Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 12, 1947 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

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Friday, December 12, 1947
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'' - ^ o HOPI STAR, NOPt, ARKAKSAS Friday, December 12, 1947 LASSIFIED Adi Mutt Be In Office Day Before Publication _J 1.90 «.00 .... _ lies »*« tot Continuous • '•' „ Insertions Only I want Ads Cam in Advance Taken Over ttw Rhone i, For Sold llfli0VJ?OHD PICK-UP, GOOD S Good condition. See at 405 iith Edgcwood. Paul Hootcn. ll-3t 1ft GIFTS FOR CHRIST; Spiral Hairbrushes. Line yeti. '902 South Fulton St. Leon"-Bundy. Phone 138. 9-Ot SUITE. AND 'furniture. Can be' seen at .West 6th St. ll-3t 6 POUNDS, $1.10. 60 $9-50' Evergreen shrubs, ae and Juniper, 4 to 8 $2.SO < each, Few other i i You move them. Fruit Xriick Branch Experiment Phone .l-F-2. 10-3t AND HELP BUILD Prices from $1,25 to $20.75. > ! story books. D. O. Silvey, |%Ehpne ,775-W. 820 South Elm $%&;• . * w-ot ITtift&rBUYS EQUIPMENT FOR ffsiyow owri business. No merchan- £>&iU8C!i Outside work. Clear $3,000 Write A. Frank Jack- North Carolina. m-f '..- . n - 6t 3ICYCLE. CAPITOL BARBER S^Shoii Clothes wardrobe can be **'-*-- at 418 North Main after 0:30 , ! -6v-WASHING MACHINES AND >> '^equijirnent. Write Do Your Own ! Co. 706 Seventh St,, Ark- Ark, 12-lt M5 CATERPILLAR AND DISC. 1' 1939 International 1%-ton truck. *' ,1 pair mules. 160 acres land. 6 miles from Hope, B. E. Green, Rt. 1. 12-3t Help Wonted STRAIGHT SALARY $50 WEEKLY. Mart ol- woman with auto sell Poultry Mixture to farmers. Eureka Mfg. Co. East St. Louis, 111. , 12-lt Wanted to Buy TWO OR THREE LATE MODEL used cars. Jesse Brown, Yellow Cab Taxi. ll-3t For Rent FURNISHED ROOM. PRIVATE entrance. Call l^SO-M. : 10-3t TWO UNFURNISHED ROOMS. 1103 Foster Ave. Phone . 659-J. Mrs, Jarnes Lawrence. ll-3t 5 ROOM UNFURNISHED APART- ment with garage. To permanent family,, only.: Phone 194-J. 12-3t NEW BASE LOM,y i>ardi Accordian, in excellent .- '^condition at % price. Ideal Furm- Store. Notice 'BUY USED FURNITURE, n One piece or carload. City Fmni- ure Co. Phone 61. 220 East 3rd. ?qHDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT .{©magazines now. Special rates. pfcCbas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City '-'-^gall, * 2 3.irn Wanted to Rent /lidtTSE AND 1 TO 10 ACRES OF i*$ land, long lease. Cabin at Davis lyyCourts, No. 3. o-ot : N I S H E D APARTMENT. ..„'! Couple only. Permanent. No Phone 872. 10-31 Southwest to Discuss Rules, Recruiting Dallas, Dec,. 12 —(/P)— Enforcement" of rales on recnuting and outside aid to .athletes apparenfly will be -chief topics of discussion when the faculty committee' of the Southwest Conference meets here tonight. Th session will start at 7:30 but no announcement of decisions will be made before tomorrow noon. Law : ,School Dean Robert A. Lcf- lar of Arkanszs, conference vice president, will preside in the absence of Dr Gayle Scott of Texas Christian University, the conference president,'who is ill. There were predictions benefits an athlete may receive from a school will be increased and that outside aid, such as athletes receiving pay from business concerns for campus representation, may be blamed altogether with severe penalties, imposed for violations. Under present rules an athlete may receive board, room and laun- ry from the school. Segeral coaches have com- jlained of alleged violations and omo of them have advocated ap- lointment of a commissioner to inforce the rules. Violations now are reported to the faculty com- nittee, but the executive secretary has no power to make investiga- ions or (o take action. ' . Other matters for faculty com- nittee consideration include ques- ions of whether mixed laarns ot B quad members and freshmen nay be used in basketball as ?n 'ootball, rather than freshmen only and a proposal of deciding golf and ;ennis teams championships on a single round-robin basis 'rather han an "a^conference meet. .••• The faculty cowmitlee moiling will be preceded by two. others. Athletic directors, of conference chools were to meet at 10. this morning with ExecutwR Secr<-t^ r / Tames H. Stewart. Athletic direc- ors, business managers and coaches are to met at 4 p. m. Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Featureg Syndicate. Washington, Dec. 12 — I should like to report more about the Jo- stiphson brothers. Leon and Bernard, and the Cafes Society, uptown and downtown, New York, •^hich have been given a great deal of free advertising in the night club, amusement and underworld columns of our press. Such copy is optional, it has absolutely no news value. Ed Sullivan, who covers this run for the Now York News gave us a good example recently in an item gratuitously announcing the beginning of an engagement at the uptown house by Larry Adler, a vaudeville act, who plays the mouth organ. ' Last February, the Thomas Committee on Un-American Activities Josophson American discovered that Leon obtained by fraud an w tj bui iiviv* u,y .4.1 ci LIU -an **iiiuj.it.ciii passport for Gcrhart Eisler, the chief of the Soviet conspiracy against the people and the government of the United States. Bernard Josephson is one of thc incorporators of Cafe Society which operates both cafes. Lucy Josephson, the wife of Leon, is a co-holder of the liquor license for the. uptown place. They all live in an apartment on West 16th St., New York. : Eisler's passport was issued in the name of Samuel Liptzen, age about 55, born in Lipsk, Russia, , who came here in 1909, became a citizen in 1917, helped to establish the Communist party in the United States in 1920 and has been'a member over since. Liptzcn has an office in the building at .35 East 12th St., which houses the national and state Communist parties, the Daily Worker and Freihoit. a Jewish paper which shares machinery with the, Worker. Liptzen professes to be a humble handy-man for Freiheit and strikes thc pose of a confused but philosophical greenhorn. Actually, he is a shrewd, ac- Stuttgart Is Host to Duck Calling Meet Stuttgart, Dec. 12 — (/F) —The nation's best duck caller will be selected here tomorrow in the 12th annual National Duck Calling Contest, an event wich has grown from its 1936 start with only a hunting coat as prize to one which this year will be worth $3,000 to the winners. With nearly 200 entrants expected, the drawing for places will begin at 10 a. m. tomorrow and preliminaries will start at noon. 'The national champion and winner of the $1,000 first prize will be selected in finals which begin at 6 p. m. The Daniel Harder American Legion Post which is sponsoring the contest has selected as judges, Jimmy Robinson, associate editor of Sports Afield; Author Nash Buckingham; Art Mercier, Chicago radio sports commentator; Bill Tanner. Chicago department store executive; and C. T. Engclall, editor of Outdoormen's Magazine. Since Tomas E. Walsh of Greenville, Miss., who sounded calls with his mouth alone, won the first contest Stuttgart callers have been winners with one exception. Expansion of Baseball Is Certain By JOE REICHLER New York. Dec. 12 (/P) —"The tive Communist rind a liar by the l:ccn re record. He made a trip to Canada • leagues, in; 1945, to "collect bills" lor Frei- """ '"' heit,. about that time the Russian atomic spy ring was in action. 'I REMOVED FREE £ M Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS _ end CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant > Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) K No Answer Phone 3158-R , We Service and Repair .... • APPLIANCES • REFRIGERATORS ELECTRICAL SERVICE 210 8, Elm Phone 70 After 5 p. m. Phone 909-R CITY ELECTRIC CO. V — for — Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs PHONE 784 Where Do You Live.,. / Need Loan Payments 'Reduced? Need Extra Cash? J»*gard|e*8 of WHERE you llye we can probably help you, since all Oovernment regulations have now been r*ftjoved. If you want your payments reduced, or if ' £**L n * ed 3* tr * cash, or win, see us right away. 'We never keep a customer waiting longer than neces- lV , . gome and get it A$kfor Tom MeLarty at the HOPE Wroco, expansion of major league baseball to other territories is a virtual certainty during our lifetime," a high major league 'official prophesied That prediction look some of the ache out of the hearts of the mem hers of the Pacific Coast League delegation .who started their long journey' back home with the sad news that once again their request Cor major league recognition had been rejected by the major Edward Kuntx, a lawyer, representing Liptzen who formerly and Freiheit represented and The rejection came yesterday in the form of a resolution that gave promise of better things to come. In a carefully worded statement by Walter Mulbry. secretary to Commissioner A. B. Chandler, the Bobcats to Open Cage Season Here Dec. 17 The Hope Bobcats officially open their cage season here Wednesday, December 17, with the Junior and Senior boys taking on teams from Prescott. It .is the first of a 10-game schedule. , The cage squad includes: Buddy Button—Captain, K°nny Ray Reed, James-McCarao, Wesley Huddleston, John Bulock, Jimmy Dick Hammens, Creightoh Middlebrooks, John McLeod,. Tommy Britt, Richard Bruner, Travis Reaves, I. J. Sutton, G. W. Hair, Jimmy Livingston, Bobby Harris W. H. Guntcr, Jr., Charles Wilson Roger Neal, Wayne Abbott, Edsel Nix, Paul Ingram, Edwin Stewart, Jack Ray, Mitcholl LaGrone. The schedule: December — Wed. 17 Prescott at Hope. Junior and Senior boys. Friday, 19 Hope at Nashville. Senior girls and boys. January — 13 Tcxarkana at Hope 1C Camden at Hope 20 Hope at Tcxarkana 23 El Dorado at Hope 27 Hot Springs at Hope. Junior and Senior boys. 30 Hope at Camden ' ' , February— 3 Nashville at Hope. Senior girls and boys. 6 Hope at Hot Springs. Junior and Senior boys. 10 Open , 13 Hope at Arkadelphia. Junior and Senior boys. 17.Hope at Prescott. Junior and Senior boys. 20 Hope at El Dorado 24 Open 27 Arkadelphia at Hope. Junior and Senior boys. SPORTS ROUNDUP •By Hugh 8. Fullerton, Jr.- crown will be the Forrest City Mus- tantrs of District Six and the Magnolia Panthers of District Seven. The Class B title will be' determined in a set-to between Dermott's Rams, District Eight, and ihe Atkins Red Devils, District Four, at Dermott. If all three of' the cnampionship games don't attract near capacity crowds, bad weather probably will be to blame. Low temperatures and perhaps damp weather is threatened. A battle of outstanding backs is promised at Hot Springs. Forrest City, a slight favorite, will feature the ball advancing of All-State Raiford Whittenton, Lawson Hughes and David Hodges, who worked together brilliantly in romping over Conway and Booneville in the first WorkcrVtricd'to convhice'the com^ ^ a -L ol ; s ,.f id ^ recognized the mittee that Freiheit was not a , pl ? b |l bl ^ Gventual , expansion member, although he was sympa ? l ,^ c i' e a PP ear °d »° minor thctic to "most of communism ' 1( ? ag H?. wl l lch was entitled to such He had been chief of a TtTfi of 300 cla /. s ificalion at present. lawyers of the Lilrrn-ilinn-il T nhnr Although no announcement was Defense, a notorious Communist !? ade ' ^^"b .league proposi- agency, and an haWtue of bou" of llf °" wa ? ? , llvc ^ject on the floor the nicht clubs of ihp TnLnh«nn= of thc ]omt me et lr >g which closed 1 J ' the night clubs of the The application foi lt .^ itli ^ passport for Eisler, issued in the .srss ass Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No. 6781 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. L. V. Chnmbless Plaintiff vs Vera Chnmbless Defendant , The Defendant, Vera Chambless -is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, L. V. Chambless. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 12 dny of December 1947. C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. Dec. 12, 19, 20 )an2 Just Received.a New Shipment of Butane Gas Ranges Priced $140 each. $30 down, 12 months to pay. Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 Hiway 67 west Hope, Ark. - — -— -.P.-.I. bi ik.Mi_ f^u i./ui o w<_i v; ssuJiui i by a burglar from his room at 28 Of 230 West 14th St., in the red blotch of downtown New York in the summer of 1932 or 1933. He said he raised an outcry and that the police came but did nothing. He lived in this apartment 3 or 4 years but could not remember the address. ' , • Louis J. Russell, a former F.B.I, man now a detective for the committee, said Liptzcn actually took two years to report thc theft of his papers, a precious possession of every naturalized alien. He testified that the thief would have had to pass through three bedrooms where three persons wore asleep, and a kitchen, to get lo Liptzen's room. One of the persons in the apartment that night remained unidentified and Russell said he had ground for a belief that this person was Eisler, himself, although Liptzen and Leon Josophson were old friends and it is incredible that this founding father of the anti- American conspiracy, employed around headquarters, remained a stranger to the man who was sent here to take charge. Leon Josephson refused to testify and WHS tried and convicted of contempt of Congress in the district court in New York. He got one year and a fine of $1,000. He is now out on appeal. A government expert swore to his opinion hat Leion Josephson filled in the questionnaire in the application for the passport when was issue to Eisler. This was done in August, 1934 and Eisler proceeded to Paris as Liptzen and there got a visa from the Soviet authorities for Russia. In Have Your Own Portrait, pn Your Xmas Cards This Year will like the "personal touch" of a Photo Greeting Card Brine in your kiddies now. Special Xmas background. We are .prepared to make as many THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope's Finest Photography" LET FOY DO IT * bjvel yards • Pl a Post Holes f Lf W ^ a AT ens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO Phone 1066 S. Walnut St ' For .... LIGHTING, COOUNG, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See AUIN iUCTRIC CO. £4 Hour Service Day WPI* Ni Bht PhpIM) a trip to — December, 1934, Barney Josephson went to Spain although he had been idle and appeared to be broke. The next year, Barney is detected as a sponsor of the Spanish refugee appeal. This was a branch of the anti-Fascist refugee committee which paid Eisler a living allowance as a Communist functionary in .New York. It also financed the triumphant retjrn to Jugo-Slavia of Drog Tito, the 'butcher who later murdered five American army flyers by shooting them down, unarmed, over territory which the United States had liberated from the Germans Leon Josephson was arrested in Copenhagen in 193(i with George Mink, a Russian Communist, \\iio had four American passports. One had been issued to Harry Hyman Kaplan, of Trenton. N." J..' ilu* .losophsons' home town. Kaplan owned a hotel in Trenton and Barney Josephson had worked out the threeday major league sessions. The National League is be- 1 have " • ' plan t - _., a 5-2 vote with one member not voting. Chandler, who was opposed to the CL becoming major as a unit, was reported in favor of the lOclub idea. The New York Yankees finally came out of their trading lethargy bv swapping outfielder Allie Clark to thc Cleveland Indians for pifcher Charles (Red) Embree. In the second deal of the day, i h n Philadelphia Phils traded Pitcher Tommy Hughes to Cincinnati for Outfielder Bert Haas and a player to be delivered by next spring. The most important among other business matter discussed at the joint session concerned Cuban baseball. For the first time the majors decided to allow some of their players to play winter ball in Cuba during the 1947-48 and 1948-49 seasons. Those who have not played more than 45 days in the majors are eligible, but no more than two from any one team. o Haas Takes Lead in Miami Open Miami, Fla., Dec. 12 — (/P)— Fred Haas, Jr., of New Orleans, believes good wood shots straight down the middle pay off as well as putting in this game of golf. But yesterday, Haas put the two together and came up with a five under par 05 to lead the field of 230 golfers at the end of the -first 1H holes of play in the $10,000 Miami open golf tournament. Fortyfour other golfers who equalled, par 70 or better ovor the C,310-yard Miami Springs course were breathing hard on his neck Sturdy Ed Furgol of Detroit had a GO, which included a 31 on the back nine. Sammy Byrd, of Detroit was two strokes behind Haas. Still another stroke away at 68 were Glenn Teal ot Jacksonville, Fla.; Walt Durke- mo of Detroit; Bob Hamilton of Eyanston, Incl.; Jimmy Dcmaret of Ojai, Calif.; Amateur Frank Stranahan of Toledo, Ohio; and Jim Milward of Throe Lakes, Wis. At 6!) were Milton Marusic Al bany. N. Y.; Ellsworth Vinos,'Los AngL-lcs,; Johnny Revolta, Kvan- st.on, 111.; E. J. (Dutchi Harrison, i-jitllo Rock. Ark.; Marrlin Pose bu-mjL, Aires; Gary Middlecoff! J'.'.. AirTIphis, Tenn.; Dave Douglas. V.'ilnniuilon, Del.; Jim Turnc- i-'lmsfurd. N. Y.; Skip Alexan prove it. An applicant for a passn"rt miiM '^''nian Kei.ser. Akron, Ohio; Ama be accompanied by a witness to ' '>'''"' J)l) »a Kord. Larchmont, i\ T .Y.; identify him. Apparently Ihe K!en-j An ^lark, XJniontown, Pa.; Clay- Ufyinn witness is not required t.) ',''') "t-'alnor, Charlotte, N.C.; Terl establish his own true identity. A government expert swore to lis professional opinion that Eisler's witness, who identified him Norristown, Pa.; and Joe Jv.i'Kwood, Jr., Hollywood, Calif. ^tariny this lot in the face with ."lily pa i- figures were such favor- iti-ii as Ben Hogan of Horsey, Pa.; „_.. .... — ._... Rational Open Champion Lew Wor- A. Hirschfield." Bernard, of course, is the first name of Josephson's brother. Hirschfield was i Communist central committee their mother's maiden name. In I Edward Kunlz the -noivCom T<r*..wuu, \V11U iVAUJJlUlt^t J I I I J I ct Liptzcn, was Leon Josephson. This witness gave the name of "Ber- the same vein, the name of Ber ger, which Eisler sometimes used here, was the maiden name of Liptzen's mother. Leon was born in Libau, Latvia. now in Soviet Russia, but Barney was born in Trenton of the same parents. Both enjoyed American freedom and opportunity, but Leon, nevertheless, told the American consul-general in Copenhagen that [ he put above all the laws of thc United States the orders ot his niunist" lawyer for Liptzen, the daily worker and Freiheit, and the director of the great Communist legal staff o f the spurious "laboi defense,' was asked whether --.-.-_„, ,, MtJJ fcAUifcV-W* »» he knew Leon. Yes, he did. Frequenting the Cafes Society, out particularly the uptown branch which Mr, Sullivan and other Broadway-underworld pundits of our Journalism and radio have ad- .vertised lavishly, free. Mr. Kuntz By GAIL FOWLER New York, Dec. 12 —(/P)— The National Collegiate Athletic Bureau today wrote down Charlie Conerly and Barney Poole of Mississippi as the greatest collegiate football "battery" in modern history. Never before, recited the bureau, did the same school provide the champion in both classifications, and never before did both set all ;imc records. The year 1947 also supplies two other great statistical batteries— 'pitcher" 'catcher' Johnny Ranch and Dan Edwards of Geor- Class Titles to Be Decided in Saturday' By The Associated Press Two of Arkansas' three high school football championships will be decided tonight, but the big blowout — the Class AA final between the Little Rock Tigers and Lhc Subiaco Trojans — will not come, off until tomorrow afternoon. Squaring off Springs tonight at for neutral Hot the Class A two, playoff rounds. Magnolia has an all-stater in gia, who finished second in their respective classifications; and nirled Fred Enke Jr., and receiver John Smith of Arizona, who [jnished third and fourth in their listings, respectively. Conerly set a new record inpass completions with 133 out of 233 attempts to smash the old mark of 114 set by Wilson "Bud' Schwenk of Washington University (S t. Louis) in 1941. His completion percentage of 57.1 per cent erased the all-time record of 55.7 by Davie O'Brien of Texas Christian in 1938 for passers throwing 150 or more. .He failed by a single pass to tie the record for attempts of 234 ori ginally set by O'Brien in 1937 and tied by Schwenk in 1941. And his eighteen touchdown tosses were the highest recorded in recent seasons. Poole's 52 catches rubbed out Henry Staton's mark of 50 for Arizona in 1941 and his eight touchdown passes caught were high for the year. Rauch's 98 completions earned him the ranking of fourth in all- time records, with only Conerly, Schwenk and All - America Ray Evans ahead of him. Evans completed 101 in 1942 for Kansas. Edwards' 38 runnerup. Enke's passes were the most productive, bringing 1,406 yards, only 51 short of the all - time mark of 1,457 shared by O'Brien in 1938 and Schwenk in 1941. Only other liurler ahead of Emko is Paul Governali of Columbia, who passed for 1,442 yards in 1942. Arizona's receiver Smith was the 1947 top man in yards with 568. Marksmen with the highest com pletion average were Tex Furse of Yale, 61.6 per cent completed, and Harry Gilmer, Alabama, with 61,3. All - America Halfback Bob Chappuis of Michigan, although ranking 28lh on completions, set an all - time recor dfor what the bureau calls "economy if forward passing" by getting the "most for the least." He completed 48 of 84 for 976 yards and 11 touchdowns, for an average per attempt of 11.6 yards. The old mark was 11.2 set by Hal McCullough of Cornell in 1942. Chappius yardage was seventh high. Ray Evans of Kansas, who nosed out Conerly on 1he All - America, vied with the Mississippi pitching ace for freedom - from interccp tion honors. Evans completed 30 Back Bill Story and two other boys who press him for honors in Ken Harris and Wayne Smith. Atkins' tough line will have to stop Dermott's spectacular Larry Hogue if the Red Devils win the B division diadem. Hogue ^r three touchdowns and an extra noint in Dermott's 20-7 conciuest of McCrory in last week's semi-finals. Atkins, paced by the speedy Loyd Fryer, turned in a similar performance in downing Parkin, 20-6.. Little Rock, defending rstatc champion, and Subiaco wound up their pre-game preparations today, each facing the prospect of fighting for the title without its top forward passer. Kermit Tracy, who is a key ball handler, blocker and defensive man as well as the ace pitcher in the Tigers' fine aerial attack, has been on the sidelines all week with a bruised leg and probably will see little, if any, action tomorrow. Subiaco Quarterback Larry Pala dino. who handles the ball when the Trojans run .from the T formation and does the best passing, also is a doubtful performer. He still is hampered by a dislocated jaw suffered in last week's semi-final victor- over North Little Rock. • The Trojans likely will miss Pal adino less than the Tigers will miss Tracy if both are kept out if the struggle. Subiaco depends mainly on a rugged rush'ng attack led by Norman Janes, :~eo Framel and Alvin Hoffman and a tough, "iron New York, Dec. 12 —(/P)—Lobby ing around the baseball meetings: Old Bobo Newsom arguing that Brooklyn's Rex Barney throws the fastest ball in the big leagues. He's taster than Bob Feller, who's past his peak . . . Red Rolfc and Wish Egan saying almost the same thing about Detroit's Art HouHeeman. He'll last a long lime," adds Wish. "Hos only 20 years old and has a rubber arm.' . . . Bill Meyer and Joe McCarthy with their heads together at lunch . . Johnny Noun explaining how it will help Grady Hattons hitting to play him in : the outfield Noun plans to use Eddie Miller at third for Cincinnati and Rookie Red Stallcup at short. No Deal Managers Eddie Dyer of the Cards and Ben Chapman of the Phillies were playfully discussing trades the other day when Eddie mentioned Harry Walker, whom he sold down the river last season . . . "I develop him into a league-lead ing hitter and now you want him Back," Chappie retorted. "Sure I'll talk trade, but I won't give you a turkey for a sparrow — and dress the turkey.' OneMinute Sports Page Otto Graham, who'll pitch for the Browns (Cleveland against the Yankees in the All-America Con ference playoff Sunday has com pleted touchdown passes jn eight straight games. But in case you think it isn't football, the Yanks' Harvey Johnson has .missed only three of 16 field goal attempts in two seasons Lew Fonseca re ports the World Scries movie, which will be previewed soon, is the best he ever has turned out. Lew is especially proud of the trick work with the film on Al Gionfriddo's great catch, . That court man" line. Forward passing has been Lit- duel between Georgee (6-10) Kok of Arkansas and Larry (6-9) Foust of Lasallc in the Philly Convention Hall really should raise the roof. Welcome, Old Blues The St. Louis Browns will be the host team for the 1948 major leagac all star game next summer . . . The event will be celebrated in St. Louis as alumni homecoming day. MUTUAL NETWORK 149O Friday, December 12, 1947 , ii' « [•< <• '7H, ~\« '<? v ' J A™*3 *{r*'B',i, » ~ t'a, ," if- -Jt V'l"',** *<"; ^V AV;;Tir^f??<Sl!§ » ' s ' ' ' ' ' ' '' . • " ' f*)! -«|f^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS :•""" J - " • ^ (Air-.^;* A.1 - \ *J JfHf f M! *|( /,- W^^i^^l^ Friday p.m., Dec. 12 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 Henry J. Taylor — Mutual 6:45 Friendly House 7:00 Let the Truth Be Known 7:30 Leave it to the Girls— Mutual 7:55 KXAR — Evening News 8:00 Gabriel Heatter— Mtitual 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 Nows 10:10 Sports 10:15 Hempstead County Jnmbo roe 10:55 Mutual Reports the 11:00 SIGN OFF Nivws Game 7-0 The Yerger High School TiRers defeated St. Augustine, Catholic High, of Memphis 7-0 in the seeonrl annual Peach Bowl game played at Forest City last night. Outweighed seven pounds per nv;m and playing in • thirty-four degree weather the Tigers were unable to get their offense rolling. Three minutes after second half got underway the Tigers put together ;.a sustained drive ..qf eighty- five yards for the game's only score. Fullback Ralph Palmer led the drive and he was backed biil- liantly with the running of Edward Stuart, Willie Palmer, and Jimmie Cannon. Ralph Palmer scored on a Wright, who isn't far behind Tracy as a passer but isn't as much of defensive standout. tie Rock's Jjig weapon all reason. If Tracy is unable to play, the 'one-yard"plunge"and" Willie"Palmer throwing will be done by_ Bill plunged across for the extra point. The Memphians threatened seriously but once reaching the Tiger's nine yard line in the second period. The Tiger defense led by James Wright, Thomas Jordan and Author Douglas played air tight ball all the second half. Outstanding also for Yerger were Seeby Wright, Eugene Buchannan, Alford Campbell, David Perkins, Titus Washington, Bennie Dixon and Ben Yerger. The Tigers received a beautiful trophy for their victory in the Peach Bowl. This trophy is to remain in the hands of the winning team for one year and this team has priority on defending the trophy. lionaires Down Nashville by 43-15 Score The local Independent Legion- aires handed Nashville an easy 45-15 defeat here last night to rack up their second win of the season. The Legionaires, in new uniforms were an improved team and never . in trobule. They were led by Hugh catches made him. | Reese, C. Polk and Pod Rogers A'ith 10 points each. Cannady was out of GO passes no interceo lions for a new all p lime record for a camplctc season. Wcs McAfee of Duke altemled 46 without interception in ]93S). Six Men Die in Pennsylvania Coal Explosion Wiikcs - Burro. Pa., Dec. 11—(/n —A gas explosion in the- Franklin Colliery of Lehigh Valley Coal company today killed six men and injured at least three others. A company spokesman announced that six were known to have perished in the underground blast. Names of the victims were not available immediately. Mine rescue crews and ambul- alces were called to the anthracite colliery shortly after mine is located just city. noon. The outside the ' had known him five or six. yerg. others. sham of Oakmont, Pa.; and Defending Champion Sam Snead of Hot Springs, Va., together with 13 the best Nashville had with 8 tal- An effort is being made to form a regular schedule with independent teams and will be announced later. The next contest probably will be next Thursday night. The Legion intends to bring some of the best independent teams of this section to Hope. 85 Points to Beat Porkers New York, Dec. 12 — (ff>)— A University of Arkansas basketball defense which had looked good pre viously fell apart in Madison Square Garden last night aa New York University ran up an 85-52 victory over the Razorbaeks. The Razorbaeks led for 14 min- ulcs of the first half and still were in the ball game five minutes after the intermission but loosened up as they lired badly. Six-foot-ton George Kok. Razor back center, was high scorer with points, one more than the Vio lets' center, six-seven Dolph Schaycs. Al Williams. Arkansas lorwai'd, pushed through 18 points. A crowd of more than 18,000 fully approved the duel between Ihe 1\vo giant centers. Kok woij o.it on individual points but look nothing from the performance of Schayes. who. in addition to hitting his 25 points, fed the ball to teammates for about as many more and prevented Arkansas' score from mounting with his fine defensive play under the backboards. The Razoiback-NYU game was Ihe first of a doubleheader. Okla- noma A. & M. turned back pre viously unbeaten Long Island, 52 37, in thc second tilt. Arkansas goes from here to Philadelphia lo olay LaSalle College tomorrow night. Basketball Results By the Associated Press' LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS East New York Univ 85; Arkansas C2.. Oklahoma Aggies 52; Long Is land 37. Saturday a.m., Dec. 13 6:00 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:15 Market News 6:20 Hillbilly Jamboree 6:30 First Edition of the News 6:45 Airline Trio 7:00 Happy Holiday Farm 7:30 Devotional Hour Preview 7:45 Musical Clock 7:55 Coffee Cup Edition of the News 8:00 Uncle Ben 9:00 Bill Harrington Sings—M 9:15 Symphonic Swing 9:30 Shady Valley Folks—Mutual 10:00 Pauline Alpart, pianist—M 10:15 Jigsaw News 10:30 Say It With .Music—Mutual 11:00 Pan Americana—Mutual 11:15 This Week in Washington— Mutual 11:30 Flight Into thc Past—Mutual Saturday p.m., Dec. 13 12:00 KXAR Home Edition of thc News 12:10 Song of the Day 12:15 Farm Talk 12:30 Talk With Santa Glaus 12:45 Farm Jamboree Time 12:55 Street Edition of thc News; 1:00 Jimmie Feathcrslone's Orchestra—Mutual 1:30 Curtain Preview 1:45 Little Rock vs Subiaco Football Game 4:00 Henry Jerome's Orch.—M 4:30 Swing Time 5:00 Proudly We Hail—Mutual 5:30. To Be Announced—Mutual 5.45 George Townc's Orch.—M 6:00 KXAR's Sports Review 6:15 KXAR Five Star Final of the News 6:30 Ncwscope—Mutual 6:45 Dinner For Two 7:00 Twenty Questions—Mutual 7:30 Hospitality Club—Mutual 8:00 Stop Me If You've. Heard This—Mutual 8:30 What's The Name of That Song?—Mutual ' 9:00 Chicago Theater of the Air —Mutual 10:00 Final Home Edition of the News 10:10 Sports Review 10:15 Songs by Morton Downey—M 10:30 Korn's A Krackin—Mutual 10:55 Mutual Reports thc News Mutual 11:00 Sign Off Top Radio Programs By The Associated Press CENTRAL. STANDARD TIME MBS has s scheduled for 2:30 p. m. Saturday a recorded repeat of the broadcast, listed by CBS for direct pickup this afternoon, of the address by Sec. of State Marshall at the Pilgrims' dinner London. The MBS transmission also is to include Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin of Great Britain. Univ 54; Chicago (Mo) 73; Northeast Connors Aggies 51. South Georgetown Lovola 45. Midwest Springfield (Okla) 38. Phillips 62; Kansas State 75; Texas Christian 17. McCook JC 57; Fort Hays "B" 45. Maryville (Mo) 42; Baker 33. Rockhurst 38; William Jewell 12. Warrensburg (Mo.) 46; Missouri Valley 31. Central (Okla.) 44; Cameron (Kla. Aggies 30. Southwest and Far West East Texas 46; Hardin 30. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Philadelphia — Sante Bucca, 138 Philadelphia, outpointed Doug Rat- tord. 140 1-2, New York, 8. Worcester. Mass. — Phil Terranova. 132, New York, knocked out 'urnothy ''Buddy" Hayes, 129, Boston, 0. Pittsburgh — Filberto Osario, 126, Puerto Rico, outpointed Joe Barone 125, Pittsburgh, 10. Listening tonight (Friday): NBC — 7 Paul LaValle melody; f] People are Funny; 8:30 Waltz Time. CBS — 6:30 Club Crosby; 7:30 This is FBI: 8:30 Thc Sheriff. MBS — 7:30 Leave It to Girls; 18:30 Information Please; 10 Meet the Press, Sen. Homer E. Capehart. Submarine ridges ring the northern and western Pacific, their crests forming such islands as the Aleutians, the Kuriles, Japan and the Ryukus. By United Press Fall River, Mass — Nick Stato, Io2, Hartford, Conn., outpointed Johnny Juliano, 130, Paterson N. J. 10. Saturday: NBC — 8:30 Coffee with Congress . . . 10:05 a. m. Let's Pretend; . . . ABC 10 a. m Abbot And Costello . . MBS 9:30 a. m. Shady Valley Folks. o The U. S. people on the average now consume three times as much cocoa and chocolate as they did in the and 1916. years between COBB f S WRECKSNG YAfeD New and Used Parts General Repair Work Phone 57 Just Received CHRISTMAS TREES 3 to. 10 feel B & B Grocery & Market Free Delivery, Phone 801 ''Your Birdseye Dealer" WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM -LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office By Chick Young OZARK IKE WHY ISN'T THERE SOME LINE IN THE WEDDING CEREMONV TO PROTECT HUSBANDS AGAINST THIS r—-; INTRIGUE?/ '-/• '' ALL WIVES EVERYWHERE THE CYCLONES RECOVER FOR ARE AGREED THAT THEV CAN KEEP ALL THE TOUCHDOWN FOUND SIXTy CENTS 1 (HAVE FREE BALL BEHIND THE LOOSE CHANGE THEY FIND AROUND kEEP IT < , MYSELF J YOU GAVE ME TO SEND THE TROUSERS GOAL LINE... By Michael O'Mallcy & Ralph Lo _ ,. J ' ! * I »., SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith CARNIVAL By Dick Turner 'S UNDERSTOOD THEN, MR.FIINT. VOU'RE TO ACT THE PART OF A VERY RICH E OFTEN WONDERED HOW IT FELT TO B6 A TYCOON, MR. CAMION. I'M YOUR MAN AND THE COFFEE'S ON ME- 1 WANT TO 6ET USED TO THE ROIE ile,t looted m on Libby La ,. , ^ MAN ABOUT TO BUY SOME i EXPENSIVE STONES IN MY N. STOtz. THEN YOU TAKE FROM THERE THAT MYSTERIOUS DIAMOND BUSINESS, SIR? ''. 'M GREETINGS, FAIR ONE. I'VE AlWAVSSAU) VOUIOOKIDIWEA MIUION. NOW GIVING WU A CHANCE TO PROVE IT. I'M AFRAID IT Will REQUIRE A LOT MORE THOUGHT, Bl Leslie Turner WASH TUBBS THE ftUTOPSH SHOWS NO BULLET OR KNIFE WOUNDS NBSSSI MO TRIXCE O' POISON... THE B06H SO CRUSHED " BEIfle FOECED INTO THE SMOKESTUCK CMJ'T TELL IF THERE'D BEEN OTH6R W3URAES! BOTH CRIMES ANVWftY, I BET BOTH ^Mif STEftLIM' <STOM SEEIW TO HWOE CALLED EGG SOLKS.V. WHEN FOR SUPERHUIKPsN STRENGTH* fsMOROM,..&OIN'TO THIM&S STORED BESI&E OBVIOUSLV, THERE'S GOT W-LTHKHROUULETO 'EW WOULO^ BEEM /3UDS TO BE IV PLAUSIBLE , _.., . ! STORIES BJKMSVff out HIDE ft BOM WHERE- X SEE W COPS HIMT EWiANWiOM! WE'RE JUST / MWNE Pfvssiw BV OVERLOOKING IT! ^A COULD SEE SUWPIN WIXS WROM& BE LINKED WTH TW WMlEHOliSE ROBBER.V,' By Carl Andersok COPR. 1947 BY HEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REC. U. 3. PAT. OFF. COPR. 1347 BV NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. BED. U. S. PAT. OFF. "Do you suppose there's anything in this tafk about wages being ioo high? I'm making so much now that I can't efford to take a day off!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Blosser "Yes, we're slaying with toy brother Bert this time! That's how it is being a real estate man's wife-—George Steeps selling our own houses'." FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershbcrger VOU'LL PICK YO'.ip. \ IHIS GAME is DATES FOR. THE DIXIE I. CALLED MASQUERADE WITH / DARTS FOR THESE.' r—n DAMES! WHAT YOU HIT, SET/ By Walt Disney DONALD DUCK Slip LIKE THAT AS AW AND YOU'LL GET YOURSELF A DATE WITH A OOPS i SUPPED I , BLUNT INSTRUMENT/ Just a couple mo-re weeks- and I'll have to give it to Junior!" By V. T. Homlln ALLEY OOP NEA SERVICE. INC. V yjrM. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF.fe: SURE/ BUT ALLEYS / MY STARR OOOUSf \NO. BUT THAT* AN (MPRBSfjffN NOT FAR ENOUGH ( HWB YOU TAKEN \I'D LIKE TOrMAKB PN AWAY RJR ME Tp V COMPLETE LEAVE /FRIEND,,! HEARD HIM* SET TOO BADLY HURT \ OF V0UE. GOOP / YOUH HUSBAND t IF I CAN'T " _A SENSE? HANDLE THIS BUT THI5 <3UV'5 PAN SEROUS A RATTLESNAKE; THA.NK HEAVEN YOJ GOT HEEE, COOL*, f FOK ME TO PULL THE BUT T CAN'T UNDE2- MAIDEN IN DISTRESS ', STAND WHY VOU \ AsCT... AND I'M GOING k WANT ME TO RUN \ TO PULL IT WITH AWAY AND LEAVE Thimble Theater FORTUNATELY. A STEOKE W)TH LTHE SCISSORS DOES NOT , VOUE BALL IS IN TME WOODS// BEG PARDON,I'M SURE CAME OM THE YOU WITH THIS HE DOM'T MEED A CAPDV. HE NEEDS AN INOAN GUIDE.'.' JEBr.'^SBS' ^&jp^* _^^ Copi ,19-17, KmR Fnnim Syndiaie, Inc, World nylil. icsc, By J. R. Williams OUT OUR WAY With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE / WHAT A TARGET THEM HOT CHIPS HAVE THERE/ BUT POES EVEN ONE OF THEM HIT IT? MO—BUT ONE OF 'EM POPS POVMM A MECtC WITH A CHOKER OM, JUST PASSIM' BY.' Hes THE K^G \NALRDS A WRITTEN, RlSlAT To . FE\M 0/WS AMD mow TO COME OR DS VMA6TED: f[ CLEAN VvllTrl PAN T0 THE °RDER \\ THIS BEFORE AMOS R woDPLe-> i JAB -me- ROAP AM MOBODY'LL HIT VOD--BUT TRY RtD KYDfcA l'DONf KtWW, HE SAID Rtt)£fc!S BEE* HAS =AIL ASLEEP REAPIMG CHEO<S= .,„:_:.. THE PIGMITY PAMPERS T. H. «EC. ITS. P»T. OFF. COPA. 1M7 DV h£* SIRVICE IriC.

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