Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1947 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 19, 1947
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tfi HOFI, ARKANSAS Wednetday, November 19, * , _ _,l-^ ' -< .e ° ^ t ' t . . i '•^^^ • • -jg^. -• --^ ^^_ _ ^^j g^j, SSfFfED ««* »2 '*• ^S-**^* =-j »*•• »*• ...... 1. •re Rtol E«t*t« for Sob _ UnUOtti .^.lr^' , ', t Adi caifiFm;-Adrue* •HOPE CONFECTIONERY. WALK out proposition, Arkansas business district, same location 35 years. Good equipment, stock and business, a -knockoUf proposition for man and wife.' Reason for sell- irig,' othffr business. See Orvai Taylor. 114'So. Main, Hope, Ark. Fair Enough By WntbtMk Nfltor Copyright, 1947 By Klnfl Features Syndicate. or Phone 12. 18-3t Something to Sing About For Solo HOME FOR SALE. FOR rmatteni call Day 6 and at int phone 853-W. 16-6t tODEL A FARMALL, GOOD CON- aaitian." With complete line of llfeqitibifcknt, Verdo Tollelt, 6 rriiles tioMi of Nashville on No. 4 high- ' SEVEN ACRES, NEW FIVE ROOM I house, butane gas, lights, water. | All Stoves, including a $200 cook stove, nine miles from Hope on Lewisville highway. Price $2,750. See Floyd Porterfield and Son. 100 ACRE COMBINATION BLACK' land and stock farm, well improved, on Highway and good road, worth looking at if you - SUPER- ;'CELUXE New paint/ .new seat Ibi ' good ' mechanical tion. Phono 933-W. - 17-3t oor. 'OF WILLIAM ROGERS Service for eight. 4B4 or 935-W, 18-3t LLAWAY BED COMPLETE ^mattress. Apply 1023 Park jiVc. ,- ,', '• ' . • 19-lt ret, Want to buy. Fl&yd Porterfield and S6n. • 18-Gt Lot! For Rent ROOM r UNFINISHED, tmertt,. .Private bath. • To iiple only. '•>/ Two blocks from ™ Barlow Hoteir Phone «"«' BILLFOLD CONTAINING approximately $60 hear -Hope Hardware Saturday afternoon. Reward. T. J. Prather, Hope, Rt. 3 dr P.O. 98( Phone 684-W. 17-3t Freighter Removing Survivors of Ship Wreck Halifax, N., S.i Nov. 10 — (fr) — " British .freighter Em'pireSMac- SE ROOMS PpRNISHED FOR housekeeping. N e a r store, See Mrs. J. E. l8-3t 18-3t Calumv reported today she had be" gun' taking aboard survivors of the ship-wrecked freighter Langlee- ••^Sktoooley, Phone "38-F-ll. UNFURNISHED ROOMS int. North of Brick Yard, Mary A. Loy, 18-3t ROOMS FURNISHED. 2 out on Rosston highway. Phone 1153-J-2. 18-3t ' 'Nicte private FRONT entrance. BEDROOM, Kitchen privi- 4' '• leges. 623 North Elm St. Phone P//889.W. ; IB-at Business Opportunity New York, Nov. 19 — Many of the Bolshevik! who have been hauled before the Thomas Committee on Un-American Activities have been 'more or less implicated in the Communist front known as the Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee. Among them was Howard Fast, a mediocre writer who has enjoyed, however, by reason of his political color, the professional promotion of clandestine Communists who operate as book-reviewers ih several New York papers and periodicals of ostensibly orthodox American purpose. Fast wrote a distortion of history called "Citizen Tom Paine" the hearty .reviews and indorsements of which in most cases established the political in- clnatoris of those who wrote them. While the war was still in progress, he-tossed off a long -pamphlet on "the Croatian killer, Joseph Broz, now known as Tito, the marshal and dictator of Yugoslavia, in the status of Joseph Stalin's deputy. Soldiers of the United States, including thousands of young fliers, but recently, taken from the cam- p'Uses of high school and . college, Cleared the Nazis out of Yugoslavia arid handed this land over.to Tito, Who then slaughtered General Mik- hailovitch. Mikhailovitch, a patriot, had foJght. the Nazis but, at the same time, had tried to save his feouhtry from the treachery-of native, Russian and American, Communists. . "';••'•• The treachery of the' American Communists was brought to bear through the Joint 'Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee.''This committee, as its name suggests, had appealed to Americans for money to smuggle out of Hitler's Europe'innocent persons' who otherwise must die in the gas chambers or by other horrors because they were said to be devoted to "democracy." This committee was a Communist fifth column in the United States. In the and Speculation Around State Sport Circles By CARL BELL Little Rock, Nov. 19 —W)— That wry smile Coach Sam Cook was wearing the other day may or may nbt have something to do with it, but we'll string along with his North Little Rock Wildcats to .win the Arkansas Class AA high school football - playoffs. This "Isn't by any means a confident vote, for the. defending, champion Little Rock Tigers likely will be the .popular favorites and E' Dorado's Wildcats could cart of; the title 'without surprising anyone It's just that we can't cast a bal lot against the Nbrthsiders. They were good from the start of the seasbn. and, as usual, Cook has been developing them more week after week. Ho has a habit of getting his-tcams^ into-'a kayo mood along about this time of year. Also, North Little Rock seems to have an easier path to the finals than do Little Rock and.El Dorado, f the latter two win as expected n the playoff's 'first round, they'll lave to play each other.' North Litle Rock can go into the championship game by. beating Van Buren and either Fayettcville or Subiaco. Either of these three might sur- jrise. but none stacks up alongside the Tigers and the two Wildcat elevens. SPOBTS BOUUDDP -By Huflh S. rulltrtbH, Jt. _ ; ffi New York .crag after their five-day ordeal of being marooned on' bleak Sacred Island,'off'the northern tip of Newfoundland. The Empire MacCallum, one of four ships which plunged through heavy seas toward the island on rescue missions, reported 'she 'arrived at midnight and'stood by until daylight to take aboard the crewmen. The Langlcecrag also W For a five it davs S the'seamen -vari- ordinary course of its spying For five days the^eama^ van j ^miMo^ naturally ^ould^m- It is said that Bing Crosby croons them in. Opera star Mario Berini says he rehearsed an Italian aria while catching this batcn of speckled beauties in .an. Idaho lake, but'doubts that it hao any effect on the trout. Bobcats Play Arkadelphia Here Friday Friday night the Bobcats play host for the last time this season taking on Arka'delphia at the high school stadium at 8 o'clock.. This will be the last time many Hope fans will see the Cats in action as they travel to Pine ,Bluff Thanksgiving for a game with the Zebras. Arkadelphia has had a fair season and according to dope is rated under the local team which has dropped three games to date. Hope's showing at DeQueen m- icates that Arkadelphia will not be a setup and may offer the fans plenty of action. The Bobcats came out of the DeQueen defeat in bad shape and several players will not see action. It will be the first meeting of the two teams in several years. A1CW JLUJLIt. NOV. LO. \ n I *" V 'i.'"7^ lege baseball coaches who havi been maneuvering toward ,a ni tampering" agreement with pro-] fessional baseball may suffer rude jolt at the major league nigeM ings next month. . . Thfe executive] committee put the matter on the; agenda without recommendation,; then Branch Rickey, who has! talked in glowing terms to the 1 : American Association of College' Baseball c o a c h w s, apparent-) ly sounded a warning in a talk t( the Harvard Varsity Club.. . "Wj are honest professionals," Sa: Branch. "But colleges throughout the country grab some boy WhOj looks like an athlete, offer him aj schlorship and take him away from] the big leagues." .. . One a'nswerj might be that, even those schoiar-j ships merely delay a boy's erifc trance into pro ball if he really ...„ the stuff. . . Someone might also?;: point out that Rickey's Dodger or-;;; ganization lost $20,000 this year .btri: one pennant-winning class "D";ball 'club and that it would be cheaper at that rate to let the loope get th* material for him. . . But the heclP of it is that, if the big leaguers start attacking the vulnerable points of college sport there won t be- anyone at the meetings to speak for the defense. ot sUmatd WATKINS .PRODUCTS COMPANY r 'hafc'' very-attractive, proposition , if or,,'man or woman, in this city. - '•Regular line of 'customers estab- ' "lished, Interviews confidential. See or write A. A. ^Pate, 414 Lelia Street, Texarkana, Texas, , -,Gvv'e full particulars, address.. - * j j( 19-6t Notice feUY „ USED FURNITURE; 6 piece or carload. City Fuini- Uure Co. Phone 61. 220 East 3rd. Street. 17-ff number — were lashed by icy rain and buffeted by giant breakers while their radio operator sent out frantic messages that time was running out. One man was lost when the ship smashed on the shore reefs and broke in two early Saturday. Fights Lost Night By the Associated Press Houston, Tex.—Jack Burke,' 163, Misncapolis, Knocked out Eddie Lamarr,'Wichita, 10. Kansas dity, Kahs.—Keith Nuttall, 130, Brigham, Utah, outpointed Jimmy Joyce, 134, Gary, Ind., 10. Milwaukee— Jackie Darthard, 157 3-4, Kansas City, outpointed' Jimmy Sherrer, 148 1-4 Milwaukee >RDlER^YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT, n-v-Cjirtagazincs now. Special rates. *-?,( Chas. Heynerson. Phone- 28, City . «HalL - 23-lm ' Four principal causes of death iiamong pneumonia patients are sfoirator 1 a i 1-u r e, congestive art failure, shock, and coma. ' REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles MAD HORStt, COWX CtlfHCS R«n<Jtrlna Plant Phone 03-W.(Phone Collect) II No AniW«,Phone 31W-R By United Pess ' New York (Sunnyside Garden)— Tommy McGovern, 137 London, England, -outpointed Tony Labua, 135 l-2i New York, (8). ' New York (Park Arena— Al Pennine, 134, New York, outpointed Joey Carkido, 136, Youngstown, O,, (8): New York (Broadway Arena) —Harold Green, 158, New York, outpointed Nick Kashuba, 161 New York, (8). Jersey City, N, J.—JOQ Curcio, 185 3-4. Jersey City, outpointed Ray Jackson, 150, ttew York (10). Manchester, N. ,H.—Florant Desmarais, 135, Manchester, drew eilh Wt Service and Repair . ; • -•' APPLIANCES ' .. i-. -All make* and mode • , RINER REFRIGERATOR &| ELECTRICAL SERVICE B108.«frh«, Phone.70 ?; Alter, ij p. rn. Phone 909.R and iavy and in the State Department. The committee managed and financed Tito's return to Yugoslavia. Second Lieutenant John A. Kraft, of Long Beach, Calif., formerly of Chippewa Falls, Wis., seems to have been typical of the American young men who were seduced Into the army of their own- country to die forlorn and to the eventual detriment of the United States and civilization, delivering the Balkans to Stalin — and Tito. Kraft was lost on the first great American raid on the Ploesti 'oil fields in Romania. The Russians; even then were almost as savage toward Americans as they are now, but Roosevelt was determined to throw Hitler out of the Balkans and let the Communists flow in, and thiS fa}d was part of the plan. ''Mrsi,E. H. Kraft and the moth- ers'of several other similiar Americans who went down on a B-24 called the Damfino on Aug. 1, 1943, believe that their - sons lived through the war in German captivity arid then were taken by the Russians, The crew are 'still posted as "missing in action," and Mrs. Kraft believes her son is now a Russian prisoner. Hope is agony in many such cases, but the attitude, of Howard Fast and Louis Adamic, an immigrant, naturalized Yugoslav who dined at the White House ,with Churchill and the president by Eleanor's invitation, is in contrast to the action of these naive young Americans. Fast was conspiring Taking the games as they come, here's the way we like 'em in the first round:. .. , . ' Class AA —North Little Rock over Van Buren. Fayetteville over Subiaco, Little Rock over Blytheville and El Dorado over Pine Bluff.' Class A— Convvay over Forrest City, Booneville over Siloam Springs, Paragould over Beebe, Magnolia over . Crossett. Class B — Bauxite over Parkin, Atkins over Pocahbritas,. McCrory over Earle, Dermbtt over Dierks. Michigan May Set Offense Record Who Won? ',:' Steve Owen, the football Giants'., coach, was talking the other day about a $10 bet he once made-with/a •; pal as a result of a chin-wagging ; session. . "We gave Dvoein as. stakeholder," Steve explained: "Rodney didn't know what to ao With the $.20 he bet it on a horse.:.' A week later we each got' a 'check g; for $125 for our share of .the .betr— and our original $10 still was up." ' Watch for an announcement this week or next on whether Clyde (Smackover) Scott, the University of Arkansas' All-American candidate, will carry the mail for the Razorbacks again next year. Chances are. the great running back will return for another season. He will have to carry an unusually heavy load of schoolwork during the spring or attend summer school in order to graduate before the football campaign, and it isn't likely he'll do either, we're told .by those who should know. The Razorbacks' 1948 grid schedule probably will be announced in. December and may be disappointing to some folks. The menu is likely to include more so-called "breathers" sandwiched into the tough Southwest Conference schedule. Coach John Barnliill learned this year .— if he didn't already know — - the importance on having a team at its 'best for conference tilts. The Porkers have, won all their non-conference games,, but lion-conference victories 'don't' put a team into the Cotton Bovyl. Hank Greenberg, outfielder and firsV baseman twice selected as American League's most .valuable player and recently: declared a free agent by the Pittsburgh; Pirates,, beams with his wife, Caral, after she piloted My Bill to-:vic'tof.y in the class D .Open Hunters «vent in the National Horse Show in Madison Square Garden. the Blond TIeer 130 Lowell Mnit here to finance the return to Yugo 5vfv mona iJ 8er, iau, jjoweu, mass., , ,- nf ,. Hllt ,.,i, or .„>,« 1ntf , r wnf : CITY ELECTRIC CO. -for- HOUH Industrial Wiring Wiring • Htctrical Itopclit PHONE 784 .(10). Salem, Mass. —Dave Andrews, 120, Lowell, Mass., knocked out Joe Pyle, 126, Montreal, Canada, (3). Chicago—Harold Guss, 174, St. Louis, Mo., knocked ou Shelton >Bell, 180 1-4. Dayton, O., (7). Detroit—Harold Jones, 138, Detroit, -outpointed Humberto Zavala, 137, New York (10). Legal Notice SIT Where 0o You live.., •- * Need Loan Payments Reduced? Need Exrro Cqsh? Regard leu of WHERE you Ilv? we can probably help you, since all Government regulations have now been removed. If you want your ,l»ym«nts r«*uced, or if • vow need extra cash, or 'both, «ee us right away- W* never keep a customer waiting longer tti«n necessary. We are headquarters (or CASH Cpme and get It 9 W WARNING ORDER No. 6700 tn the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. EDDIE BROWN ., . \ Plaintiff vs, MAE HELEN BROWN, et al Defendants. The Defendant, Mae Helen Brown, is warned to appear in this ".court within thirty days and answer 'the complaint of the Plaintiff, Eddie Brown. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 5th day of November, 1947. C. E. WEAVER, Clerk A By Omera Evans, D, C. W. S, Atkins, Att'y for Plaintiff Lyle Brown, Att'y Ad litem (Seal) > Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26, 1947 slavia of the butcher who later was to shoot down five more young American fliers' wlio wandered slightly off course over his boundaries, unarmed and believing they were in friendly territory. Adamic is a political advocate of Tito but, as he explained in "Dinner at the White House," he found reasons not to take a physical part in the war in His native land, even to help Stalin and Tito. He might have been afraid. Young Kraft was but he went anyway. Mrs. Roosevelt was on personal terms with Adamic and she volunteered a plug for Fast's' book on Paine. The Kraft boy could have chosen to hide out the war but he refused. "He foolishly went in in 1941 to 'serve writes. his year' 'He lay in Mrs. Kraft the mud at BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We Heed 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 S«uth Laurel Camp Claiborne, La., for eight months. >He had graduated in electrical engineering. I told him 'John, you could claim essential occupation.' He looked at me and said: 'Mother, if I don't go, some other boy will have to go in my place.' He carried a greeting card to send on Mother's Day. It came home in his effects from Africa. He was a good son, where is he now? "I have gone into many angles of this terrible raid. My husband and I have interviewed many boys. At first they were told not to talk. Now a few things come to light. Not one boy wanted to fly that low-level mission. One young navigator said to me: 'John must have had nearly all his hours in. He had been bombing constantly and it was hardest on the 300-hour men. They told them if they didn't fly the raid they couldn't go home. He was Porker Fans Beef About Referee United Press Sports Writer , The controversy over who should lave won Saturdays Southern Methodist-Arkansas game has, all the earmarks of becoming a tempest in a nitro-glycerin container. The game wound up in a 14-G win for S.M.U. but Arkansas fans, students, and many players think it should have been the other way around. They blame unjust penalties, and particularly Referee Jack Sisco of Baylor University for the loss. The penalty problem has been a sore point for Arkansas all season. Arkansas has been thrown back for a total of 446 yards so far this sea son, more than any other Southwest Conference team. Ironically enough, the team which is currently riding in first place — S.M.U. lized less than team. has been pena- any conference Two University of Arkansas student sportswriters opened up on Sisco in the latest issue of the Arkanas Traveler, student newspaper. • Writer Vic Holthoff wrote, ''Sis co and his party of officials en Arkansas thwarting deared themselves to fandom by repeatedly cited five times'." Fast and all the Hollywood LfT FQY DO IT * Leve) yards • Dig Post Holes • .Plow Gardens * Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work, MAMMONS TRACTOR CO, Phone 1066 & Walnut 8t but Stalin might. In thoss General Mikhailovitch was HOPE UTO CO. FIlBli »ff For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS/ and APPLIANCES v anythiitf ELECTRICAL ALLEN ELECTRIC CO, traitors, of course, sat it out safe ly. The United States did not cite them, ' ' ~ days, our friend and the leader of the resistance against Hitler in the Balkans. The Communist, Tito, had vanished after some activity on the Communist side in Spain. But after the war was won and Roosevelt had handed over Yugoslavia to Stalin, the United Stales abandoned Mikhailovitch and he was shot by a firing squad after a mock trail. He was accused of treason io the country he had tried to save from Tito. Now when Americans are called to Washington and merely asked by a committee of Congress to say whether they are Communists or possible Razorback • touchdown drives with penalties, all coming a f crucial moments. Another writer, Dean Hardy listed Sisco with Doak Walker anc Gil Johnson as the S.M.U. stars o the afternoon. He wrote "al pres ent Sisco is wanted boih in Okla homa and Arkansas for robbery Sisco goes Jesse James one bet ter. He doesn't even carry a gun. But the most startling slatemen o£ all came from the usually placii Arkansas Fullback Leon (Muscles Campbell, who said that ;i South ern Methodist back lolcl him th first Mustang touchdown acuiallj didn't cross the goal line. Difficulty experienced the last few days in making arrangements for the high school grid playoffs Mi nor Gets Recognition for Play By TED MEIER New' York, Nov. 19 —(ff)— Joe tfatson, of Rice, hailed as the greatest, center in the Southwest Conference since Texas Christian's <i. Aldrich a decade ago, was se- ected today as the football lineman in the Associated Press poll. A 223-pounder, Watson contributed a sterling game against the ?exas Aggies. His blocking on of- 'ensive and line-backing on de- 'ense had press box observers juzzing. Scouts for Texas and Texas Christian expressed the opinion he is the best lineman they mve seen this year. Chuck Bednarik, Penn's candidate for All-America center, played he full GO minutes for Penn against Army on Saturday. For the West Point Cadets, Captain Joe Steffy. turned in one of his better jerformances. His partial blocking jf an attempted field" goal kept Penn from winning. Linemen nominated this week in addition to Bednarik and Steffy were: Ends — Hal and Herb Shoener, Towa, Dck Hasen, Washington. Bill Clements, UCLA. Cain, Alabama. Jim Burton, Wesleyan. Dan Gorza, Oregon. Stiner, Alabama. Tackles — Jim Minor, Arkansas. Moroni Schwab, Utah State. Bill Kay, Iowa. George Connor, Notre Dame. Bill Chambers, UCLA. Howard Houston, Harvard. Athcrton Pfleger, Stanford. Dub Garrett, Miss. Stat'e^Bobby Davis, Georgia probably will lead to new legislation by the Arkansas Athletic Association before the 1948.season. Squabbles over where the playoff gam.es will be played and even over how to select sites gave the AAA quite a headache. One coa-ch, for instance, said he wouldn't agree to playing anywhere except on his own field. He pointed out that he would have to v somehere else if the AAA so decreed, however. He wouldn't even flip a coin on the site, as was suggested by his opponents. The AAA has authority to pick sites and dates if opposing teams are unable to agree, but in an effort to keep from stepping on any toes has refrained from taking arbitrary action. Just how the 'association will solve the problem is a puzzle. The answer might be a rule requiring a drawing or coin toss. By GAIL FOWLER New York, Nov. 19 —M 5 )—Michigan has a chance to become the first Big Nine team in modern gridiron history to finish the season with a total offensive average of 400 pr more yards per game from rushhg and passing. The Wolverines, in waxing Wisconsin, 40-G. last week, again assumed the top rung in National Collegiate Athletic Bureau statistical rankings for total offense, after spending a week in second place behind Detroit's Titans. Michigan bettered its per-game average, now listed at 408 yards as against 406.7 last week. Only ton teams have gone through a season with a 400-or-bet- t.er mark in the last five years — Georgia, Tulsa twice, Boston College, Notre Dame twice. Army twice, Alabama and Oklahoma A. & M.. i The Wolverines, who 'have led m forward passing since the start of the season, hit the top ten in rush- n>j for the first time this week as heir earlier aerial' emphasis gradually has balanced off with ah increasing reliance on a ground game. Michigan has averaged 168.5 yards per game in the air and 239.5 on the flat. Another mark the Michiganders are shooting at in their conference finale with Ohio State .is the yardage average per pass-attempt. The record is 10.5 by Tulsa in 1944, and Michigan already is ahead of that at 11.1. Mississippi, paced by record- breaking Charlie Conerly, has com- PGA Apparently Has Settled All Trouble ito ;icHf - - • ' 5 meeting's agenda.- » pleted 134 passes. 120 of them by Conerly, and needs only five more to pass the all-time mark of 138 set by Glenn Dobbs and Tulsa in 1942. The figures: Total offense (Gains rushing Tech. Guards — Alan Christian. Bernic Quentin Sickles. Pike, Texas Reid, Georgia. Michigan. Bill Bur Tlffi LADY HELEN PALMIST AND LIFE ADVISOR can be consulted on all affairs of Life. Located at Tol-E-Tex Cabins outside city limits on 67 Thl« ad with $1 will entitle you to a $2 reading. Ssiered are- welcome not. the Hollywood filth column vilifies the committee and Congress as a body. In most of those cases, the committee vvas ready to i>f.ove that these witnesses were trtutors had they denied it. As for Fast, he refused information abtout the Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee and got three months and a small fine for contempt of Congress. But was the committee a front? He answered that in his pamphlet on Tito, where he wrote: "An agent of the Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee contacted Tito and the committee provided funds for Tito's return to Yugoslavia. Tito was a Communist. He made no secret of that." Some covert Communists and some credulous optimists still insist that those who take seriously the scheming and association of Fast and the Hollywood traitors Wardle, North Carolina. Bob Levenhagen. Washington. Charlie Mus- scr, N. C. Str.to. Ed Chrobo. Oregon, John Wo/niak, Alabama. Centers — John Rapacx, Oklahoma, Joe Watson. Rice. Cecil Sutphin, Southern Methodist. Dick Rown, Texas. Alex Sarkis- kian. Northwestern. Hal Sanders, N. C. State. Wilson, Wisconsin. Texas Captures Cross County Course Title Austin. Tex., Nov. 19 —W—Little Jerry Thomason of Dallas, set a pace of 11 minutes 38.5 seconds for a 2.7 mile course here yesterday to lead the University of Texas cross country team to its 17th consecutive Southwest Conference title. .Texas took seven of Ihe first 10 places to win 18-43, as Texas &M college runners finished third, seventh and tenth. A b r ah am L i n c o 1 n's par- A M0b W**^ *••« »»w-«^ .. •»-«>• VhM*WW*V .. - are easily alarmed and exaggerate ents were active members of an their Importance. anti-slave church. Arkansas Hurler Bought, by Red Sox New York, Nov. 19 — (UP)—The Boston Red Sox continued bolstering their cripple-crammed pitching staff today .by acquiring Ellis Kinder from the St. Louis Browns, and the Pittsburgh Pirates launched their avowed rebuilding iob by getting Outfielder Johnny Hopp and Second Basema nDanny Murtaugh from the Boston Braves. The Sox got Kinder and Infielder Billy Hitchcock from the Browns for Infielder Sam Dente, Pitcher Clem Drieswerd, a player to be announced later, and an undisclosed cash amount, believed to be about $20,000. The Pirates got Hopp and Murtaugh in return for Outfielder Jim Russell, Catcher Bill Salkeld and Pitcher Al Lyons. No cash was involved. The Red Sox deal was the second the team made with the cash-hungry Browns in as many days. The St. Louis team gave the Sox Shortstop Vernon Stephens and Pitcher- Jack Kramer for seven players and a sum which Cleveland President Bill Veeck said was $300,000. Vecck had been trying to make a deal with the Browns when the Red Sox trade was announced he said last night. After the acquisition of Stephens and Kramer, it was obvious that Joe McCarthy, new manager of the Sox, would go after more pitching strength to recoup the weakness injected when Dave Ferris, Tex Hughson and Mickey Harris went bad last season. Kinder obviously is one of the answers. A 33-year-old righthand- er from Atkins, Ark., he won eight and lost 15 for the Browns last season. He went the distance in 10 games and pitched two shutouts. Hitchcock broke into the majors with Detroit in 1942, but has proven himself no great shakes. This latest deal came in the face of those resurging rumors that the Brown franchise would be moved from St. Louis. This time, it was Baltimore getting into the act. .Bob Rodenberg, president of the .Baltimore Colts of the All America and passing) — (1) Michigan, 408 yards average per game; (2 Detroit, 403; (3) Notre Dame, 378.4; (4) Penn State, 371.1; (5) California, 367.3; (6) Hardin-Simmons, 348.8: (7) Missouri. 344.2; (8) UCL.A., 343.8; (9) Pennsylvania, 343.7; (10 Georgia Tech, 341.1. Rushing offense — (1) Detroit 316 yards per game; (2) Penn State, 3021; (3) Hardin-Simmons, 272.8; (4 Wichita, 266.9; (5) Mis souri. 261.9; (6) California, 257.4; (7) Army, 248.6; 8 Pennsylvania 243; (9) Oklahoma, 242.9; (10) Michigan, 239.5. Forward passing offense — (1 Michigan, 168.5 yards average pe game; (2) Indiana, 159.4; (3) Brig ham Young, 145.2; (4) Arizona 151.9; (5) Notre Dame, 149; ( Mississippi, 146.1; (7) San Francis co, 139.7: (8) Georgia, 139.4; (9 Georgia Tech, 135.9; (10) Wake Forest, 135.8. Q. Durocher Boycott Gets Attention of Pressure Group Brooklyn, Nov. 19 —(/P)— The Brooklyn Catholic Youth organization, which withdrew support jlrom the Dodgers Knqthole gang last February .because' it disaproved of Manager Leo Durocher, is ready to discuss the 1948 outlook with Presidnet Branch Rickey. The Rev. Vincent J. Powell, director, stated the CYO's position clearly in an interview yesterday when he said his organization is the "pressure group" concerned in the Durocher-Brooklyn situation. "Mr. Rickey has indicated that there are pressure groups interested in seeing Durocher remain out of baseball," Father Powell said in an interview. "I W9n't double talk. We are the group in question. We haven't had any conference with Rickey or the Brooklyn club recently and will not make any attempt in that direction. Our office is only three blocks from that Chicago, Nov. 19 — (fP) Professional Golfers' Associati' . having smoothed out its family- trouble, which included Vic Chez-,. si's disturbance over Ryder'team selections, today cruised serenely! into routine business minus any signs of storm warning. Ben Hogan, who has contended he would like to meet Freddie.Cor- coran, PGA promotion director, "man-to-man" to settle differences was limiting his swinging to. a teaching clinic today, a high-sg6t on/the annual ' ••_-•• Corcoran, who has charges of mixing up little Ben" a political move to unseat Ed ley as president, so far • has .not appeared on the scene 'and is not xpecled to do so. Corcoran re- Tiained in New York.- . The PGA executive committee, iplomatically called Chezzi on the arpet to air his grievance, of bev ng left off "intentionally" from thei 947 Ryder cup squad. Chezzi, after explaining his feel-: ngs to the executive body in aj- jecret session, emerged "satisfi ' with, the explanations and a ber still in good standing. •••.•• The executive board included Dudley, who earlier yesterday wag 1 elected president for the seventh year in balloting of about 70 dele t v ?ates. The faction booming, Hortori Smith for the office was crushed; .n the landslide. FIRST MEDICAL BOOK The first American medical book was written by two Aztec Indians about 1550. The Smithsonian * stitute has. a photographic co] of the book. Legal Notice of Ihe Dodgers and Mr. Rickey knows where we are if he cares to get in touch with us. ootball onference, said he was icgotiating for purchase of the Jrown franchise with an eye to- vards moving it to Baltimore. Bui n St. Louis Muckerman snorted a :lat denial of any such deal. ORDINANCE NO. 619 . WHEREAS, a petition was duly filed with the City Council of the City of Hope, Arkansas, on the 18th day of October, 1947, asking the City Council to vacate and abandon the platted alley in Block 24, Brooke wood Addition, of Hope, Arkansas;; and WHEREAS, the city clerk cans a notice to be published on Octobe, 22 and October 29 in the Hope Star, a newspaper having a general circulation in the City of Hppe, Ar^ kansas, and being published Jn Hempstead County, Arkansas, arjfl which notice stated the names 01 the persons who signed the pet(r tion, described the alley to be vitf ; cated and advised all persons that ; at the November 18, 1947, regular; .meeting of this council the matter, would be heard and determined;^ al \VHEREAS, the alley sought be vacated has not been actua used by the public or opened at any.' time: and ,."'!'" WHEREAS, said petition was signed by Leo Robins and Susie B., Robins, the owners of all lands abutting on said alley sought to be vacated. . NOW THEREFORE, Be it ordained by the City Council of the City of Hope, Arkansas; SECTION 1. The City of Hope. Arkansas, hereby releases, vacates and abandons all its rights, together with the rights of the public ge erally, in and to the platted running East and West in Bloc 24, Brookwood Addition to Hope; Arkansas, according to the plat of Brookwood Addition now appearing an record in Miscellaneous Book 1, page 205. in the office of the Recorder of Hempstead County, said plat beina dated July 24, 1907; and SECTION 2. A cony of the ordinance, duly certified bv the city clerk, shall be filed in the office of the Recorder of the county and recorded in the deed records of the county. A SECTION 3. This ordinance shalP take effect and be in force fr.om and after its passage. Albert Fink Mayor Chas. Malone City Clerk WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office A RKANS A S nesday, November 19, H947 OZARK IKE By Chick Young VOU DOMT uike it/ NO WONDER YOU DIDN'T L!K£ If/ I HA6 IT ON UPSIDE DOWN- COME see IT OSl ME RIGHT DAGWOQD, MV NEW HAT ARRIVED- • COME. TELL, ME IF YOU LIKE IT OR NOT GOTTA SOMEHOW TINHORNS SHACK NOW UPSIDE DOWN By Mlehoel O'Mall.y * Ralph Lan« By Dick Turner CARNIVAL By Galbroith SIDE GLANCES I HAD FOUND THE KEY TO FATHER'S VAUIT ONWItlOUGHBYSCOUAR. AUNT LUCRETlA TftiED TO PREVeNT/VWCAlLINGVOU ON THE PHONE. THEN ./ SOMEONE STRUCK ME f _ FROM BEHIND/ J knocked out some bricks in the fireplace And released the electrically-controlled bolt by hand Then I carried Anita out. FAffffEST IDEA HO IT WAS/ SOME WATER IN THE KITCHEN/ DID YOU SEE WHO STRUCK YOU? By Leslie TutiMf SURE 1 WE'LL SHOW THfXT PETECTiVJE! BUT WE GPTT/\ SET BUSYl COULD BMO.^HW W'BUTTON-SHOES WOT 'SOU -"PICKED IT UR KNOW THW FUNNS B(SCt<. GONNN ftE (X WM> Ot= WOWIC WE'RE- SORRN HE By Walt Disney DONALD DUCK "This isn't a happy world for wen like him—macaroni and cheese was his favorite dish until I started serving it meatless Tuesdays!" "Oh, stop nagging! They'll tell ya when it's 1957!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ,wrv,, ,~ VOU WOW? BIG- WORKING MEN/ DIDM'T Miss MAGNOLIA BLOSSOM HAVE AMV MORE CHOKES FDR. •UEPLUTTLE. SLAVES'? By HershLerger By Carl AndenM/ LEAVE us SCRAM FROM THIS SORDID ATOOSPHEPE HOW MUCM DID SHE PAV VOU FOR- RAKING HEK. LAWN? ACCEPTING- MONEY FOR AIDING- A CHAPMIMG- LADV IN •fVi T. Hamliji I knitted it for him—he's expecting a hard: winter!" ALLEY OOP GUESS I BETTER PA.V MV RESPECTS T GUT... KES PEOBLY JUST DYIN' TSEE ME BY GOSH, Y'NEVEE. KNOW WHATLL HC.PPEN NEXT.' HEBE T AM, A HERO, JUST CAUSE 1 GOT TOUGH NICE.,;NEVEE EVEN BARED H1 g TEETH, OE NOTHIN'.' Thfmble Theater A RI6HT-HAND GLOVS-, DfO SHOULPN' THEV BE OWE ' SOMEONE TAMPERED WITH THE LOCK, BUT THESE LEFT HAND?? SEEMS TO BE MOTHINQ MISSING FROAM "HE LAB.'.' OMLV A MAN'S LEFT-HAND SURELY-MR. UPJOHN 'SPOOFING CM .OONtt 6C? -WE. SOtIS ov vooa SO TO (\ MO WE. With Major Hoopla OUR BOARDING HOUSE WJT OUR WAY By J. R. William*, THERE HE is, LAST TIME t V\!A£> HERB WE A ^nAWr^ OUT OF To ei\/e SUPER- "3M.OOTH SKlM IF MADE At^Y ALT£R.- ATIONS THEr THATS TH BOSS" , HE JUMPED IMTO TH PITCH TO SHOW.US SAPS HO\W TO PLUG A LEAKIM' GAS SAAIM- IT KNOCKED HIM, ANC> THEY'RE WALKIN' TH' GAS OUT OF HIM.' PILLAR CHURCH 8ELU, SOX BUSTED RIGHT UK& (46 WAS t LEFT, PARK IVAOMED RED RYDER rtEMUHlLF AT BORW THIRT* YEARS TDOSOOM

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