Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1947 · Page 15
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 15

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 21, 1947
Page 15
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{ /,*' *<-<' w-;,^^ , X" v '- >- - • ( -- , '-'Vt ( * «' - -'"f" 4 - % i <»''*>? I-'*,-' * s! 7* ""V, 1 "* " , v i ^r*l » ' <• ' ( ?" , 4 i?H ^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 21, 1947 ASS/F/ED :-!*jii Mart B« InOttirt D.y Before Publication Rtol Estotft for Sole :ttOME FOR SALE. /OR aUonj. call Day 6 and at Phone 6S3-W> . J5»Ct |M46 SERVICE CYCLE, 100 MILES " " "iallon, , 40 wiles per hour. eondltibrt. 423 South Main 100 ACRE COMBINATION BLACK- land a,tid stock farm, well improved^ art Highway and good J-dad, worth looking at if 'you Avant to buy. Floyd Porterfield and Son. ,.'1.8-flt 620 ACRE STOCK 'FARM ALL, fenced, large pond, artesian well Tenant House and Barn, aboul 180 aorts meadow and open land Fine 'tract of growing pine tim ber. Located 3/4 miles from <T Highway, Highway. mile from grave Price 15 dollars per . acre, % cash balance go'od terms Floyd Portdrfield. ' 20 6 mahogany BEDROOM finish. Phone S, ELECTRIC ' BABY CHICK' _-aodi«, SOO cajtocijy; .One 10 X f,30 chicken house, Call 586-J. 20-3t . JPOINTERi AND'ONE Reasonable. Bob Nichols, south on LewlsviUe Kigh- v,>- 20-3t _^, TOP OIL RAN<3E£ Kpoil' "condition. ., Reasonable. Phphfe vl097-W'or sec Ola Lloyfl, ttpffeV 7 Rt a j»; r . f . " 9n -* For Rent 6 ACRES, NICE 6 ROOM HOUSE large barn, , chicken house, etc About 400 feet frontage on High E.V, in city limits, Jf interested see Floyd Porterfield Hope, Arkansas. . & Fair Enough By Wettbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. c Son ^0-ut Business Opportunity WATKINS PRODUCTS COMPANY has very attractive proposition tot man or woman in this city. JBegular line of customers estab- , -lished. Interviews confidential, See .or write A. A, Pate, 414 Lclia Street, Texarkana, Texas. Give ,full particulars, address. ' IREE ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light ' housekeeping. Near " " »01ey'fi~store; See Mrs. J. E. foley, w Phoney 38-CF-ll. 18-3t WITH BATH IN J PRI- Notice WE BUY USED ,F,URNITURE, - One-piece or carload. City Fmnl- ture Co. Phone ,61. 226 East 3rd. Street. 17-tf . Close-in. Gentlemen -? Phone* 715-W. < 20-3t V GROCERY STORE BUILDING 3tT ' "With fixtures. 622 South Fulton ' s <5st. Known as Onstead Gfroceryj . ,,, See Mrs. Gallic Rinehart. 20-3t ••FRONT BEDROOM WITH '* adjoining bath, Men or working girls 'prefererd. 601 Pond St. |_ .,;,Phone 737. 21-3t ; Here ond There ijn Arkansas ^. Pine Bluff, Nov. 21 — (fP) —Gar^ '•land Couhty Judge Q. Byrum Hurst • of Hot Springs has been appointed "(/attorney for the County Judge's As- B-Ksociation. •I I, 1 "'The appointment was announced i\ at the annual convention of the rf Arkansas County 'Judges Association here by Critteijden Judge Cy '•'"tynd, Association president. ' Chicago, Nov. 21— (/P)— Jay And- ierson, 36, manager of radio station SKFSA'at'Fort Smith, Ark., has V died as; a result of a fall at the '-"• ( hon1e of a business y acqauintance * in'suburban Kenilworth, 111. . John North, the acquaintance said he and his wife found Ander- h Son, a gash in the back of his head, ; : unconscious at the foot of a stair,way. ' / i El Dorado, Nov. 21— (JP) —Dr. Fr 'J. Soday 'of Louisville, Ky., has »J>een appointed research director ot, the jLIon Oil Cpmpany. ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now. Special rates. Chas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City .Hall. , 23-lm Truman Sees No Reason to Halt Machinery Sales Washington, Nov. 21 — President Truman said today he sees no reason to stop the sale of heavy machinery and farm equipment to Russia at this time. Questioned at a news conference about sach shipments, Mr. Truman said the Soviet government has a purchasing commission here and has been allowed to pm chase machinery for the rehabilitation of electric dams destroyed by the Germans, as well as the farm equipment. The Russians have purchased $113,700,000 in goods from this country during the first nine ir ' REMOVED FREE ,' < l Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, tOWS , and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering plant Phone B83-W (Phone Collect) It Io Answer Phque 3158-R We Service and Repair .... • APPLIANCES •REFRIGERATORS All makes and model* RINER REFRIGERATOR ft ELECTRICAL SERVICE - ?!S 8 'Elm Phone 70 Alter S p. m. Phone 9Q9-R New York, Nov. 19—If the working people, the wage earners, of the United States have suffered any loss through the adoption 'of the taft-HarUey law, thc blame must lie with the great, greedy bosses of the union movement. They had the power to reform the .unions, to stop the persecution of individuals, and the harrassment of communities by unnecessary and dpressive strikes. They could have abated the robbery of millions of workers through assessments for causes in which they had no interest, for ' expensive insurance and for undisguised rackets, but throughout the Roosevelt administration, they refused to drop their selfish politics and answered every criticism and warning wth the monotonous cry of "labor-bat- er." ..". Actually, the only important baiters, of labor during those years were not the National Association of Manufacturers;nor any of the journalists or candidates, but some presidents and •'••"• vice-presidents of unions. :Jimmy Petrillo by now has convinced himself that he actually does serve his "boys" but ia few ^years ago, he openly smirk ed about his ; holy mission and the enormous proportion of Saturday night saxophonists in his American Federation of Musicians. The union did nothing for them. It merely preyed upon them compelling these clerks, students and carpenters, men of a hundred occupations to buy membership under him and pay their dues and fines and sub mit to ; his tyrannical discipline so that they might earn a few extra ;dollars on week-ends, Jimmy' 1 ? powers 'are really terrible. Other union bosses have the same powers, but Jimmy's are written out for him in an article of his constitution which permits him to rule absolutely by whim, subject to no challenge or appeal. The curel gangsters of the hodcarriers and the operating engineers' Unions and some of the machine politicians of the teamsters exercised .practically the same despotic authority but they had to go in for subterfuge and terror, not that this embarrassed those who ruled by hese methods. Jimmy's was the only union whose founding fathers had the ;hat unionism was a totalitarian gall to spell out the proposition ;hat unionism was a totalitarian racket and it was significant that lis most alarming excesses begin Rare Expression Selection's for Final Big Week of Grid Play By HAROLD CLAASEN New York, Nov. 21 — (ff>) —This is the final big weekend of college football this season and is the Saturday of tradition— when previous foi-m and records go out the • win dow. But here's hoping that the form will hold true enough to per.mit a duplicate of last week's efforts when 70 winners were named correctly and 12 were missed for an average of .854. That lifted the season's totals to 463 correct, 102 incorrect for an average of .819. This week's selections: Southern California-UCLA: Southern California triumph would Give the Trojans the opportunity of playing in the Rose Bowl and they should .get .that victory on the quarterbacking and passing of Jlr-i Powers and George Murphy. Shaky field leadership has cost UCLA several games and could be fatal in this fray. Southern Califor- -By HUB>-«. months of this year. Included was severa,! million dollars worth of industrial machinery. Russia also got 216 freight cars valued at^ $1,240,000 from this country between April and October, Commerce Department records show, but who made the 'sales is a puzzle. He comes. to •'• Lion from . Devne and Reynolds company, Louisville, where he held a similar position. ' "1 Brinkley, Nov. 21—(/P}—-Damage estimated unofficially in excess of $50,000 resulted yesterday when ,the Coca-Cola plant here was destroyed by lire. Atlanta,' Nov. 21—&P)—Some 000 representatives from the seventeen state Cotton Belt will be on hand when the tenth annual National Cotton Council convention opens here Jan. 21 and continues through the 23rd. Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No. 0758 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. Willie B. Johnson Plaintiff vs. Hays Johnson . Defendant The Defendant, Hays Johnson is -warned to appear in this court within'.thirty days and answer the icoiriplalnt of the Plaintiff, Willie B. Johnson Witness my, hand and the seal of said court this 6 day of November 1047. C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. LYLE BROWN, Att'y. for Plaintiff ,W. S. ATKINS - Alt'y. Ad Litem (SEAL) * Nov. 7,14, 21,'28 Where Do You Live,.. Need Loan Pqymenrs Reduced? Heed Extra Co»h? Reflardless of WHERE you 1 IJy* we can probably help you, since all apvernment rtyuWons have now been rempved. if you want your Piiyiinents reduced, or if ypu need extra cajih, or both, see us right away. W* never keep a customer g longer than neces- .Z£ a £ e headquarters CAf H. Come and get it Atkfpr Mr. Tom MeUrty LADY HELEN PAUMIST AND MFE ADVISOR can be consulted on all affairs of 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 BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD ' 317 South Laurel iEf FOY DOIT * =T vel l ard * • D'a Poet Holes • Blow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots » Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 11)66 S. Walnut St. HOPE AUTO CO, -' --- For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, ond APPLIANCES or onyttimo, ELECTRICAL 8e» „ ELICTRIC CO. ifter he hired Joesph Padway as lis. general counsel. I paid my respects to this parasite on the body of American labor when he died a few;::.weeks ago but. I-have al- waystjbeen willing to add that the most ^'arrogant of the dictatorial profiteers in American unionism was ;also- the • cleverest shyster n union law. Padway was not ne- :essarily a fine lawyer, although he did have his points. He handled a class of clients who always had a great advantage under law and could pay off judgments, if they lost, by the painless process of evying assessments on the face !es people who carried the card and did the work. This gave Padway an advantage over lawyers 'or'the other side. I say it was significant that Jimmy really start- id to go to town only after he lircd Padway, because Padway was the legal adviser of the entire American Federation of Laor. His ruthless thinking directed ;he great A. F. of L. in many of ts policies throughout this time and his guidance was that of a nan with absolutely no regard foi the community. So, in the end ind in time for him to see what ic had done, the Taft-Hartlcy law was adopted. Padway collapsed in he seizure that took his life as le bellowed to the convention of lis misguided client, the A. F. of L. hat the law meant slavery. There is no question that Padway and William Green, John Lewis, Philip Murray, Dan Tobin, Petrillo, teuther and Fay, the mercilless thug now securely filed away in prison at last, were strong men in mionism. The ciriticism of these josses is. that they either misused heir strength, meaning their force of character as well as their follow- ng in goons, to oppress the real workers of the United States or 'ailed to use it in the interst of re- !orm. Green could have been a jreat American by'now, or Murray or any of the others, who had been wise and honest enough to say, five or six years ago, "the union movement must make peace with the people and the law of the United States and serve the community in which it livs." But they missed their opportun- ty and now the whple lot of them are reduced to howling to the rani and file worker that he is a slave Dleeding from the blows of the tnout. But the worker looks at his wrists and sees no hands and he takes inventory and finds nc wounds. On the contrary, he is beginning to realize that he can now appcl lo the govenmcnt to protect him fron his union. This is a new freedom that already has stirred in many men of thc teamsters' union a spirit of revolution against Dan Tobin, president for more than 30 years, a longer reign than most (dugs have enjoyed. It is dawning on the rank aud file that they have riglns under unionism which they never even dreamed of in thc days of Franklin D. Roosevelt under thc Wagner Act, unmitigated. The majority of the union members arc of such an age that they began working under' Roosevelt and never knew any other condition than the denial of fair trials under law, Ihe large arbitrary fines and asscs- ments, the expensive suspensions aixd the blast of a whistle in the mouth of some criminal racketeer, calling out a thousand American citizens without a strike vote. The majority of the union workers of today never realized that they actually had rights. But they believed, because they had been raised that way, that unions were a private government unto themselves with no responsibility to the nation or the various states. This is where unionsim under Roosevelt and the New Deal tricked an4 oppressed American labor and "-ally sp j^rov^ied the People, in. ^^.-i r, ^ ^, — tuxne^ on The newscamera catches usually grim-faced James V. Forrcstal 'in apparently, puckish mood. The Secretary of-National Defense was awaiting his turn to testify before the Ssnale War Investigating Committee's probe of charges that the Roosevelt .administration failed to mobilize the 'nation properly for World War II. ma. . Ohio State-Michigan: It is doubtful whether the Wolverines will duplicate their 58 to 6 massacre of a year, ago. But they have the talent to do it. Michigan. . Tulane-Notre Dame: This game is important only in that it ends for the time being at least, another series. Notre'Dame. '• Harvard-Yale: There is so much tradition connected with this one that 70,000 persons, including A. A. Stagg, will sit in on it. Yale. LSU-Alabama: since the Alabama lineman have lost their excess weight they have yielded just two touchdowns in their last five games. And they have Lowell Tew and Harry Gilmer on their side, too. Alabama. Southern Methodist-B a y 1 o r: Doak Walker to star again. SMU. Furman-Georgia Tech: Go pick on someone your own size. Geor- Favorites Win in First State PlayoffGames By Carl Bell . Associated Press SPorts Editor Arkansas' high school football playoffs had added promise of turning into a series of real dogfights as .more teams prepared to play first-round games tonight. Spice was blended into the Class AA title scramble in the opening game last night as the defending champion Little Rock Tigers got one of their biggest scares in two vears before the nosed out the Blytheville Chicks, Third District champion, 16 to 6, at Little Rock. .No more than 5.000 fans thought enough of the game in advance to turn out for it since' Little Rock had walloped 18-0 count in the Chicks a regular by an season The Eyes-Have it gin Tech. Missouri-Kansas: This is the midwest's version .of the. Harvard- Yale or Notre Dame-Army games. A victory for either team could mean the Big Six title for that club, depending on what happens in the Oklahoma-Nebraska affair. We stick with Ray Evans. Kansas. North Carolina-Duke: The Tar Heels have found themselves. North Carolina. « St Mary's-Boston College: Boston College. Penn State-Pittsburgh: Penn game, but the second .meeting strictly was a horse of a different color. Blytheville's fast, hard-hitting T attack gave the heavier Tigers trouble throughout. It was not until late in the third period that the defending champs, invied to the defending champs, invited to the a 6-6 deadlock on Jack Tucker's 12-yard field goal. And the issue remained in doubt until about two minutes from the end, when Little Rock added a clincher touchdown. Bill Wright and John Hut tallied TD's for the Tigers, and Jack Elliott scored for the Chicks. The Tigers tonight will be eyeing the battle between El Dorado's Wildcats (District 7) and the Pine Bluff Zebras(8) at Pine Bluff as the winner will be their semi-final opponent thc first week in December. North Little Rock's Wildcats (5), co-favored with Little Rock and El Dorado for Double A laurels, will be hosts tonight to the Van Buren Pointers, an invited team from the first district. The winner will meet the winner of the tilt between Fay- ettevlle's Bulldogs (1) and the Subiaco Trojans (4), who will clash at Fayetteville tomorrow night. Three Class A scraps are carded tonight, with Forrest City (6) at Conway (5) Siloam Springs (1 • New York, Nov. 21--(tf)— The guys who appear the last concerned about Bob Rqdenberg a threat to buy the .St. Louis Browns and transfer them to Baltimore are the International leaguers who would lose some of their most valuable territory if the deal should go through, . . Loafing around Prexy Shag Shaughnessy's office just .before taking off for Florida,Leo Miller the Syracuse club's chief, volunteered: "I can give you the answer to that; George M. Cohan was go* ing to buy a major league club for 40 years, but he never did. .... A couple of years .ago. a bunch of us started figuring how ' much it would cost to mdvc the Browns; lotting down various items. We reached a 2 1-2 million so fast we just gave up.". . .Miller went on to explain that it was at the international league's insistence that the rule on "drafting" territory was changed s as to give the invaded' league full compensation. . . And Shaughnessy added: "Baltimoren isn't a mjaor.league city with «•last place club—and that's' what thev will be for several years at least. What do you think of -those trades? I wonder what minor legue they're planning to move into." Final Exam • Just after Michigan scored.its' fifth touchdown against Wisconsin last Saturday,.Dick Rifcnburg, the end who caught the paydirt pass, raced back into .the huddle and asked "Captain Hilkene. is it okay now if we mention that wpiv R-6-s-e B-o-w-1?" Anyway he can spell it as well as play in it.. • One-Minute Sports Page .1 Nebraska Alumni wolves are reported howling on the trail of Berj nie Masterson. . As soon as he disposes of Jersey Joe Walcott, Joe Louis ulans to head west for a little •course where Bud - Indian Canyon at golf on "that Ward plays"- . .... Spokane. . . Under the coaching of former Notre. Darner Wally Form- hart. Loras (formerly Columbia> college has had its thid undefeatec...' team. The other two were coached by Gus Dorias (1916) and Eddie Anderson (1922). The most beautiful eyes in Hollywood belong to Marta Toren, Swedish film star, according to a group of veteran photographers 1 who have seen them all and claim they should know. The actress is now making her first American picture, "Casbah." State to win and Inish undefeated. Skipping over other in a hurry: Friday Colleae of Pacific over Fresno, Wake Forest over Ducjuesne, Florida over -Miami. Saturday East: Colgate over Boston University. Columbia over Syracuse, Holy Cross over Fordham, Princeton ov.er Dartmouth. . Midwest: Illinois over Northwestern, Oklahoma over Nebraska, Purdue over Indiana, Wisconsin over Minnesota, Detroit over Tulsa. South: Clemson over Auburn, Georgia over Chattanooga, Mississippi State over Mississippi Southern, , Tennessee over Kentucky, Vandervilt. over Maryland. Southwest: Rice over Texas Christian. Texas Mines over New Mexico A. & M., West Texas State over Arizona State of Tempe. Far West: California over Stanford, Colorado A. & M. over Wyoming. Marquette over Arizona, Oregon over Oregon State, Texas Tech over New Mexico, Washington over Washington State. : o General Assembly Approves UN Budget New York, Nov. 21—(#)—A $34,825,195 United Nations budget for 1948 was approved last night by the 57-nation general assembly. Approval of the budget gave final ratification to an earlier assembly decision to hold the 1948 assembly meeting Booneville (4) at Van Buren and Beebe (2) tangling vim Paragould (3) at Searcy. The fourth A tilt will send Magolia (7) against Crqssett (8; at El Dorado tomorrow night. Three of the four class B first- •ound games were reeled off last night with Dermott (8) and Par- dn (6) showing power and McCrory (2) also moving into the semi-finals. Dermott ran wild, 52-0. at. thc expense of Dierks (7) Nashville, P a r k i'n trounced Bauxite (5), 33 to 6. McCrory downed Earle (3), 7 to 0. Pocahontas, invited from District Two, will meet Atkins at Russellville in :he fourth game tonight. o- of s embroidered in crystals and oat- shapod pearls. Alternating with the garlands o f roses and wheat and forming a border around the hem of the skirt where bands of orange blossoms and star flowers, appliqucd on transparent tullo, with seed pearl and crystal embroidery. The train, attached to the meeting in Europe. Final vote was 37 to 0, with 10 abstentions, including Britain, Russia, the Slav States, Turkey and Pakistan. By MARIE DAERR NEA Special Correspondent Londop, Nov. 20—(NEA'—Picture-book prettiness won out over thc "new look" as a royal heiress headed for the altar at Westminister Abbey. Like many another bride in many another country, Princess Elizabeth said no to extreme fashion lines and picked a wedding jjown of traditional style. The Norman Hartnell gown, which Buckingham Palace had labeled top-secret, until the wedding day itself, was cut on princess lines, from ivory satin. H had a full coin i iiain, 10 icel Ion; 1 ,, of iranri- pa:••:•.it ivory silk tulie. A mile vi-'il wa.-i liel.l by a tiara -jt pearls and dir.nioruii;. The .sweetheart neckline of the filled bodice WHS delicately em- bio ; fj.-i';>d with sred pearls and crysial in " floral design. The sK.'ry-.-.s v/oro Ions <u'-"i ii."iu. At the pointed \v;-.i.-tHnc was a :.>,irrUe of pcari-embroidercd star flowers. • 'I'iic skirl \v;:s .^racefuny swirl- iiir. haiid-finViroidcrod in a design inspired by Botticelli paintings and reruvso:itih!i garlands of white Yori: roses, of raised pearls, entwined with whoat cars minutely the bosses. And this is where Senator Taft, whatever bis future, showed honesty, force and integrity lo the cha- grip of other candidates tor the Republican nomination. On his western trip. Taft was saluted with picket signs calling him a rat. This was an organized display of the brutal vulgarity of an element which for so many years had enjoyed a warrant from Roosevelt to boss and abuse not only American labor put whole areas of homes and industry and to vilify decent men for daring to figb| oacfc. vviiile \v.>ro shoulders, was edged with graduated, satin flowers, ending in a deep border. Here, a«ain, the motif was star flowers, roses and wheat, encrusted with pearl and crystal embroideries. For Elizabeth's all-white wedding, eight bridesmaids w.ore ix-ory silk tulie gowns that wore inspired by the pirtuiv=; of Wintorli;;lt:-:r. Tuxen and Sir George Ilnyler, in .Buckingham Palace. Tighl-fittinK' bodice;, of gathered tulle' were shirred clown the center front. The shoulders were : wathi'tl in a deep lichu o! pearl dul'o.-l luiie bordered with dclif.it'.- rppUi.ued sprays of while =al ; n ;:yr ; :v; i. Yiclorirjii skirts of hiHmv!: 1 tulle had scatter.- 1 :; fluwer I'ml-mid'"!''''''' '" ''(•••> of (he bridal train. -, we re -.'.art;:!!'.! ti wheat-cars ami r-.-.n-s. The eii'l'.l b: 'uv -umnos Prince-is M,,!-.;..:!-i! r.r-~'.\ i Ali-xaiKUa of iCi-ii. t-.'iy t AlonU - ! '.'C: - DiTU'ulas - .Scall Mary t:;uiil.):'Ui".e. !.:.d> I'ili/.uljeth Laivo.Mri. iiii" 1 J !'();•. P.:i-u-la '.'••") -',11- batlen. I'm. 1 II.'IM. M.'::".-i ret l.-ilphin- siono -MI.-I Wi,-.> JMan;, P,c,:,•••••; l.vun. For both i.ir'd,? a'iri bridcsinaids, toe-lens and lu.v!-K:"' i'.ory i-uin sandals were '.he both, breaking prc in;; hi'J.h heels, marcl'.inf. 1 ' down the aisle in simpers diaped ovei thc foot -ind finished off with a silver buckle studded with ^!Mull pearls. Her maids were shoe! in ankle- sl'-ap sru'dals of i<ar>">w i-<ie'!;"'^d satin strips, piped in silver kid, with pcLirl-studdcd buckles. The two little pages, Prince William of Gloucester raid Prince Michael of Kent, wore Royal Stuart kilts, in which scarlet predominated. Elizabeth's wedding gown will be sent to the Victoria and Albert Museum, where Britons who did Britain's delegate protested "the sharply rising rate of expenditure" in the United Nations and specifically obiected to the SJZP nf the appropriation—about $4,500,000, he said,—for the U. N. information program. The British delegate Minster of State Hector McNel also objected to the expense p: holdng next year's assembly ir Europe. Russia's objections centered on the appropriation of funds foi U. N. Agencies which the Sovie Union is boycotting— the Little Assembly," the Balkan "Watch Dog' 'Commission and the Korean election commission. The 194C assembly, meeting in New York, aproved administrative budgets calling for expenditures of < 819.390,000 in 1946 and $27,740,000 in 1947. Anderson to Stay on as Coach of 'Iowa Eleven Iowa City Nov. ' 21 — (fP)— Dr. Eddie Anderson, glad that "we got things straightened out," is goinia. o stav as head football coach aV he University of Iowa. Anderson, whose oral resignation was refused by the university's board in control of athletics, looked ihcad to an expanded program hat "if followed through will do some real, good in the future." The statement by Anderson who va's 13-7 victory over Minnesota ast Saturday because of "loose alk" about him and his squad, came shortly after the athletic 3oard announced last night it had Secrecy Shrouds Boxing Investigations New York, Nov. 21. —'(UP)—The two separate investigations into :ast Friday's Billy Fox - Jake La- Motta bout at Madison quare Garden continued today but as yet there was no word about what conclusions, if any, had been reached oy the investigators. The New York State Athletic commission cloaked its inquiry in total secrecy, refusing even to divulge the identity of persons it had questioned. On the other hand, District Attorney Frank S. Hogan was telling whom he had quizzed but not what they said. Star witness at Hogan's investi gation yesterday was LaMotta, victim of a fourth-round technica' knockout under circumstances that caused sports writers to question whether the fight was "on the level." LaMotta, accompanied by his father, Joseph, Sr., and his broth er, Joseph, Jr., was on the carpet for an hour, but the contents of the conversation he had with Hogan were not revealed. Fights Last Niaht By The Associated Press Philadelphia—Otis Graham, 148, Philadelphia, outpointed Lennox Dingle, 151, Philadelphia, 8. Atlantic City—Irish Jimmy Collins, 148, Baltimore, outpointed Al Mobley, 148 1-2, Newark, N. J. 8. Newark, N. J. —Johnny Cesario, 145, Boston, T. K. O. Frankie Duane, 137 3-4, Elizabeth, 5'.' By UNITED PRESS Burlington. Vt. —CUP)— Ruby Camp Director Given Life Sentence Yokohama, Nov. 21 — (fi>) —Capt. Yoshio Tsuneyoshi, who commanded notorious Camp O'Donnsll, into which Americans staggered after the infamous death march from Bataan, was sentenced to life imprisonment today oy an Eighth Army commission. hoarts' content. For her going-away ensemble. Eli^ab^th asain scorned extremes, She chose a simple, straight dress of misty blue crepe, with a crossover borlice draped to the left hip. A pleated panel is inset on the left side of the skirt. Over the dress Elizabeth wore a velour cloth traveling coat, in the same shade of blue. Cut with soft rovers and rounded shoulders, it has inset bands across the front that are held with three buttons. The gently ilared skirt is mid-calf If" 3th. To complete her costume, Elizabeth chose a blue beret with feather pompon and mushroom-beige suede step-in pumps. Designed to give a high-front appearance, the closed- toe, olosed-heel shoes have a short w<>v outside counter and front perfora- not" have a"chance"to"ste it at the tions. Again, Elizabeth chose high wedding may gaze on it to their heels. Margolin, 146, Montreal, knocked out Johnny Coe, 141, Boston (6). o Worcester, Mass. —(UP)—Bobby Zollo, 149, Providence, R. I., out- pointed Shamus McCray, 147, Stamford, Conn. (10). Fall River, Mass. —CUP)— Al Smith, 129, Roxbury. Mass., out- pointed Jack (Spider) Armstrong, 133, Tooronto. Ont (10). Quads Reported Born to Russian Woman Moscow, Nov. 21 — (^-1 — The I Soviet press announced today the i birth of quadruplets to a farm (woman near Frunze. A special medical service has been set up for their care, thc dispatches said. •efused his resignation. . . Thc board, which had postponed" action on the resignation last Monday because it had learned of "the possbility that Anderson xvould like o remain at Iowa," unanimously recommended to university President Virgil M. H&ncher that hte resignation -not be accepted. Other Teams Want Investigation of Brown Trades St. Louis, Nov. 21 —(£>)mighty New York Yankees have added their voice to the cry of alarm emanating from several baseball quarters over the St. Louis Browns' startling trading activities. Yankee President Daniel R. Topping, claiming lie doesn't want "to see the American League become a seven-club league," yesterday asked for a "complete investigation" of the Brown's player trades. Thc Browns who finished oightl! in 1947 have already transferred six of their best players to the Boston Red Sox and the Cleveland Indians in exchange'for players unknown quality and an nounced amount of cash.' Toppping's statement said the Yanks will request that, through baseball Commissioner A. B. Chnd- lor and league President William Harridge, "a completf investigation of the situation be made." : O . .. Leahy to Scout Southern Cal, UCLA Contest South Bend, Ind., Nov. 21 — (UP)—Coach Frank Leahy said . today that he won't be, around •: when his Notre Dame team plays Tulane next Saturday. • Leahy will be in Los Angeles "casing" the Southern California-UCLA game in preparation for Dec. 6 when his Irish meet Southern Cal's Trojans. Notre Dame is favored over Tulane by 34 points. The Kazorbacks are on the Air TUNE INl Arkansas Razorbackl vs. Tulsa this Thursday al 1:45 P.M. KTHS KXLR KWEM KFPW KGRH KELD KHOZ KCLA WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Coll 1000 or Contoct Office , ARKANSAS HOPE STAR, doy, November 21, 1947 OZARK IKE By Chick Young DON'T BLOW BUBBLES WITH THIS F>IPE--. T'S FOR SMOKING . ONLY/ UNDERSTAND ? TOO TH' FftONT IS COLLAPSING.,. GOTTA FIND ANOTHER EXIT/ DID vou TELL, COOKtE THAT SHE SHOULD SMOKE YOUR PIPE ? LETS GET OUT OF THIS MATCH BOX BEFORE IT CAVES INf COOKIE./ DON'T TELL ME YOU'RE BLOWING SOAP. BUBBLES WITH MY BEST PIPE By DTck Turner CARNIVAL By Golbroith SIDE GLANCES BETTER VMkiT UNTIL 1 HEAR •mtTK'WH COMING: OTHERWISE MIGHT PUSH we STALLED CROSSING. it's, we fVOOID ME m HHE THIS fRKHJSNTLV LfeAVES tOrtlV MMSILS IN DISTBM9 IN MV CHARGE 950,000 OF.JANUSS MONEV FOUND BESIDE .THE BODV OUGHT TO HELP THE POLICE MAKE ,l)P THEIR MINDS KILLED THE OiD, <D ANITA.' WASH TUBBS i I DIDM't, WEft«;M WE TH- OWESHW;; _ ^^?-'3' ii DONALD DUCK (S6PR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. RED. U..8. PAT. OFF COF'R. 19<V7 BV NEA SERVICE. INC. T M. REO. U. S. PAT OFF. "It doesn't make sense! We pay three times as much to get a kitchen that cuts in half the work of a maid we're paying five times what she's worth!" "When mother asked me if I wanted to take piano of violin, I picked the violin because I can imitate cats* dogs, lions and ail kinds of stuff with it!" FRECKLES AND HiS FRIENDS 0y Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS WHY, BLESS MAH.. CORM PONE AMD .BLACK- PEAS .' I SHO' DO MISS THE'SMELL.OF JASMINE ALONG THE BAVOU ' '- ITS LIKE THIS, SUM! ------AT THE TIME, 1 WAS V/lSITlMS- KIM FOLKS OKAY, SO YOU EODE THE CHATTANOOGA- CHOO CHOO.' HOW DOES THAT MAKE YOU A SOUTHERNER." .PM THE OLD / SMITH PLANTATION' r^-r^v^^^ ••';' -' .' . : .,;. ;:;:,.- ;•,-.-; Vl'n'.;^.;Vv.fi£aV?;.VV-.g?'^?n 1 .;^^ WHAT A DOPE.' IF HE MET . AM ESKIMO G\KL, HE'D YAP ABOUT THE OLD FAMILY ' IGLOO ' MAGMOLIAS, ROAST POSSUM, HONEYSUCKLE AMD THE" SWEET OFTHE" &QLL WEEVIL./ ^^^^^&i^^^>^^^^'>£A^ t&'tfeitfeg 'And when the telephone. r?.r,|e you simply wind the ALLEY OOP LACZ.Y LOAFER. EH? \ WHY, THAT POT-BELLIED OC SCAT, IXL. SHOW MY S1AES, YYSURE GUZ, YOU WERE-AWFUL) HIM AI FOE HIS OWN SOIN Thimble Theater VERY. WELL, SIR, I SHALL JRY _AJ *4* IRON, IN THAT GEMERAL SHALLS/OKAY, SOCK ONE PROTECT IT IN THE' GENERAL. LOOK'AT YOUR LEFT HAND— you HAVEN'T BEEN PLAVING MUCH !.' DIRECTION OF THE 7JJIRECTION !! ~ OLD WORK- FIRST GREEN -^ MAN'S GLOVE!,'! IT'S 244 THAT'S QUITE TRUE/M Copi. IPJ7. King Tenures Syndiiarc, Inc. WmUl rfelili rescivcJ. By J. R. Williomi With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE OUT OUR WAY THANK VOU, PAPA/ THIS 15 BETTER. A€>ET OF M/KTCHED POLO MM-LETS/ I- MEANT TO BDV W A PRESENT IFOR. VOOR ANNIVERSARY OR , MftRTWA, FOR (AeuP- RAISE (V\V 8OY AM.OS/ BOT I COULDNTT DeClDS BETWEEN A CANOE AMD A BILLIARD YOU RE COOKED WHEN HOW DO YOU LIKE THAT? ARCH SUPPORTS PER A GUY WHO SITS DOWM PER CENT OF HIS LIFE,' I NEVER COULD SEENA TO CATCH YOU AT HOME TO FIT THESE ARCH SUPPORTS, SO i TALKED TH' WATCHNAAM s INTO LETTIKT I ME IM,' VOU GIT ONE FALSE THING, LIKE GLASSES, ER TEETH-YOU GOTTA HAVE 'ENA ALL THEN. 1 SDMB PAY THEY'LL TAKE VOU OUT O'. YOUR SUIT AN' PUT A NEW YOU IN IT/ AODITORIUM, R€D RYDER &IUU HUPP WHILE THE STATIONAKV ENGINE

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