Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 9, 1947 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 9, 1947
Page 14
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isfcCT >, JH f >. ,,-i ? A > i* ' ^ * - l H 0 PE STAR, HOPE, A R KANSA S Tueitray, December 9, 1947 SS/F/ED fjttitt Be in Otfkfl Day Before Publication Six . OMV- 2,00 1.90 3.00 1,50 _._ COO „.*, i.*» 3.70, 4,50 _>.»1.80 8,00 3.00 _ •r* for Continuous Insertion* Only ,._nt Ad* Cisn in Ad»M»« Taken Over th* Phone 10.50 13.00 13.50 15.00 For Sole HOUSE AND 1 TO 10 ACRES OF land, long lease. Cabin at Dnvis Courts, No. 3. 0-Ot SOOdD 1939 TWO DOOR CHEVRO- tietjr~ < -heater, radio, new seat Ittivers. Good tires. P.O. Box 238, phone 650-J. Prescott, Ark. FURNISHED APARTMENT. PRI- vate .bath. Couple only. Close in. Phone Room 24, Hotel T GAS RANGE, DINETTE vIrtg room and bedroom Must sell immediately. ?hone 990-J. , , 4-3t TRICYCLE IN Call 1161-W. GOOD 4-3t ^GUN BARREL FOR 12 .'Remington automatic, el ll,»f 28 inch improved flhider. In good condition. $18.73. ' ne 382-W'or apply 213 East ' '" 4-3t *.r~ ,100% ALL WOdt BROWN hesterfield coat Size 12. Like -- "Phone 342, 4-3t li-INCH GIRLS SICYCLE Itf -'--•", condition. Phone 863. Mrs. W.* Robison. 4-3t i ,._-. rv 'FORD PICK-UP, GOOD x 3 iite>. Good condition. See at 405 'uth v Edgcwood. Paul Hooten, " 6-3t HOMEMADE CANDY. 'kinds.' Bon Bons, Coconut and "httrd'Chrlstmas candy. Call 588-W Mrs. G. J. Downing, . 8-3t TEAMS; OP DRAFT ^.,,» w ' logging horses. One set double i* "''.'harness. Call 682. 6-3t FOR SALE. SEE E. i Byeus or phone 33-F-3. 8-3< . t $00_CEPAR POSTS. 15c EACH. 316 South Walnut St. Phpne 107. 9-3t $, WINCHESTER AUTOMATIC i: 'J-4-2 ua Se -single barrel shot-gun And shells. Apply 920 South Elm ''St. 9-11 f&SpOD OIL COOK STOVE. CAN BE :r*seen after 4:30 p.m. or on the week-end. See Annie Neal out a lAnthony's, mill. 9-3 R GIFTS FOR CHRIST r , _. Spiral Hairbrushes. Lin y, displayed 902 South Wultin c * <$~ [ ? i %ffjf. Leon Bundy, Phone 138 ^3^4 •.' - a-u Notice Y „ ^ USED FURNITURE piece or carload. City Finn! B-,Coi-Phone 61^226 Hast 3rd Bfc" 17-tf Wanted to Buy VPARTMENT SIZE GAS COOK stove. Must be in good condition. See Mrs. S. L. Churchwell, East Third St. next door to Police Station. 4-3t Wonted to Rent Bartow. 6-11 Real Estate for Sale TilACTS LAND, 40 ACRES. miles north of Hope on highway. 80 acres, 3> ! i north of Hope on Blovins highway. 144 acres. 0 rriiles o«i «e\ Lewisvillc highway. . Seo Earl Schooley, Lewisville highway. . 5-3t Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate, How Civil Rights Machinery Can Be Strengthened For Rent ROOM UNFURNISHED APART- mont for rent. 316 North Washing- Ion. K. B. Brice. 4-3t ,ARGE 2 ROOM UNFURNISHED upstairs apartment on South Main St. Day phone r 57, night phone 901-J. : 5-3t APARTMENT FOR RENT. Private entrance and bath. Electric box. 520 North Hervey. G-lt FOUR ROOM APARTMENT.WITH rugs and shades; 301 North Ferguson. Phone 827. 8-3t 6 ROOM HOUSE, UNFURNISHED. 6 miles out on Highway 29, close to CCC camp site. Water lights. See Julia Simms. and 9-lt IDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT ztnes npw. Special rates. Reynerson. Phone 28, City 23-lm ^SPECIAL ORDERS TAKEN FOR "Fruit cakesT pjibhe 403, Mrs, G. ^Linafter, Emmet, Arlg 4-3t J ' l c " REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES ~ te>««rkana Rendering Plant JPhone 883-W (Phone Collect) ,,,, If ffo Answer Phone 3158-R - iWe Service and Repair . ...'-. • APPLIANCES •. , • REFRIGERATORS 4. ' • All makes and models RINER REFRIGERATOR & "• ELECTRICAL SERVICE 210 8. Elm Phone 70 Alter 5 p, m. Phone 909-R State Hospital Laws Mailed Out Today 4 Little Rock, Dec. 9 —(/P)—Copies of the state hospital licensing law and regulations and applications for license were mailed to 111 hospitals in the stale today by Moody Moore, director of the state health department's hospital di vision. The applications must be fille nut and returned to the. hospita division before December 31. Moore said applications were sent to all hospitals of which the division has a record,, and tha any hospital not receiving an ap plication blank should request one. Tender the hospital inspection and lice'nsing act of the 1947 legislature, all hospitals in the state must be licensed and inspected regularly. Moore said all hospitals in the state would be blanketed in under the licensing law on -January 1, if they have rnade proper Application, and that inspections would be made-after the licenses arc issued. Hospitals not meeting' minimum standards will be given- 12 months in which to comply, The .director estimated, on the basis of surveys 'nade in preparing the state's federal aid-hospital plan, that no hospital in the state cbuld now fully meet the minimum hospital standards fixed in the regulations. "A few will be able to meet minimum standards with only minor changes," he said,. "but ihe majority will need to make major improvements." Under the federal grant of funds for hospital, construction, licensing and inspection is required and in adopting the Arkansas law to comply, the legislature made the act applicable to all hospitals in the state. . New York, Dec. 9—These essays have contended that professional gossips, gathering prattle about the vain illiterates, the transitory spouses, the con-men and gun-men, Communists and innocents of the amusement industry, should be closely supervised by adult editors of proven professional judgment. Otherwise, these strongly opinionated children may do mischief where they may not so intend. Since the discovery of the constitution by a little party of serious thinkers consisting of one nightclub comedian, one movie actress, press-agent and a jewelry sales- •nnn, in the Cub Room of the Stork, n 1935, newspaper columns orig- nally allotted to babble of no con- civablc importance have been more and more usurped for loaded ubjocts. Journalists who graduated from the rank of office boy by he process of putting on long pants have become editorialists of the most emphatic personality. They irguq social platitudes with a avage vehemence which impugns he decency of -citizens who detest hem personally for valid reasons if taste, manners and intelligence They are not necessarily unintel- igenf o'r even insincere, although .ho standard of TDOok-learriing is ipt high and' some have become so igidly fixed in holy attitudes that hey preach even in smirking in nuendoes about current adulteries All of them earnestly believe thai hey are competent to lay down "oreign policy, and would abolish 'im Crow in Mississippi, but not h the Stork or Twenty-One The ensuing paragraph is an example of that political publicity, and propaganda, which is pub- ished in the guise of innocent bab >le about the amusement trade: "At the Larry Adler opening, at 'afe Society, famous Helen Kcllei was able to follow the harmonica rhythms this way: A friend finger- coded the tempo to the palm of Miss Keller's hand. Sitting at the ;ame table. Jo Davidson alternate ly cried 'Bravo ' and caricatured Larry on a napkin." This is from the column of Ed Sullivan, of the New York News- Mr. Sullivan seldom attempts a coherent discussion of any of the strong subjects which he flicks That would require continuous thought and organization of language. A child can string together little 30-word blurts of unrelated notes. Young reporters and ageing journalists of proven professional class are embittered by the recognition and pay accorded some of the Broadway and Hollywood tattlers. Analyze this item. Larry Adler is a vaudeville act Executive Offices of the President Permanent Civil Rights Com mission Standing House and Senate Joint Committee on Civil Right* , Attorney General , F.B.I. Civil Rights Unit i'' i ii 1 A pldn along similar lines Is recommended for states' governments ' , t ' 't j, j with Increased professionallzatlon of state and local police ( foroes. ' i , SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh fc rullerton, Jr. This diagram, incorpofated In the recent report to President Truman by the Civil Rights Committee, illustrates the steps recommended by the,committee to strengthen federal machinery for protecting minorities which now, the report said, suffer inahy abuses of their civil rights. A permanent commission would report, directly, tq.the President,"who would recommend legislation to Congress. Note •'.'"'• that FBI would have a special Civil Rights unit •rom Alley to Satin Cushion • I ' ^ mouth organ. The is a device, not an CITY |/ ELECTRIC CO. ;, —for— , 'v HMIM Indiiitrial Wiring lUctrical Repairs PHONE 784 Where ,Do You Live.., Need Extra Cash? •'Jt*g*rdJff» pf WHERE you live we ?*f) probably help £«, since a|f GovernS «»»'a«9»s h ave now been , removed, |f ypu want your £!£"»*»«* r|dM«d, or If y*« need extra ca?h, or *?*"' see us right away. W« never keep a customer Waitin longer than . Come it Just Received a New Shipment of Butane Gas Ranges Priced $140 each. $30 •dowjja, 12 months to pay. Hope Butane Gas Co. :.-•':-. 'Phone 188" Hiway 67 west Hope, Ark. Mr. Tom McLarty otrhe HOPE IT© CO, S' *. Have Your Own Portrait, on Your Xmas Cards This Year You will like the "personal touch" of a Photo Greeting Card. Bring in your kiddies now. Special Xmas background. We are prepared to make as many cards as you need, but get your order in early. THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope's Finest Photography" LET FOY DO IT • Level yards • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 & Walnut St. For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALIEN ELECTRIC CO. » „?* Hour Service P«X jy} ene Night Phone W «outh Eln, 806 He plays a mouth organ _. .. .. ... instrument. The playing of-it, how eyer well, is more a trick ith'ari an art. There is nothing now about Adler's skill. He has been at it for years. No news here. Helen Keller is deaf, dumb and alind and in inveterate attraction, now G7. She was -communicating by ouch before Mr. Sullivan was born. She has been giving these demon- stiiations in public for more than iffy years. She knowingly chose icr political company a long time ago. No news here. Davidson is a sculptor identified with an offshoot of the late Sidney Oilman's political action commit- ec. The title of his political cell iuggests that it speaks for artists, scientists and professional persons. Actually few scientists joined it ind the vast majority who never did lacked the mcnns so to inform the public. Any daugber, mud-pie modeler, mouth organist or Broadway- Hollywood- Miami gambling louse paragrapher may call himself an artist or professional man. Mr Adler may call himself an ar- .isl just as phrenologist may call nimself a professor. Even Mr. Sul- .ivan is a professional man in the sense tht he is a journalist of a sort. He has been implicated in some proceedings on the platforms of movie houses as a master of ceremonies and he once wrote with endearing naivete of the delight of paining one's face and exposing one's self to the rapturous awe of the passing public by standing at the stage door. He is not bad, but juvenile. Yet he has the power to make propaganda and grand free advertising. Larry Adler is mentioned three times in the reports to Congress of the late Dies Committee on Un- American Activities, clown to 1943. His name occurs repeatedly in further reports not yet indexed. Helen Keller is cited 11 times down to 1943. Davidson's name reported twice to 1943 and several times more since. As head of one of the late Roosevelt's cosmic boondoggles, Nelson Rockefeller sent Davidson on a delightful South American tour during the war and paid him $20,000 of the citizens' money to make mud casts of the heads of 'eight Latin-American presidents. Most of them are political dead ducks now. The cafe society (uptown) thas advertised gratuitously in Ihis typical paragraph is the outpost of the downtown house of the same chain. Both are frequented by Communist;;. It may seem incredible that Mr. Sullivan is so ill-read that he had not learned that the Josephsnns. who own both places, wore cited in the recent reports of tho committee on un-American activities. The committee was told that Leon Josephson was a Communist who went abroad on a fraudulent American passport and got counterfeit American passports for Gerhart Eisler and others. Eislcr is described as the commanding Communist of the Soviet treachery in the Unted States. Lester Maynard, the U. S. consul-general in Copenhagen, interviewed Leon Josephson in jail there and told the State Department that Josephson said he was a member of the inner circle of the Communist party of America; that he considered the orders of his Communist Central Committee 10 be superior to all the laws of the United (AID) and that he would commit any act short of murder to carry out the committee's orders. Leon Josephson was convicted of contempt of Congress and sentenced to one year in jail and fined $1,000. It was testified that Bernard Josephson, Leon's brother, was the Local Cagers Nose Out Saratoga Led by Hugh Recce and H. Gunter with 7 points each, a Hope Independent team defeated Okay Independents 30 to 27 here last night in an overtime period. It was the opening cage game of the season. Gathright led the visitors and was high point man with 8 points, followed by Stanton and Dillard with G each. The regular game ended in a 27-27 tie. The Hope boys made 3 points in the extra frame to win. A local Independent girls team New York, Dec. 9 — (/P)— Most jowlers can. go a lifetime without even seeing a 300 game, but the atest American Bowling Congress lewsletter reports two pqrfect- game oddities that beat anything roil ever saw or heard ... In the Philadelphia major league Johnny Beans completed a 300. When the alley was cleared of pals congratu- ating ' Johnny, Al Di Giacomo, rolling on the opposing .earn, stepped up and delivered his ~ast two strikes for a perfect game „.. . . And in Milwaukee Herb Put- vf nam rolled 12 straight strikes. When the handshakers approached, Herb brushed them off. "Quit Bothering me. I've still got another ball," he insisted. And it wasn't until they showed him the score sheet that he recalled one strike fie had overlooked. Tuesday, December 9, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS r t * f r ' i **" r\<" 1 ^ V %ri'ljf*-r»* J fj?~ •*! * V)- \T *iTO&&W fr-***. -~-> lost to Saratoga less contest. 13 to S in a list- From a hungry alley, cat to a/flrs.t-^prize winner ori: a satin cushion in two days is the success story of "Mr, Silver," shown above with his blue ribbons. A hostess in the' Hamilton Hotel in St. Louis, Mo., found him strolling into the -hotel lobby just, two days before the city's cat show started. So she fed, groomed and entered the cat in competition with fancy breeds.:. Result: "Mr. Silver" walked off with best color cjass award ; for kittens and a first for participation in the.hoh-chgrhpionship class. PorkerCagers in Another Easy Win Fayetteville, Dec. 9 — (/P) —Still untested after two easy triumphs, the Arkansas Razorbacks will head east tonight in hopes of finding out iu«t how good they are at basketball; The high-scoring Porkers will meet New York University in Madison Square Garden Thursday night and LaSalle College at Philadelphia Saturday night. • Arkansas drubbed Culver-Stockton College of Canton. Mo., G8 1o 36 here last night and looked much better in doing it than in walloping Pittsburg, Kans., Teachers by a 75-42 count last week While a superb defense forced the Missourians to shoot from far out, the Razorbacks used set plays to score most of their points from directly under the baskets. The Porkers fed the ball .consistently to Al Williams, six-foot-six forward .who was high scorer with 22 points and George Kok, 6-10 center who tallied 15. Another giant led the Missourians. Louis Hitch, a 6-G freshman guard whose long one-handed shots were effective, pitched in 11 markers. The Razorbacks led 21-4 after 11 minutes, 32-12 at halftime and 5118 before reserves took over in the second half. Arkansas Coach Gene Lambert said he would not name the players who will make the eastern trip until just before they depart tonight. ; ' ' • —o— • Southwest Teams Are Impressive Dave Douglas Takes First Big Pro Tourney Orlando, Fla., Dec. 9 —(IP)— Hutch putting by Dave Douglas avc the young pro golfer from Wilmington, Del., his first big- money victory as the winter circuit opened with the $10,000 Orlando open tournament. Douglas had to go 19 holes in the playoff yesterday before he defeated Jimmy Demaret, colorful veteranpro from Ojai, Calif. Herman Keiser of Akron, Ohio, who lied Douglas and Demaret with 274 for the 72 - hole tourney and also was in the playoff, finished third. The victory earned Douglas $2,000. Demaret got $1,400 for second place and Keiser $1,000 for third. They finished the 18 with par 71's. o all even The regular monthly Executive Board meeting of the Caddo Area Council, Boy Scouts of America, will be held at the Presbyterian Church in Ashdown, Arkansas, on Tuesday evening. December 16, according to Josh R. Morriss, president of the council. Morriss points out that this will bo the last meet ing of the year of (he Executive Hoard, and many plans will be made for the Annual Council meeting thai will be held in the early part of January. Morriss also requests thai ihi> District Chairmen bring ihi'ir rinunco Chairmen to this nuviin.n, Th,<> HcmpiUead Di'Unu will be represented at llii.s imviini; by Clifford Franks, Disiriei Ch:-iir- 111 an. Corn formed the economic basis of the civilization of the Mayan Indians. Nearly 30 per ccnl oi Rlexico's 22.000,000 people are wholly Indian by blood. Little. AH American Selection Irish Remain No. 1 Grid Team in U. S. By WILL GRIMSLEY New York, Dec. 9 — (/P)— Notre Dame's powerized Irish made every pole a winning one anc emerged today, for the seconc straight year, as the No. 1 team in intercollegiate football. Punctuating an all-victorious nine-game schedule win a smashing 38-7 rout of Southern California, the men of South Bend pulled away from their closest challenger, unblemished Michigan, and laid stake to the mythical national championship with votes to spare in the final Associated Press poll. Michigan, dated up with Southern Cal, Jan. 1 in tlie Rose Bowl, finished second. Southern Cal's loss last Saturday tumbled the Trojans from third to eighth. From 146 football writers from coast-lo-coast who participated in the final balloting, the Irish received 107 first place votes to 25 for the western conference kings. North Carolina received seven first place votes from loyal home' state backers and the only others went to Penn State, Alabama and Oklahoma, one each. The final standings: (Season won-lost-tied records in parentheses): Team and Record . Points 1—Notre Dame (9-0-0) 1,410 2—Michigan (9-0-0) 1,289 3—Southern Methodist (9-0-1) 975 4—Penn State (9-0-0) 853 5—Texas (9-1-0 757 G—Alabama (82-0) 617 7—Pennsylvania (7-0-1) 8—-Southern California (7-1-1) 354 9—North Carolina (8-2-0) 295 10—Georgia Tech (9-1-0) 278 11—Army (5-2-2) 151 12—Kansas (8-0-2) 81 13—Mississippi (82-0) 6' 14—William and Mary (9-1-0) 52 15—California (9-1-0) 36 16—Oklahoma (7-2-1 30 „ _,. „ . , , 17—North Carolina State By The Associated press (5-3-1) 29 Three teams expected to fight it 18—Rice (6-3-1) '."".".'.' 21 One-Minute Sports Page Jimmy Crowleys resignation as Chicago Rockets' coach recalls a • report heard recently that the All _ America Conference plans to keep r| that club in Chicago next year if it has to be a league operation . . . Might be a good idea at that. After next Sunday's fight for the Western title in the National League, there may not be much left of either the Bears or the Cardinals . . . The U. of Texas sprint relay team, which did a quarter in 40.6 seconds, hopes to stick together for the Olympic trials next summer. Cleaning The Cuff If you want to give Pasadena, ... Calif., the pre-Rose Bowl shudders, >..f .lust say "Northwestern." The Big Nine Wildcats won only three football ,games this year but beat the Rose Bowl rivals of last Jan. 1 — Illinois and U.C.L.A. John Rapacz, jig Oklahoma U. grid center, .got lis weight up to 243 pounds last summer. "There's a reason," John explained. "I thought I'd go into pro ball. When I changed my mind 'or college our coach made me drop 20 pounds.' Fights Lost H5qht By The Associated Press New Haven. Conn. — Tony Jan- ro, 151, Youngstown, Ohio, out- oointed Andres "Indian" Gomez, 1GO. Havana, 10. Providence. R. I. — Tony Falco, 144 1-4. Hartford. Conn., knocked' out Billy "Flash" Gordon, 179, Newark. N. J., 6. Philadelphia — Joey Maxim, 179, Cleveland, outpointed Bill Thompson, 175, Philadelphia. 10. By United Press New York (Eastern Parkway Rink) — Gene Gosney. 203, Brooklyn, outpointed Harry Berntsen, 206 1-2, Brooklyn (10). Lcwiston. Me. — Al Michaud, 147. Libson. Me., outpointed Phil Roderick. 148. Lewiston (10). New York (St. Nicholas Arena) — Paddy De Marco, 138, Brooklyn stopped Joey Carkido, 137 1-2, Youngstown, O. (7). Newark. N. J. — Henry Jordan, 146 3-4. Philadelphia. dre\y with, Tony Riccio, 152 1-2, • Baoyonne, N. J. (8). Pittsburgh — Charlie Fusari, 147, Newark. N. J. outpointed Sammy Adragna, 146, Pittsburgh (10). Chicago — Eddie O'Neill. 155, York, Dec. 9 —(if)— Football' players from 11 different colleges and varying in age from 17 to 26 years make up the Associated Press' Little All-America team for 1947. Youngest of the players is Eddie Lebaron. T-formation magician for the College of the Pacific while oldest — and by far the heaviest at 284 pounds — is Dan O'Andrea center for Pacific Lutheran. While these two hail from the Far West, the all-star lineup is culled from every sector of the United States. First Team Pos.. Player, College, Home, town E, William Hart, Denison, East Cleveland. ,T, Ken Dabard, Wofford, Blythewood, S. C. G, James Nelson, Missouri Valley, Kansas City. C, Dan D'Andrea, Pac. Lutheran, Kapovvsin. Wash. G Arthur Oley, Randolph-Macon, Richmond. Va. T, Felton Whitlow, North Texas, Wichita Falls, Tex. E, Bill lannicelli Frank & Mar., Altoona, Pa. B, Eddie Lebaron, Coll. of Pac., Oakdale, Calif. B, Darwin Horn, Pepperdine, Los Angeles. B, Robert Hanlon, Loras, Chicago. B, Harold Bell. Muhlenberg, Parkersburg, W. Va. Second Team LE, Jay Smith. Mississippi Southern. LT, Ray Yagiello. Catawba. l.G. Bon Coren. Wcstchester Tchrs. C. Paul Dieizel. Miami (Ohio). RG. Jack Ellison, Hardin-Sim- tnons. RT, Rcbert Hawkins. Evansvillc. RE. Jaiv.es Burton, Wesleyan. B. Tc;l Runner, liedlands. B. Heed Bell. Sowanoe. B. James Baichelor, Ea.sl Texas. B. Carmen Ragoncs, New Hampshire. out for the Southwest Conference basketball championship this winter — Arkansas, Texas and' Rice — nested impressive victories last night. The Arkansas Razorbacks ran over Culver-Stockton College, 68-36, at Fayetteville, with Al Williams and George Kok, the southwest's top two scorers of last year, meshing 22 and 15 points, respectively. It was their second win in as many starts. » Rice's Owls came from behind in the last 30 seconds — after trailing all the way — to nip Louisiana state, 58 to 55, in the first game of a doubleheader at Houston. Tommy Roach sank a field goal to put the Owls in front 56-55 and Bill Tom made it safe with a pair of free throws. In the second game of the twin bill, the Texas Longhorns subdued Texas Tech, 51 to 42. The Longhorns ran up a 21-point lead early in the second half and coasted in. Tom Hamilton paced Texas with 14 points. The Baylor Bears rallied in the second half to hand North Texas State its first setback of the season. 51-43. North Texas held a 2221 halftime lead. Jackie Robinson, the Bears' all-conference ace, tal- ,ood 11 points. Texas A. M. was the only Southwest member taking it on the chin last night. The Aggies dropped a 53-43 decision to the East Texas Lions. incorporalor of the company which operates both night clubj and that the wife of Leon owns one-half of the liquor license for the resort which Mr. Sullivan advertised. There is further strong testimony concerning Bernard Josephson. So there was no news value to justify this propaganda concerning this resort and tese persons. The next item was ihe equally important intelligence that George Raft, an old associate of notorious underworld crimnals in New York and Hollywood, had sailed for Casablanca to act in a movie whose title Mr. Sullivan spelled out, free. Court to Pass on Arkansas' Anti-Strike Law Washington. Dec. 8 — W —The supreme court agreed today to rule on validity of an Arkansas Law which CIO attorneys contend is hindering efforts to organize workers. The act makes it unlawful for persons to assembly near any place where a labor dispute exists and "by force or violence' to attempt to prevent employes from going to work. It also bans any effort to "promote, encourage or aid in any such unlawful assemblage." CIO attorneys attacked the act Return Bout for Jersey Joe and Louis Considered Now York, Dec. 9 —(UP)—Sol Strauss of the 20th Century sporting club was expected to launch negotiations today to get Jersey Joe Walcott's agreement for a re- lurn heavyweight championship fight against Joe Louis in June, buit signing the match will not be an easy matter. Walcott. to be sure, wants another crack at the crown he so nearly snatched from Louis' head in a 15-round bout last Friday night. However, there may be a hitch in the financial arrangements he'll be offered. Louis, in agreeing to the return go, stipulated a 40-20 per cent split of the gate, the same division as for his second Billy Conn fight. But Walcott might not take this. His handlers consider Jersey Joe as much the drawing card as Louis now. And they may hold out for a 30-30 division of the participants' end. The division was 45-15 Friday. At any rate, it seemed certain that the fight, no matter now the eate is divided, will be held in New York at the Yankee stadium. 19—Duke (4-3-2) 20—Columbia (7-2-0) Others receiving one or more points: 21—Tie among Kentucky, Missouri and Wesleyan, 6iteach. ri -"-™--Q ' • ——— Michigan Mentor Named Coach of the Year New York, Dec. 9 — (/P) —Her bert prrin "Fritz" Crisler, who led Michigan's Wolverines to the Western Conference championship and into the Rose Bowl, was voted coach of the year today in the New York World-Telegram's annual poll of college football coaches. Crisler received 68 first place votes to beat out Matty Bell orl Southern Methodist, whose Cotton Bowl-bound team had only a tie to mar its record. Bell got 40 votes. Lynn Waldorf of California, who was voted the first coach of the year award in 1935, received 38 votes for third. Fourth place went to Frank Leahy of Notre Dame, whose Irish this week were named the top college combine in the Associated Press poll. Coaches who received first, place votes in the 13th annual poll, conducted by the New York World- Telegram and Scripps-Howard newspapers in cooperation with the American Football Coaches Association included: George Sauer, Kansas 2. One vote each: George Munger, Penn.: Jim Tatum, Maryland; Jim Aiken, Oregon; Chas. A, Engle, Bro_wn; Harvey Harman, Rutgers; Paul Bryant, Kentucky; Glenn Killinger, Penn State Teachers; Robert Woodruff, Baylor; D. O. McLaughry, Dartmouth; Waily Butts, Georgia; E. P. Coleman, Wentworth, 1, and Abe Stuber, Iowa State, 1. Detroit, outpointed Sylvester Perkins, 1GO 3-4, Chicago (G). o • Basketball Results By The Associated Press East '. Marshall 62; Morehcad (Ky) 55. Georgetown 64; Denver 60 (overtime). West Virginia 68; Brigham Young 51. Midwest Illinois 40; Notre Darnc 38. Iowa State 43; Simpson 29. Purdue 60; Nebraska 56. McPherson (Kans) 65; Sterling 48. William Jewell 58; Olathe (Kas.) Naval Air Station 44. Southwest • . Baylor 51; North Texas State 43. Oklahoma City 46; Western Colorado State 34. Arkansas 68; Culver-Stockton (Mo.) 36. Rice 58; LSU 55. Southeastern Oklahoma 37; Houston 33. Texas Wesleyan 58; Hardin 32. Murray (Okla) Aggies 51; Okmulgee (Okla) Branch A & M 31. Texas 51; Texas Tech 42. Far West Colorado 60; Colorado A &'M 40. o West Starts to Work for Annual Shrine Game San Francisco, Dec. 9 —(/P)—The West began building its football team today for the Shrine All-Star game'against the East New Year's Day with the selection of its first three players. They are: Ted Kenfield, 168- pound back of ihe University of California; his teammate Harry Agler. 196. an outstanding end; and Tackle Paul Briggs, 248, one of the University of Colorado's best linemen. The west squad will be coached by Lynn (Pappy) Waldorf of California. Marchie Schwartz of Stanford and Don Faurot of Missouri. GOOD USED CAR PARTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES Anything for your car LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel Just Received CHRISTMAS TREES 3^10 Feet B & B Grocery & Market Free Delivery, Phone 801 •'Your Birdseye Dealer" in appealing one-year prison sen- Co. tences given two striking Nefiroes Roy Cole and Louis Jones. They were convicted of aiding an asserted unlawful assemblage during a 1945 strike at the North Little Rock plant of the Southern Cotton Oil WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM -LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Coll 1000 or Contact Office By Chick Young OZARK IKE HAID66 WRONG GOALJ SO THAT MOUSE THINKS HE'S SMARTER THAN I AM, HUH? H£Y,WILBUHf...THERES OMGTHIN OUGHTA KNOW/. Cop. IM7. King l>ihitti S r n*"T. tnt. -»o,M ,i f ki, SIDE GLANCES CARNIVAL By Dick Turner By Michael O'Malley & • Rq ITEU YOU ire UNCANNY,/' YOU MEAN IXACnY.-HESAYS V PID HESAV NOT ONE Of THOSE EI6HTB* TOMER5 THAT RAN OUTONU»j GRAYLING/ WEVE JUST /THE DIAMOND HEWONDWHAT I WHERE. MR. HE WANTED ELSE-A/CAMlON ? I05T OUR EIGHTH BIS / BRACELET MR. V/ASH TUBBS BLMIES...MOU'RE RIGHT. \ SEAH. SQWc- W&SH! TWW PU1ILIM& IBODM'BUSTED L&ST /IN AN' STOLE rAONTVl ViftS MEfrfc. HEREl/ABOUT, ^ TOM OP .j-f OLE PEVWDRWED ffi - M/ira l 1% EGG STORED 7 WSHT. COULDN'T FISURE . WOT'S ,-._,-_;.. ,, „ HEWS MK5&RK \THW ABJ HOW iTWS DOME W WINPOW HN> THRO A' HI&H WINDOW OHTO THE FkDJOINIMS ROOF? KINDPi H01ST...PUT NEVER FOUND ft' CeTHVIW BBEM USEP! 1947 BY HEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAt. OFF. COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S/PAT. OFF. can tell you how to cut taxes—you congressmen can put yourselves on part-time pay£" "I don't wanna baby doll that says 'Mama!' 1 wanna mama-doll that says 'Hand ov?/r that pay envelope,)' Henry!' " ' FRECKLES AND HiS FRIENDS By Blosser FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger SURE .' ALL! PRACTICALLY EVER.V BOY DATE ON HIM"? -r. TO ' TFIE-PARTY HAS ASKED ME To DO HIM Trip • HOMOE..' DONALD DUCK SlS.YOURE THE ORIGINAL. I DOM'T KNOW. I'VE IMVITED •^0^0^ rJMSfSr 9' J~~=^ZV~ IS^PP^ "^sSTSr-rTTT— I . LARGE CHARGE/ WHO'S / ALL THE CANDIDATES To GOME , THE LUCKY GUY? ^\ AND STATE THEIR- QUALIFICATIONS/ "George had to build extensions—when they came south this winter they had quite a family!" ALLEY OOP NOBOO'S TH' NAME, MY DEAE > ^...TVAA-AH/LIKELY YAEN.' LITTLE CWL^-AN' YOU'RE /OOOLM rit: i BUT WE GOT ,IS LONG WW5 FROM MOO.' I LOOK, MISTER, \ TRAVELIN' T DO... TOO BAD Y'SOTTA, TAKE TH % \ fOU'VZ MADE A 1 C'MON; B/XBE. ON ' __ ~ _._« . ,.—,, m .»,_•..».« \ h.^11 <£••«• A. IjtfL T'fc^l " " A TIME AN 1 A , - , ROUCH STUCF. 'BUT" Thimble Theate SCOTCH KILTS UPSET) DOUBTLESS I SHALL SETTLE DOWN HELLO,- WIMPY" I'M HERE TO FOE VOUE. FATHEAP \ MISTAKE.,.I'M BOY FRIEND, BUT... MES. FCOZY.' AFTER THE FIRST FEW HOLES- LEAD THE CHEERIM3 TOR YOU! AW HE IS TO AUKS NERVOUSK OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople SUStl WNVV^ : j^jaaafla CARS. Of fc OOO / \e> TH/^ HOME( KAADE PAWCA'i<ES I YOU MADE THERE? > WELL.THAT \V3iJI_D / UMBALAWCE AMY( THIMG--K.EEP X IT BACK f^ ^-^ t Z^~{ A WAYS.' J ^,<f$ OWOOH.' THREE TIMES MOW.' I CAMT UMDERSTAMD WHV THIS STOOL TIPS FORWARD WHEW I'M ON TH' BACK EMD OF IT.' ARE ^VOU WEbiT UP |M Trie AIR SO FAftT ET PLACES M WE H\TTINJS E VNJWeMYOL) SOLD TtAAT DRACTTED NKr. SIWPLV ^1 NOVJ, 35O ^ BED THAT VOO RESISTERED J KARVELOOS, Jf M.ILES ANi ^ IO.OOO FEET BEFORE V>lE E^ER GOT Irt ThtE PLftNiE.'-^u. LE(V\N\e TILL -L BElrtG , , .^ BULLET DOVJM VJIT14OOT CL\TTtfig FAST£R? /Ik A PATCVA OF TIMBER. W^3sr/~ H \v FATHER •' AT THAT #1,000 CHECK IT'S DATED CORRECTLY RED RYDER VOHY,H£ COUIDN'THAVE FAtHER.' > «-? THE WORRY WART -• VM. Ma a i MT. m.

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