the largest votes in Benton County histor was expected in a local option liquor election today. Benton County has been PGA Trying to Fix Up Squabble Chicago, Nov. 18—(#>)—Three gal singers moved daintily among the mndreds of guests at the Profes-' iiorial Golfers' Association annual janquet last night chirping request numbers. One table asked for "Feudin, Tightin' and A-Fussin.' ' • "we don't know that one, sorry," chorused the diplomatic damsels, who looked like they knew everything. The lid the PGA is trying to clamp • on its "family squabble" seemed to be far reaching. But Ben E-Iogan still was fighting mad at Fred Corcoran, PGA promotion director, and big. Vic Ghezzi still was ruffled over being left off the 1947 Ryder cup s.quad. Hogah charged Corcoran with involving him in PGA politics by naming him as one of the anony-. mous post-card senders in a "poison pen" movement to oust Ed Dudley as president. Corcoran missed the sedate turkey and dressing dinner last night but is expected to .appear Thursday. Corcoran, who was on the receiving end of a punch from Dick Metz SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh 8. Fullerton, J*Michigan Takes Over First Place By JACK HAND New York, Nov. 18 — (#)—•Pres- a year ago, emphatically denies Hogan's accusation. As the PGA held its annual election today, Metz was ready to back Horton Smith for the preidency, the office which Dudley has held for five years: Sm.ith said he would run for the office if called upon, but had'no part in campaigning-for it. Ghezzi's case also was slated for airing today. : — —o— Porkers Are IdleThis Weekend tige gained by a 40-6 romp over a liighly-rated Wisconsin team, sent the Michigan Wolverines to the top of the pile today in the weekly Associated Press coast-to-coast poll of 246 football writrs. Despite Notre Dame's 26-19 victory over Northwestern, the Fighting Irish dropped to second place. Michigan drew 140 first place votes and Notre Dame 87 as a record number of newsmen participated in the balloting. Although Southern Methodist had to go hard to beat Arkansas, 14-6, the Mustangs advanced when Penn dropped from third to sixth after its 7-7 tie with Army, marring its perfect record. Idle Southern California, which faces UCLA in the big Pacific Coast Conference title game Saturday, also moved up a peg to fourth in the standings. Penn State, impressive in its 20-'i decision over Navy, advanced from eighth'to fifth. The total vote with points figures on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis (first New York, Nov. 18 — (A>)r-Joe M< Jarthy never has quite succeeded, n living down that tag of ;'push button manager" that Jimmy Dykes hung on him. bat who ever bought he could push a button to start the trade machinery working . so quickly? . . . Vern Stephens artd Jack Kramer should be big help to the Red Sox in the 1948 pennant race. . . speaking for the Army coaching staff, Andy Gustavson says, "we think Arnold Galiffa_is: going to b a.great quarterback be-, ! ore he gets through at West Point. Then he adds, "We think Penn's f Chuck Bednarik is one of the greatest centers we ever have seen.' Time Out ' ' '. Ever hear of a football game tjiat stretched over two months; well,' 'Nathaniel Vickers celebrates his iQlst . birthday with puttii.g -practice on the carptt of hi 'living room ' in Kew • Gardens,, N.Y. -He is the oldest member /of the. United States Golf As". "•. ; sociation. As You Like It here it is. . On Oct. gro High" school team 31, a Ne from • Bluefield, W. Va., started by bus to play a night game at .Hinton, 40 miles away. . Halfway countered returned. ..... there they en a washout and the bus, Hinton officials, advised dry sin«e a 1844 election. Petitions call- y The Associated Press 'Three Southwest Conference foot- all teams with oocn dates are aking life easy this week, but oach Dutch Meyer has decreed o rest for his Texas Christian Uni- ersity Ho-rned Frogs— who Sat- rday will meet a Rice powerhouse vhich finally has begun to roll as xraected. Meyer broke the monotony of 'blue' Monday" layoffs by chasing 1 he Toads through a rough, two our scrimmage in rain and mud •esterday. The Frogs lost the services of ^o-Captain Tom Bishop, senior lalf-back, as he was advised by a doctor to give up football because f a game leg. Texas, Arkansas and Texas A. & W., who won't play again until Thanksgiving, took yesterday off, and Texas and Arkansas were to lave another vacation today. he'"'-Arkansas Razorbacks' only casualty ,in last week's Southern i/Iethodist game was tackle and Captain Jim Minor, whose broken hand may keep him out of the season finale against TUlsa. A, &S'M.; needed yesterday to :ake stock of. its injuries. On the ailing list were Center Bob Gary, Halfback Bobby Dew, Fullback 3eorge Kadera and Ends Merl Pro- top and Norton Higgins. The Texas Longhorns, with whom the Aggies tangle Turkey Day, are expected to be at lull sterngth next • week. Matty Bell was afraid of an upst as his undefeated, untied SMU Mustangs began preparing for Saturday's game with lowly Baylor. "They're sure to be fired up for us." moaned "Moanin" Matty." The Mustangs, having had a light workout yesterday, were to stage a defensive scrimmage this afternoon. Rain kept the Rice Owls and Baylor inside for drills. o place votes in parentheses) 1. Michigan (140) 2. Notre Dame (87 ).... 3. Southern Methodist (9) 4. Southern California (3) 5. Pcnn State (G) 6. Pennsylvania 7. Texas 8. Alabama 9. California ...... 10. Georgia Tech 11. Army, 277; 12. Illinois, 13. North Carolina (1), 109; William and Mary, 99; 15. Mississippi, 84; 16. Virginia, 63; 17. Kansas,' 56; 18. U.C.L.A, 39; 19 Co- lumhia, 35; 20. Rice, 32 Others receiving votes included Missouri, 10, Oklahoma 7 o 2341 2261 1801 1522 1371 1099 953 . 477 308 302 195; 14. by phono told the Bluefield coach to bring his boys by a longer route. ..The game finally got under way at 11 p. m. and finished about one a.m., the following day, Nov. -1. • One Minute Sports Page .. Wesley "Jug" Luther, the un> known from Minot, North ' Dakota, teachers who turned up as national grid scoring leader with 412 v points; hails from Rugby, N D.;'. . and un-' doubtedly he was aided by a ie,w. linemen who can soccer. • : ; ' in Rushing Fans Believe Deal Will Aid Ted Williams Boston, Nov. 18— (fP) — Let down hard so many times by six-figure deals, not even the most rabid o: the Red Sox rooters hailed the seven-two trade with the St. Louis Browns for Junior Stephens anc Jack Kramer as anything but sligh ly resembling a harbinger of 194! American League pennant. But even the most lukewarm agreed the acquisition of the long dashing Stephens would do much to boost Ted Williams back into the .400 batting stratosphere. "Williams never again will draw 161 bases on balls. They'll have to Ditch to him with Stephens coming up next," was the consencus of the fans on the street. Jack Kramer's addition to the Red Sox pitching staff is bound to be helpful but, the experts agree, even Joe McCarthy needs four dependable starters to return Tom Yawkey's sockers to the champion- This new "half and hall" dress, sporting a hemline to please everyone — in spots — is Hollywood's answer to the skirt length problem. Film actress Barbara Bates models the garment which may or" may not please, according to where you're standing. ship iold. Even if no cash was involved and according to the second-guessers, Hawkey gave from $50,000 to $25,000 to boot, this wholesale deal could help both the disappointed Red Sox and the lowly Browns. Chances are at least 50-50 that the Browns got one or more stars in the making when General Manager Joe Cronin turned over infielder Eddie Pellagrini, Catcher Roy Partee and such promising Louisville farmhands as Pitchers Jim Wilson and Al Widmar and Outfeilder Pete Laydcn while promising two more unnamed players for future delivery. o Dallas, Nov. 18 — (/P)— The only changes made in the Southwest Conference's football statistical race in last week's games were in he yardage totals. Bobby Layne cf Texas still leads n total individual offense with 976 ards, 912 of which he has racked ip on forward passes to pace that department by a big margin. Arkansas' Clyde (Smackover) Scott emains second in total offense with 844 yards and first in rushing vith 586. Doak Walker of 'Southern Methodist is third in '.total offense.^with 729 yards and second in rushing vith 523. Other individual leaders are: Punting, Howard Hughes. Arkanas, 45.5-yard average; pass receiving, Barney Welch, Texas A. & M., 226 yards on 19 catches; punt returning, Aabrey Fowler, Arkansas, 19.8-yard average on 18 returns. Texas leads in team offense with 2,955 yards, followed by Rice at 2,321. Texas Christian still sets the pace in defense, having held its foes to' an average of 172.5 yards a game. Fights Last Night By the Associated Press San Francisco—Fred Apostoli, 162, San Francisco, outpointed Georgie Abrams, 1 26, New York 10. New York—Johnny Williams, 138 1-2, Montgomery, ala., outpointed Roberto Proietti, 140, Rome, Italy, 10. Boston—Dennis Patrick Brady, 133, Hartford, C onn., outpointed Jackie Weber, 134, Pawtucket, R. I., 10. By United Press Holyoke, Mass.—Joe Blackwood, 155, Paterson, N. J. outpointed Henry Jordan, 151, Brooklyn, N. Y. (10). New Haven, Conn.—Nate Mann, 190, Hampden, Conn., outpointed Eldridge Eatman, 195, South Norwalk, onn. (10). Newark, N. J. —Guiglemo (Bill Poli, 159, Milan, Italy, outpointed George Brown, 155 1-2, New York (8). Lewiston, Me.—Leon LaBlond, 137 Libson, Me., outpointed Corky Davis, 139, Worcester, Mass. (8). Providence, R. I.—Curtis Moore, 156, Newark, N. J., stopped Joe Rindone, 163, Boston (4). Chicago—Sylvester Perkins,. 1651-2, Chicago outpointed Art Swiden, 177, Duquesne, Pa. (8). Quote, Unquote , Lou Little, Columbia coach':. 1 "The ability to master mind ;a> team from the bench is greatly/ over-rated. Generally the player you send is is a lot better than the' play '" ' •'•'•• Cleaning the Cuff , . , The Notre Dame' "scholastic' 1 -' ', finding that Army's visit to South Bend this year produced nothlngvf but cordial feelings, suggests building up an all-sports rivalry between the two institutions. By gosh,, the. subway alumni might get sunburned. . ... ;. 0 : — . Arkansas State Wins Tie With Memphis State Memphis] Nov. 18 •-('PJ sas State's football machine from v Jonesboro threatened in 'the. final period last night but had to'accept a 19-19 tie with Memphis State''be--, fore 3,440 fans in Crump stadiUm, The locals grabbed an early lead, scoring two markers in the-first, period, one a 53-yard iaurit.'.by Keith White. The Arkarisans.retali; ated in the second period only ttj have the Memphians go ahad : On' a 63-yard run by. Dippy Coles.which, carried to the 3'.. ' .; Arkansas' tying six-pointer came ; on a p'ass as did .all its others. ' Legal Notice Washington—Johnny Walker, 161, Philadelphia, outpointed Ken Stribling, 160, Washington (10). o Preliminaries in Arkansas Field Show Body of Slain Girl Found in-a Cave were circulated by "wet" advocates. Poll tax recdipts issued enabling citizens to vote today numbred 11,872. ing the new election in an effort to new indutries. Fayetteville, Nov. 18—W—Time is gorowing short, says H. K. Thatcher, director of the Agricultural and Industrial Division of the ark- ansas Resources and Developement Commission, for Arkansas to land Bakersfield, Calif., Nov. 18 —(/P) —The nude and beaten body of a five-year-old girl, Miretta Jones, was found in a cave about three blocks from her home last night, the sheriff's office reported. Sheriff's Deputy L. M. Pryor said officers and neighbors started a search for the girl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Jones, when she did not return from an errand to a store yesterday afternoon. Pryor said the child's head had been beaten and that a bloody rock and her clothing were nearby. The cave is in an isolated area. Booneville, Nov. 18 — (JP) —The third annual Arkansas field trials went into full swing near here today as competition began in the stakes. In yesterday's preliminary shooting dot 1 slake, Hurricane Jake, a pointer owned by Buck Marrs of Fort Smith out-performed 20 Arkansas dogs. Texas Ra'nger Willie, a pointer owned by Bob Skinner of Booneville, was second, and an English setter. Beau Essig Sport, owned by Arch Campbell of Little Rock, finished third. ansas research seminar last night, Thatcher declard: "We have three to five years in which to get new industries. After NOTICE OF ttALE OF SCHOOL BONDS. The Board of Diiuctoru of Hopa. School District'No. 1-A of H^rnp- stead County, Arkansas, hereby gives notice that it will sell at. public sale to.the highest bidder for. cash, its issue of $210,000.00 pt 2%% construction and equipment bonds dated December 1, 1947, cj,up serially on January 1 of the year! 1958 to 1971, inclusive, interest pa able semi-annually on July 1, 194 and on January 1 and July T, each year thereafter. The bonds: are payable in the first instance from the proceeds of building fund tax of 1% mills to be collected annually on the taxable property of the DIS.T trict in the years 1948 to 1956; [n> elusive, and 6 mills thereafter; until said bonds and all interest therepi) shall have been paid, beginning with the tax collected in the yea] 1957, duly voted by the electors o: the District. In addition, s,a' bonds will be secured'by pledgei all other revenue that the Distrlc' may legally pledge. -\•• The buyer may name the place/ of payment and the trustee, • and;' may have the right to convert the bonds to a lower rate of interest,: subject to the approval of the Commissioner .of Education, the cbhii version to be on such terms that thp' , School District will receive no -leaai. and pay no more than substantially: 5 the same as for the 2%% bonds,;* The bonds shall be callable payment prior to maturity in,c'ln/fv verse numerical order at par ;and accrued interest, on any interest.' paying date, from surplus in: the, building fund, and shall be callable'' from funds from any source • on July 1, 1956 or on any interest pavv in.g period thereafter. The bonds are to be sold with the approving opinion of Graves and Graves, attorneys, of Hope, Arkansas.; The sale will be held upon open bids at 2:00 P. M. on the 2nd day of December. 1947, in the office of Graves and Graves in The Citizens National Bank Building. Hope, Arkansas. Each bidder will be required to file a certified check on a bank which is a member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation in the sum of $5000.00, payable to the District, as liquidated damages in the event such: bidder is awarded the bonds and does not complete the purchase. Checks of unsuccessful bidders will be returned promptly. The District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. This notice fiivcn on this 27 day of October, 1947. HOPE SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 1-A OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS By R. M. LaGrone, Jr. President Clifford Franks Secretary Oct. 28, Nov. 4, 11 ,18 1947 return legalized sale of intoxicants Addressing the University of Ark- that, there will be a settling down." WANTED..- Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office Tuesday, November 18, 1947 ARKANSAS By Chick Youna OZARK IKE NOW. JUST SIT THERE AND LOOK AT THE PICTURES IN lylV NEW FASHION MASAZINE- THAT. WILL KEEP YOU OF TROUBLE LENGTHENING I'M SOPPY, MAMA,} VOUR LITTLE RED jr-" -, VASE 5 /• —~COOKIE, VOU'VE BEEN IN MISCHIEF ALL DAY WELL THENV THAT By Dick Turner By Golbroith CARNIVAL SIDE GLANCES YOU SHOULDN'T HAVE SMASHED THAT > GIASS IN /W WE, WCpETIA. YOU SHOOID TAfcEM THE SIEEPIN6 PIU5. THAT, WOULD W EASIER F( (GURGLE...6ASP.) -CHIMES PLEASE! WASH TUBBS HE PUT THIVT iM S^TER HE LOST TH 1 FUNMV LOOKIM . WOT MS 1U IT 1 . 'TOSSIN 1 HOLV CATS! CONFOUNDED HERE'S TH' SHMAM SKIM &f>«3' WISTER 1 UT TOtoNM LOST TH' MOMlIC GERIA IM w^s^t ROOM WE OULOW'T ETOUT ILL TH 1 , Ml IT. THWS"\NW;N I STEPPED M, TH 1 CUSPWORl COPR. 1949 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. RED. U. S. PAT. OFF. By Walt Disney COPR. 1047 DY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. B. PAT. OFF. "Think, madam—if you had one of these one-way glass lookouts in your front door, I wouldn't be here taking your valuable timel" "Yes, we wanted a coupe originally, but I intended to change the. order—since then we've got two more • passengers!" MOW BE > ( PM03IE, I KNOW C/M2ERJL. " >OUE HOUSE OONJ'T I TWOJSWT I HAD 'AY KEY WlTW ME/ 6£*s!>±=±$ FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger GET YOUR. SLAVES ON Trie" BALL, SIS-/ DAD'U- : THE VARD DONE- WMENJ ME SETS BACK/ I DO DECLAVUH. BOYS ARE WORKIN'UP A STORM / X JEST HATE MVSELF. FOR. IT OF Y'ALL/ By, Corl Anderaeip IF HER.' BPOTHEP.S SO WEAK., HOW COME HE PUWS BASKETBALU? BUT YOU YANKEES HAVE SO MUCH EMERSV, AND'MY PO'BfcOTHUH is KIND OF PUMY AND A<UIN'/ SURE. WE UNDERSTAND --ME PPOB- ABLY HA? MALARIA s YEAH— You CANT ALWAYS TELL ABOUT THESE ARISTOCRATS J "1 did the proposing, too!" •y V. T. Homlin ALLEY OOP WEU..WHATCHA KNOW ABOUT THAT.' AFTER* ME WITH J NEETAH..I: WOULDN'T J "Tilling r^Aiuif"^ V*»/*M n n Thimble Theater A GLOVE, ONLY A WORKMAN'S GLOVE AND FOR THE LEFT HAND A7 THAT.'.' BBS PARDON, SIR, HAVE YOU A. (SLIEST CARD?? BOORISH SORT OF.CAP, ISNT HE??, PIPNT COME 1,987 MILES OH, WAITER;.' 7 you A KNIFE SHALL - OPEN MY PACKAGE (WITHOUT A V KNIFE"' a[ POOEY TO /V\R. UPJOHN!.' itlNSULTEP/' XQli VKJBE QOQ, Vob MCAVi NOO \VSSO A Copt ljM7, Kinj> Iralutn SynJkntv, Iix., Work! ti^liii n served. U? SO NOW VOO SfcV By J. R. Williomi OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY E6AD,MR.FROBISHER.' MV FATHER COMING TO SOJOURN /XT HOOPLe WOULD SOU 6A^ THIS UMOUSI^E NEEDED A. BIT OF TOUCHING up? VJH/XT \NOOLD IT COST TO RESTORE IT TO TIP-TOP, COSiDlTlOM t NOT AbiV TO "TOUCH UP"1Ue WRECK OFTH& HESPERUS/ SIX \MEEKS OF L/X80R AND 49 NE\M PARTS, I'D T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF R£D RYDER JUPX O'GRApyANPTH' COLONEL'S LADV* MAY BE SISTEBS UNPER TH' HIDE, BUT MISTER O'GRApyAK)' MISTER BRAPV HAIN'T gRQTHERS OW TH 1 1WSIDE.

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