Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 11, 1947 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Thursday, December 11, 1947
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_irfitiiV' »• — » HOPE STAt, HOFt, ARKANSAS Thursday, Decembtr 11, 1947 ASS/F/ED ; Adi Muit Be In Otttc* Day Before Publication ttwMjfttx Month 10.80 11.00 13.50 HOUSE AND 1 TO 10 ACRES OF land, long lease. Cabin at Davis Courts, No. 3. .6-61 _„_ ^ _. - , — Continuous Ssjfc ,in*ertions Only it Ads Cam in Advata ken Over th» Phone 19.00 For Sole PICK-UP, GOOD S.'Oood condition. Sec at 405 IT Edgewood. Paul Hooten. n-st 2DAR POSTS. 15c EACH. 316 (tttl, Walnut'St. Phone 107. 9-3t Cfl3 OIL COOK STOVE. CAN BE I Batter 4:30 p.m. or on the k-end. See Annie Ncal out at 'GIFS FOR CHRIST- Spiral Hairbrushes, Line played. 902 South Fulton St. Wonted to Rent FURNISHED APARTMENT. Couple only. Permanent, pels. Phone 872. No 10-3t Mr Truman al, Continued From T*nge Onp but a top. ranking minority ; Leon Bundy. Phone 138. 9-Ot member remarked: "We will not try to block this bill ..because it will prove before long that something better than the GOP plan is needed." Senator, Downey (D-Calif) said the voluntary agreements arc "fine to try" but expressed doubt thai the Republican plan goes "far enough to be really effective." "We will, have something to saj* about it next week when debate gels under way.' said House Dem ocratic Leader Rayburn of Texas, In a nutshell, here's what the GOP, bill would do: 1. Permit and encourage bus! - SUITE. AND ier furniture. Can be seen at ,'^West 6th' St. ^ ll-3t 5 POUNDS, $1.10/ 60 Is,'- $9.50,, Evergreen shrubs. e" and tfurflper, 4 to 8 ,Few them. other Fruit each. ', '.You jriove Branch Experiment Phone' l-F-2. 10-3t BIBLES AND HELP BUILD bi;t'ricdis-from $1.25 to $20.75. e Itory books. D. O. Silvey, e 11 775-W. 820 South Elm " „ 10-61 EQUIPMENT FOR 'own business. No merchan- , _i Outside work. Clear $3,000 Ipy 0 -May. Write A. Frank Jack- AshVille, North Carolina. riCYCLE. CAPITOL BARBER lop, Clothes wardrobe can be S^fceen at 418 North Main after 6:3D m. 11-31 V Notice ness, industry agree on (a) tlon facilities: and agriculture to sharing transporta (b /marketing live Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Washington, Dec. 11 — One bought loads to another and the delicious preference of the cxqui- ite Orson Welles tor eastern teaks flown to Beverly Hills suggests other cute personal foibles f the great. Orson is a dear, roguish boy, • BUY USED FURNITURE, ie-piece or carload. City Fumi- ture Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. •*••-••-'• , , 17-tf SBtoER 'YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT now. Special rates. s^ Reynerson. Phone 28, City 23-lrri For Rent S0RNISHED ROOM'. PRIVATE |jaipti;ance. Call 1150-M. 10-3t TO *7UNFURNISHED ROOMS. J'JFoster Ave. Phone 659-J. ffrs. James Lawrence. ll-3t Wonted to Buy _ OR THREE LATE MODEL 'ased.cars. Jesse Brown, Yellow 1 Taxi/ ll-3t ^.\, REMOVED'FREE '&> '.'•. Within 40 Miles I^JMAP HORSES, COWS ^ ; fl«d CRIPPLES &1t Tewrkana Rendering Plant "A Phone 883.-W (Phone Collect) ,yi If-No Answer Phone 3158-R tr >*C *> T L - stock and poultry in a manner , utilize grain .most efficiently, (c dvlding up scarce commoditie which affect livng costs or indlis trial production, and (d) regulating speculation on the corhmoclity -ex changes. Price-fixing, however would be barred. • • . The voluntary agreements, when Approved by the president, woulo be immune from anti-trust prose cution. Their length would be limil ed to March 1 1949, the day th proposed law would die. 2. ContlnJe for one year from Feb. 28, 1948, the president's au thority to regulate exports, an authorize the president 'to fix maximum mark-ups m. export prices over domestic prices. 3. Continue .for the same period existing law authorizing the president to allocate rail transportation facilities, such as boxcars. 4., Increase from 25 per cent to 40 per cent the gold reserves behind currency issued by Federal Rserve banks; increase from 25 reserves Federal Reserve banks must carry to support deposits of commercial banks, pr cent to 35 oer cent the gold Wolcqtt described the reserve re- auirement as an initial step toward ''tightening up credit and deterring inflationary pressures," but federal reserve-officials called .this section meaningless, saying 'reserves already in force, actually: are'high- er than those proposed. : .; A group pf first-term Republican senators who met to discuss the bill last night said the question of how the gold reserve .change would check the expansion of .bank credit was one of several things which were not clear to them. Senator Baldwin (R-Conn) said the group decided that they "want to know more about the bill before committing outselves;" although nobody expressed outright opposition. The legislation would allow the president to delegate • administration of the voluntary business agreements to any existing iKencv or officer of his executive branch, Wolcott told newsmen-he is confident the bill will work if given a chance and reiterated Republican opposition to Mr; Truman's proposal that he be given power to impose wage-price controls and ra- lionlnf if inflation becorrles serious orever up to mischief. If he isn't setting the whole United States upside down with a broadcast of an nvasion of Martians he is growing a beard and jutting it in the faces of the great big, humorous Irish doormen at the Waldorf. Sure and jegorrv, now isn't he the one. His whole nature seems to chiller and cneep in the language of the elves and it was ;jusl like hitn to say, yes, that he did have his steaks flown out because, with his aslh- ma, he requires an amount and kind of protein not found in western beef. It was just like his honest, sweetly impudrfnt character to maintain this absolutely Jpgal position even while he might set up a most lugubrious wail for the children of the poor in California, who might have rickets or scurvy or punkih-head for the lack of nil that himgrv children need. After all. his own,' personal steaks wouldn't Spread far among many and if 'they were so . apportioned then all too ; soon the asthma might stilt the voice of Orson's protest. As precious, himself, endeavored to explain, the public, a horrid br'utft in some aspcels. lacks the Intelligence to note that a. great heart which aches for the poor with a special pang for children every hour on the hour, ncods nutriment Commission May Curtail Present Quail Season Little Rock, Dec. 11 — tfP)— The quail situation in Arkansas will be considered at a special meeting of the state game and fish commission .here Monday, Secretary T, A. McAmis said today. The commission meeting was called for the purpose of consider- ng bids for a dam designed to raise the water level of Lake Chi- aot. McAmis said however, that, f view of reports from various in- dividjals and organizations concerning the quail supply, the com- •nission would be asked to give that matter 'Consideration. McAmis has instructed his field staff to make a survey of hunting conditions, reporting prior to Monday's .meeting the number of hunters in the field, the areas hunted and the number of birds killed. The commission secretary- said sportsmen in Sebastian, Logan, Yell. White and Monroe counties had suggested closing the season, at least locally, because of a shortage of birds in some usually well- populated areas*. McAmis said he did not believe the total quail population has decreased appreciably but that, because of last summer's drouth, the birds have left some sections In wb'ih they normally feed. The quail season opened Dec. and is to close Jan. 15. : ; —-O ' ' Arkansas Plays Garden >n the right side of the street. We lave here, I think, a dramatic presentation of an old theatrical home. Mama has in the enviable wit of Oliver Herford, a whim of iron. Pa, who is head )f the fabulous House of Mrogan >ut has never been head of his own. Mrs. Lament's personal politics can be described as radical social- sm onlv at a conservative csti- nate. She was enthusiastic about he Bolshevik! and the rovolu- ion in Russia by the memory of one who saw them often, her and lim, at the Paris Peace Conference. .Mr. Lamont's politics are in ':he Capitalist tradition and he serves the ancient images drawn ay tho cartoonists with dollar-signs We Service and Repair .... »y, • APPLIANCES \ • , • REFRIGERATORS 5*' 2 A " makes and models I tINER REFRIGERATOR &| i ELECTRICAL SERVICE 210 8. Hlni Phone 70 '5 p. m. Phone 909-R enough. Present high living costs, Wol- - CITY ELECTRIC CO. cott said, have been caused by the government's "cheap money poll cies" and "the unusually heavy ex port'demand for Ronrts in sljort sup- pb' in this country." Administration witnesses who have testified before his committee, he said, were in general agreement that the economic problem should be approached first through voluntary controls, second through statutory allocation and priorities controls, and finally ii necessary by price controls. Industrial Wiring Wiring I fUctricol Rep«ira PHONE 784 Where Do You Live... Need Loan Payments Reduced? Need Extra Cash? of WHERE you Hyp we can probably help , since all Government r«flulatlous have npw been removed. If you want your v payment* reduced, or If - '£*&. n ** d '**** «***»* °r ,, both, see us rJant away. Ci*'*,/! eve . r k P e P « customer .jjwaitino longer than neces- rt firy. We are headquarters ^jfer CASH. Come and get it. Just Received o New Shipment of ' Butane Gas Ranges Priced $140 each. $30 down, 12 months to pay. Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 Hi way 67 west Hope, Ark. 'ay, oven though a man is rich nd/ flicks his ashes in ihs better ri .the chip, who but a Fascist ild deny-his right to deplore the vretchedness about his freedom oE houfiht and speech? SPTS ARKANSAS CAGERS ...:... New York, Dec. 11 — (/P)— 'Basketball teams from the University of Arkansas and Oklahoma A. & M. ^V'H meet: Ivvo urvncaten New York i quintets in a doublehcaclcr at Mad- is somo- You see? Precious is a linker with the courage ight. Now Corliss Lamonl vhat like him. Corliss is the son of Thomas W. ia-mont, tho chairman-of the board f J. P. Morgan, but. spiritually, nore the son of Mrs. Lamont, who s a determined woman of extreme isosi Square Garden tonight. The liazorbacks will play Legion Team to Meet Nashville Hope Independent basketball team, coached by Foy Hammons and sponsored by the American Legidn post, is composed mostly of former Bobcat placers. Players Freeman include: Hug?i Reece, Stone, .Monroe (Pod) ^^^&^^& T^r ^B^^ ^^B ^^^& "By Hugh 8. Fullerton, St.- New York "University: the Aggies, Long Island University. Starters for the Arkansans, undefeated in two games, probably clear i will be George Kok at center; to be; James'Cathcart and Alyin Williams, forwards, and Gerald Hud- .egroe and left-winger living speth and Tony Bayles, guards. on their weskits. At the Lamont summer estate at North Haven, Me., Corliss gets a furnished house and food and cars and service from the great roaster bankroll of Broad and Wall. His family live the amid the ageing, rich but neighbored and try to classes by abundant life conscientious by neurotic propitiate Ihe lower overpaying drunken for . T«« MeUrfy atthe HOPE CO. Have Your Own Portrait, on Your Xrnas Cards This Year Vou 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 m 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 8. Walnut St For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ILCCTRIC CO. 24 Hour Service °*y .IS 011 ' Nlflbt Phone 399 806 : 804 South EJm Rarcleners and grafting stewards. It is a nightmare colony now and Mr. Lamont, the elder, is ill and troubled in his heart. In town he lives amid 15 servants and $75.000 a year would br» no over-estimate of the household payroll here, there and yonder, ol a rich old man whose son disowns the formal taint of communism but frequents where they go. Mother rind son shirk no luxury and Corliss, a lecturer at Columbia Uni- versitv, gets $00,000 a year, tax- free from a trust founded by his father, long ago. Now he uses this to finance projects strictly in the purview of committees :'nvcstigat- inrr communism. He has been identified or associated with many fronts. Interests in NEW York Include a bnilcr-plate political dodger saturated with propaganda which is syndicated to fifteen local unions, mostly C.I.O. Americans who have to join these unions or go idle, also have to accept and pay for the papers. Nevertheless, thoy appear 0 run at a loss and the deficit is a •harge on the fortune from the iouse of Morgan. As God is his witness and his udge, poor Mr. Lamont did not ,'9 to do this. When a father sees lis new-born son can he tell then hat he is going to grow up into a -orliss Lamont? And when it happens, what should he do? Interviewing certain authorities it the bank last week I suddenly was asked what I would do .if I ivcre Thomas M. Lamonl. "In Galway,!' I s;iid, "(hero was 1 mayor named Lynch. He handed us kid. "Not," I addc-d quickly, "that I am offeriii" a seriuu;; nro]r;sal. 1 nly exploring Ihe nossibili- ties." siill think thi' ick>a wasn't too bad. am ;i IVllMw given to stern nK'lhods. 1 s.iv a man should bo hear! man in his own home. When ho luis a we man out-maii him .'10 is dune and everybody suffers. A punch in the snoot shojld be the last resort but Abraham Lincoln. I'- D. Roosevelt and Thomas W. Lamont would have left the world in better shape when Ihe equalling died down. Charlie Chaplin, though ho loves the political figure of the poor, still spurns them with Announces Prize Winners Prize-winners in the annual, ria- tipn-wide Western Auto Big Bass Fishing Contest have just-been : announced by the Western Auto Supply company. The contest was conducted in the 35-statc territory in which Western Auto Stores and Western Auto Associate Stores are located. : Awards arc being 'made to five winning fishermen in each state, Jim LaGrossa, Manager of the Western Auto Store here, said today. Winners in Arkansas we're anonunced as follows: First prize, Homer K. Ervin, Charleston; second, Frank Fannin, Hot Springs; third, G. A. Bromley, Helena; fourth, Orville Crowell, Morrilton; fifth, J. W. Denispn, Jr., West Helena. First prize is a six horsepower Western Auto Wizard Outboard Motor. Other awards .consist of fishing tackle. Total value of prizes for the 35rstate competition was placed at $10,057. The bass for which Mr. Ervin was awarded first prize weighed 10 pounds, 4 ounces, and was caught in Charleston Lake. Largest bass reported for any state was 14 pounds, 4 ounces, caught in the state of Florida. The unusual contest is sponsored by Western Auto, to stimulale public inleresl in the sport of fishing. The competition started May 15 and closed September 30. It is restricted lo fresh water largemouth and small-mouth black bass caught in waters that- are open to the general public for fishing. A total of 40,000 contestants registered in this year's Big Bass Contest. Western Auto officials have announced their intention of conducting the contest again next year. Invitation will "be extended Rogers, Gilson . Ross, Harold Gunter, Roy Taylor, Dean Files, Carter Laha, Dale Clark, Olin Moses, Joe, and Carl Polk. 'They took their opening game of the season earlier this week, down- big. Okay in an overtirne period. . They .will meet a highly regarded Nashville squad tonight at the high school gym at 8 o'clock, Harry Hawthorne, legion commander, urges support of the team by attending games. . ' , o' . i ' ; -' Red Sox Fiddle ButRestof Loop Burns By JOE REICHLER . ,'lfew -York, Dec. .11 '—(/P)—Skipper xj'e,McCarthy' and'General Manag-' .er; "Joe Cronin of ..the Boston .Red Sox; fiddled today, while the rest of, the American League burned. .Still;smouldering over the deal that-sent three'top flight, players frp'rn'St. Louis'to Boston last month American League club' officials became further heated yesterday when the. Red Sox lured Stan •Spence, hard-hitting outfielder of the Washington Senators in a trade for reserve Ojtficlder Lee Culber- sorr and Rookie Second Baseman Al -Kozar. Spencc, expected to ^-bolster the Red Sox outer patrol, is the :'ourth top grade performer acquired by the McCarthy-Cronin combination since Marse Joe took over the helm last October. The Sox had gained the title of 'the team to beat in '48" via last month's garnering of ace Shortstop Vern Stephen and starting pitchers Jack .Kramer and Ellis Kinder !rom the St. Louis Browns for a 'lock of utility players and-untired rookies and cash. Bill Veeck, president of . the Cleveland Indians; Dan Topping, lew York Yankee head, and Billy Eyans, general manager of the Detroit Tigers, said they were getting tired of seeing the Red Sox grab aig name players right from under To Broadcast Arkansas Title Playoff A special State-wide network of 27 radio stations has been formed to carry the final game which will determine the champion of the 1947 Arkansas High School Football lay-off. Subiaco will play Little Rock at iger Stadium in Little Rock. Sat- rday afternoon. George Mooney /ill give the play-by-play account f the game, and Bob Fulton will audio the color and describe the alftime activities. The broadcast /ill begin at 1:45 p.m. over these tations: KLCN Blytheville, 900 c.; KAMD Camden, 1450 kc.; CELD El Dorado, 1400 kc.; KWHN "t. Smith, 1320 kc.; KGRH Fay- ttoville, 1450 kc.; KHOZ Harrison, ;40 kc.;KFFA Helena, 1490 1;?.; S.THS Hot Springs. 1090 kc.; KWFC iot Springs, 1340 kc.; KBTM Jones- oro, 1230 kc.; KLRA Little Rock, 010 kc.; KXLR North Little *ock, 1450 kc.; KDRS Parngould, 490'kc.; KOTN Pine Bluff, 1490 c.; KXRJ Russellville, 1490 kc.: 'TFS Texarkana, 1400 kc.; and CWEM West Memphis, 990 Kc. :— ; —-O iheir .noses. Veeck said to. Washington was setter than the one "every offer I made considerably the Senators accepted from Boston today' for Spencc. "Only last night I offeree Griff '(Clark 'Griffith), Washington president a deal that would sounc fantastic in view of the players he Jot, from. Boston." .••Evans, still moaning over losing put in the bidding for Second Base man Johnny Berardino whom the Browns traded to Cleveland Mon day night said he -would have made a bid for Spence if given an opportunigy. "We offered $50,000 and threi players for Brerardino, but thi Brosns sent him to the Indians fo less'money and only one player,' he complained. "Now we-are no even given a chance to bid for player'who could help us." 1 Charles De Witt, secretary o the Browns, denied that th Browns, denied that the Brown ever received such an offer :?ror Detroit, 'claiming that the only o! fer made by Evans was a cas outlay of 480,000 for Berardino. The Pittsburgh Pirates, sti seeking.to strengthen their pitch ing staff, .purchased vetera Elmer Riddle from the Cincinna Reds for the $10,000 waiver price. The .three-day major league win er meetings come to an end today vith a joint.. session. The leagues ield dsparate closed meeting yes- erday with, the chief topic of dis- ussion ' being the Pacific Coast plan. annoncement pending the New York, Dec. 11 — (/P) —With all due respect to Johnny Bernardino, Stan Spence, etc., the biggest deal made so far during the major league baseball meetings was when Magician Joe Kuhel, Washington manager, spent an hour in the hotel lobby showing card tricks to Lou Boudreau and Ted Lyons. . .Detroit's Billy Evans 'maintains that everybody in the American league was "scared" by the Red Sox and Indians' dealings — especially the prices. "How can you pay $85,000 for a utility infielder?" Billy asks, and answers by saying "We can't.'. . . MUTUAL NETWORK 149O ew roan, tit Thursday, December 11, 1947 BLONDIE HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Waldorf Salad Charley Grimm reports that no body has been making overtures for Bill Nicholson. "They just call him a .244 hitter,' says Charley, who would like to trade almost anybody for a good shortstop. . The "Pacific coast major" plan, which will come up before the majors today and likely will go down again, was suggested by National league proxy Ford Frick when he was in California last summer. . .Joe Cronin, chatting with an old baseball pal, asked: "did you ever think when we were in the eastern league that we'd be Astoria . .. and . "! didn't think so a good many years later.' sleeping at th Waldorf "No," replied the pal, to all fishermen to spring for the 1948 o- register next competition. Jews and Continued From Page One from a Jewish truck passing through the town of Balad Esh Sheikh, near Haifa. Two Jews recently were killed by Arabs there. A military sentry shot and killed another Arab near the internment camp at Latrun. o Increased Allowance ro ESizabeth h Recommended London, Dec. 1 — (&) —An all party committee in the House of Common;-, recommended today a 25,00!) jXM.mds ($100,000) increase in the yo:ir!y allowance to Princess Elbabi th. making her income 40,000 pounds ($11)0,000). Tli>! ecmmiltee proposed also that 10,000 pounds ($40,000) annualy be allowed to Prince Philip, her bride- Shorily before the royal marriage three weeks ago, King Georg VI "lu:red lo increase Elizabeth's allowance- by using bis own savings. 'Die king 'built up a $400,000 surplus during the war with expense money for public functions which could nut be held. The committee, which parliament created oint conclave, but it was reported hat the anwer to the coast leagues )id for rnajor league recognition vas an emphatic "no." ; o Sees Church Continued From Page One denomination's overseas service. Dr. Diffendorfer asked for 595 new missionaries and a total bud- jet of $16,741,105 for the next four ?ears. Of the grand total he recommended $5,120,000 be allocated for -.atin American projects. "The ,wide gap between the rich ! ew and the poverty stricken multi- ,udes, the suffering and exploita- ion which the-multitudes endure, heir neglect and exploitation by he priests and their illiteracy and gnorance and bitterness make a ertile soil for communism in Latin America," the church leader as- erted. on his doorstew he would kick him said. . . have been poor. I hate the dirty unwashed." In both wars, Chaplin refused to cross the street to amuse our faceless warriors and Mr. Hughes recalled a time whrn Charlie even shook off his tearful exhortations to spend five minutes before a crowd to raise $35,000 to succor starving Russians. This sort of thing embarrassed him, said he, and the individual sacrifice was top great. The thing return Sunday from their honey moon, the last part of which was spent in a remote part of Scotland The committee recommended the allowances of both be subject to income taxes unless the treasury exercising existing powers, decided to make part of it tax free be cause of the couple's expenditures for public duties. to do was recognize the Soviet gov eminent. It was.a political duty o the U.S.A. not a personal obliga tion of Charles S. Chaplin. There . was no rom either • circhit, Dallas. Tex., Dec. 11—(/P)—Coach /fatty Bell of Southern Methodist aid todav he had enough informa- ion on Penn State to know his Mustangs will really have to hump t to have a chance in the Cotton Bowl Jan. 1. Most of this information was accidental. Matty's scout really was ookins; over Pittsburgh when Pitt clayed Penn State Nov. 22 and "southern Methodist had no idea it vould be meeting tho latter in a jowl game. At that time SMU still had Bayor and Texas Christian to play and Penn State hadn't entered into any Cotton Bowl conjecture. The scout, Clinton (Red) McClain, had been old to chart both teams. He paid •nost attention, however, to Pittsburgh, a team tlrnt meets Southern Methodist in the opening game icxt fall. But McClain brought back reports that Penn State had a great running game, a mighty line and could pass with the best of them if necessary. "Penn has been using masses sparingly" said Bell. "We know they can throw that ball if they want to." Of course, Bell has gotten c.ome information from other sources — enough that he is telling everybody that "well be very glad to win that game by one point. In fact, we'll be lucky if we do." The Methodists returned to practice yesterday and the first thing they did was to work against a team using Penn State plays. 232TeeOff in Miami Open Miami. Fla., Dec. 11 — (/P)— An unwieldy field of 232 pros and amateurs began play in the 24th annual $10,000 Miami Open golf tourna- mrnt this morning. Top money of $2,000 awaits the low scorer at the end of 72 holes of play ove rthe G,310-yard Miami Springs course where par is 35-35— 70. Four favorites in the field of 191 pros and 41 amateurs are National Open hamnion Lesv Worsham of Oakmont, Pa.: Jimmy Demaret, the year's leading money winner from Ojai, Calif.; Defending cham- nion Sairwnv Snead of Hot Springs, Va.; and Ben Hogan of Hershcy, Sportspourri Jimmy , Demaret clinched pro golfs money winning crown when he finished second in the Orlando open last week-end and collectec $1,400. That gave .him a year total of $25,936.83 as compared • tc $24,327.50 for South Africa's Bobbj Locke and $22,310.15 for Ben Ho gan. Wonder what Jimmy will with that 83 cents. . .Leo Durocher who was banned from the news paper columns by Commissione Huppy Chandler last spring, recent ly signed a contract to write book on "Them Bums". . .Migosh whitewashed ghost, too- OPENING Friday, Dec. 12 2:00 NOON— GRAND 2:20 Salute KXAR 2:40 Interviews 2:50 KXAR News 1:00 Queen for a Day — Mutual 1:30 Hope High School Band 1:45 Bill Boyd Hillbilly Jamboree 2:00 Martin Block— Mutual 2:30 Opening Day Spotlight 2:45 Behind the News 3:00 Erskine Johnson— Mutual 3:15 KXAR Presents People in the News 3:30 Yerger High School Chorus 3:45 Adventure Parade— Mutual 4:00 Hope High School Choral Club 4:30 Swing Tim? with Neil Baird 5:00 Hop Harrigan — Mutual 5:15 Superman — Mutual 5:30 Captain Midnight — Mutual 5:45 Tom Mix— Mutual 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 6:15 5-Star Final News 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Ber,ry J. Tat/lor — Mutual 0:45 Friendly House 7:00 Let the Truth Be Known T:30 Leave it to the Girls— Mutual 7:55 KXAR— Evening News 8:00 Gabriel' Heatter — Mutual 8:15 Songs from the Heart— Ted Jones 8:30 Information Please — Mutual 9:00 The Sweetheart of KXAR 9:15 Informal interviews with guests 9:30 Happy Holiday Farm 9:45 High School Quartet 10:00 Final KXAR Roundup Now:; 10:10 Sports 10:15 Hempstead County Jnmbr roe 10:55 Mutual Reports the 11:00 SIGN OFF Oil Industry Continued From Page One said the program will be directed only at fuel oil conservation at present. He added that he knows of no campaign to cut down on pleasure driving to conserve gasoline. This does not preclude, however, the possibility of an appeal from the White House for self-rationing of gasoline by motorists. Such a step was predicted in testimony before a Senate committee Friday by Robert Friedman, counsel for the department's oil and gas division. Davidson told the committee yesterday there arc indications that there will be a severe gasoline shortage late next summer, o- Pa. Sncad. who set the tournament record with 267 in 1935 and won last year with 268, fired a three under par 68 over the Riviera Country Club course yesterday in a Fetteville, Dec. 11 — (#")— Ai kansas' hot and cold Razorback are likely to be at their bes against William and Mary in Birrr ingham's Dixie Bowl New Year Day, and a big reason for th prospect is the return to health t Fullback Leon (Muscles) Campbell. While "Muscles," a 180-pound •sophomore piledriver and sprinter isn't the nucleus of the Arkansas eleven, he is a key performer the Red and White can ill afford to do without. He is the "Mr. Inside" of the Razorbacks' inside and outside team, of which Clyde (Smackover) Scott, the versatile tailback, is the other half. And Campbell is even more valuable to the Porkers for his line-backing on defense. Arkansas rose and fell with Campbell's physical condition this year. The Razorbacks were sailing along undefeated and were leading Baylor 9 to 0 when he left that game with a knee injury. Baylor came from behind to win, and, with "Muscles" riding the bench, Arkansas lost two and tied one in its nexl four starts. Campbell returned to the lineup against Southern Methodist, put the Razorbacks ahead with a first- ciuarler touchdown and was a leading factor in forcing Ihe Southwest Conference champion Methodist to come from behind to squeeze out a win. The following week, with "Muscles"- playing, Arkansas hit its peak as it closed out the regular season with a decision over Tulsa. The reUirn of Campbell to form takes some of the burden off Scott, who was having to do the line plunging as well as end-skirting and passing. Working with those two ground- trainers will be Joyce Pipkin at blocking back and Ross Pritchard. the squad's leading pass receiver, or Billy Bnss at wingback. Aubrey Fowler, the 9.5-second sprinter who was used exclusively for kicking and punt returning this By The Associated Pres Central Standard Time Topics tonight: NBC— 7 Aldrich Family; 7:30 Burns and Allen; 8 Al Jolson: 9 Bob Hawk Quiz; 9:30 Eddie Cantor and Judy Canova. CBS—7 FBI in Peace and War; 8 Dick Haymcs; 8:30 Crime Photo- granher. ABC—6:30 Ellery Queen; 7 Candid Microphone; 8 Willie 8:30 Darts for Dough Quiz; President Drama. MBS—7 Jan August Trio; 7:30 Block Party: 3:30 RFD America Quiz; 9 Family Theater, Frank McHugh. Friday Programs: NBC— a. m. Words and Music; 1 p. m. Today's Children. . CBS—10 a m Arthur Godfrey; 1:30 p ,m. Look Your Best. . . ABC—10 a m Breneman Breakfast; 12:15 p m. Nancy Craig. . MBS—9:30 a. Say it with Music; 12:30 p. m. Fos ter Parents Plan House-Approves Amendment 1 to Foreign Aid Washington, Dec. 11 — (/P) — The House today approved an amendment to the $590,000,000 emergency oreign aid bill which might make the program cost the United Slates $50,000,000 more through use relief abroad of bought up by the .,. Tho amendment, approved by voic vote, was offered by Rep. Jack Z. Anderson (R-Calif). It would compel government agencies, the Commodity Credit Corporation, to sell surplus products for foreign aid at prices which CCC officials have estimated would moan a $50000.000 loss on present holdings. That estimate does not take into account citrus fruits, in which Anderson is interested, and which -i-rplus foods ,..,, -jri-nncnt. may be bought later in accordance with year until turned loose at tailback' 0 " P assa Se price support programs. Anderson's amendment came up at the start of perhaps the final day of House action on the emer- gram. Supporters of tho bill have said they consider it "over tho hump" and are driving for a vole warmup round. Henry Cotlon, former British with Roberto De Argentine PGA open champion, banged out a par 72 over the Indian Creek Country Club course at Miami Beach in an exhibition match. Cotton teamed Vieenzp, 1947 champion, to play Martin Pose. former Argentina PGA titlist, and Henry Bertolino, Argentine open champion. The match ended all square as the three Argentine professionals scored 73's. The field will be cut to 150 low pros and ties and 15 low amateurs for tomorrow's play, and wil be farther reduced to 64 low pros and ties and 10 low amateurs for the final two days, Saturday and Sun- uay. '"- - — O — ---•' -------- Boys Should Have Waited to Be Searched First Rochester, N. Y. Dec. 11 — (/P) — Detective Chief Edward Collins ordered a search of five boys he had questioned at police headauarters in connection with a series of thefts. • Found on the lU-to-12 year olds were about a dozen items snatched while the boys were waiting, including brass knuckles and the desk sergeant's pencil. Bv The Associated Press Elizabeth, N. J. -— Ray ''Sugar" HoHn'-.on. 151 3-4, New York, T.K.O. Billy Nixon. 149 1-4, Phila- rlelnhia. G. (Non-title). Wichita. Kas. — Pal McCafferty. Topeka, knocked put Bobby Mon- to.ya. Juarez. Mexico, 2 Milwaukee — Jackie Darlhard. 160, Kansas City, outpointed Cecil Hudson, 159, Milwaukee, 10. to run for two touchdowns in the Tulsa game, also figures prominently in the Razorbacks' bowl plans, as does Kenny Holland, a 148-pound mighty mite whose passing is a constant threat. Basketball Results By The Associated Press Midwest Kirksville (Mo.) Teachers Hardin-Simmons 45. Shurtleff 51: Missouri Mines 49. Drake 53: Emporia State 41. Parsons 61; Wartburg 36. Creighton 32; Gonzaga 29. Missouri 46; Washington 60; Louis 32. (St. By United Press Nov. 1 York (Jamaica Arena) — Tony Labua, 134 1-2, New York, drew with Nat-Hardin, 135 3-4, New York, 8. Binghamton, N. Y.—Jack Kenny, 164, Livingston, N. J., outpointed Goorgie Williams, 1GO, Baltimore, Md., 10. . _ 0 Wife of Jewish Rabbi Dies in New York New York. Dec. 11 — (/P) —Mrs. Louise Waterman Wise, wife of Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, president of the American Jewish Congress, and an artist, died last night. Mrs. Wise was founder and president of the women's division of the congress. Purdue 61; Marquetle 44. Fort Hays 72; Kansas Wesleyan 60. Southwest Missouri Slate 58; Northeastern (Okla State 27. Friends (Wichita) 43; Central (MePhorson, Kan.) 20. South Kentucky 74; DePaul . r >0. Louisiana Tech 58; Mississippi Colleao 47. Southwest Southern Methodist 54; Centenary 43. Panhandle A & M (Okla) 49; ionnors Aggies (Okla) 37. Denver Nuggets (AAU) 64; Northwestern State (Okla) 54. Far West Washington State 55; Portland 51. The New England colonies in the 17th Century produced meats and cheese for«, the West Indies trade. COBB'S WRECKING YARD New and Used Parts General Repair Work Phone 57 GOOD USED CAR PARTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES Anything for your car LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel Just Rei--'ved CHRISTMAS«! TREES 3^ 10 i-eeS- B & B Grocery £ Market Free Delivery, Phone 801 •'Your Birdseye Dealer" Blocks GUM - HAC^ClRf £LM -LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office By Chick Young OZARK IKE COOKIE, WILL VOU PLEASE TAKE MY CURLING IRON UPSTAIRS DAID ON TEN- YARD LINE/... (GULP) WHO'D rWUNK THEM CLONES WOULD PUNT ON _ FUST DOWN? Cofir 19» king ItNtuiM Sjnl calf [nc >Xotl I ( Jl SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith CARNIVAL By Michael O'Malle^ & RoloS By Dick Turner 8 found my man waiting for me at the entrance of the park, IN THE LAST. MONTH ANO V^WEE t WANT 00 I FIT IN, f FEW DAYS AS , MR. 6WION? A MAN. WU-ftE TO COME TO WOK At DIAMOND* THE DIAMONDS HAVE'SLIPPED THROUGH'!YW FINGERS. EACH TIME THE CUSTOMER MAS BEEN AT THE POINT OF BUY- INS, ANDTHEN COMEONE HAS COT- HIM TROM UNDER ME MUST BE MR. CAMION. I' FLINT M^l. we'll see WHAT HWJF* SraAfe^ft PB.lft7ftYKFVs£5v!criM ' '• ' Bl'Leslie f THE MORE I THINK MsOUT THW; MURDER/ BUT HE DIOW'T "" CAsE,.TrtE WORE INCREDIBLE ITSEEIAs! / : H^TS CfttL WE MO-WOHDEE THM^COP W^SSM1C^S^IC / SOMNV5 TLtTlP ABOUT US STLMBLIM& OM N SOLUTIOM'.J TOT SMART W-BCIC ^AOROM HELUO.l, WOULD CftLL UP W 2 (X,N\.-/ OFFICER CLOWEtS.? seusHEp IT LIKB.THM: KEEP (\ ESEOPEt^ FOR ft SUPPJCIOUS lOOK •— '- —^i&«a^=«OF TIV. SOLUTION) THM COPP. 1W BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. H. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF By CariAndepori'l!'^ COPR. 1SA7 BV NEA SERVICED INC. T, M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF "That old bird's all mixed up—he said, '1 got your letter, little man,' but I didn't write him any!" •'You've got him guessing, Battler—he's wondering what's holding you up!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS 4j) FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger I ASKED HER Y VOU AMD \ GEWTLEMEW ' FIRST/ J WHO WE'LL DECIDE WHO TAKES ME- OM THE FIE_ OF HONOR/ GET THE WEAPONS, WALLYJ. NOT,so FAST; MADAM/ I JUST PEMENABERED JSOSH, APPOINTMENT ' J I DOMY lorn FEEL | MEN SO . WELL .' ^ —COPTl. 1947 BY Nl 1947 BY NEA SERVICf INC. T. M. R'feTU S. PAT. Si Georgo was always soiling the davenport with his shoes!" ALLEY OOP By V. T. Hamlin COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. I'NC"T"M""REC. Ui S. PAT. OFF UCLY LOOK/HI BRUTE... I'D DO THE If/ORLD A SERVICt. TO BLOW HIS HEAS f/\ .1(5 MOULD SPOIL MY PLAN! AKE IT EASY. I HOPS t DIDN'T QUITE ..BREAK YOUR CAPTOR'S Thimble Theater A LOST BALL WILL COST H/AA HAVE you FOUNP OOOUA .,_ HoyL HAVE KILL£D OH. GOODY!! KNOCKED INTO THE WOODS TOR A HOME EUN -7 it ( SHALL SAVE )AV/ GLOVE T,_CADDy _??jgLIKE AN INDIAN M WWOW! p. H-17. Xin t Fell, M Silica.,, Inc. Worl.l , v l, u „ (9 OUT'OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE WiJh Major Hoople VE GOVS.' WON'T THOSE DERBY HATS EVER &O OUT OF STYLE? THREE KIPS OUT OF FIVE GROW UP WITH THEIR EARS AT HALF MAST FROM PLACVIMG GROWM-UP.' 8ooN\.^fs/\v/ I' - I'LL. <%>GLAD Voo THAT NE^J TVPE of BIRCK NOU'RE SI\\O^IN!S& - . MELLS UKE PROSPee\TV )l HURL. NVV V( CUftPS LOGGED -^-IF VpUNE GOT AS^V- 5^1 HARPOON FOR \\ /AY" M.EM.ORV/ Ci\ SOUR tAlP BESIDES THREE OF F/CT, H'M. SCREECHING FNERVOU SOAPED ^A.e OVJ& VS -— T MOST /v\e ^~ YULe- // ROM c IS /:/ THE- AMD \\TOfv\ORRO\M \ ^ AS CLEAi^ U AND PICK OP { A FE\W DRED FOR. DOT OF LAST J \. AS TEETH APRIL/ GLASS / Si POCKET RED RYDER YOU VJOtfl HUPP/1?£ 3*i/-r\c Q~'\ \ 5fof> You-, i rt) VOILL, SHERIFF " i.oop GMOLD- BORN THIRTY YEARS TOO SOOM POCKET tmfcf by the ICC government

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