t ' V *\~t^ -t ^f?^flW;^^9S' r ^' •w- J * > * i O HOU STA*. HOM, ARKANSAS Monday, December 15, 1947 Monday, December 15, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS - •'••• '" ; " ; '-• '^-"fcfcjSgWpl ; i At' r ~ ' ,--.,. T LASS/F/ED III )ilu*t Be Id Office bay Before Publication ttilrtt JU* . On* to— ' 2.1 _ 5 ,00 .50 4.00 _.- , _.._ 4.SO .1.90. 8.00 5,00 * •re tor Cohtlnuoui Insertion* Only ' Adi cam in Advance Over th» Phone 9.00 10.50 11.00 13.60 15.00 Help Wanted AlGrtT SALARY $50 WEEKLY.' "Men >or' woman with auto sell *»bultrjr Mixture to farmers. vfiureka Mfg. .Co. East St. Louis, Wonted to Buy OR .THREE LATE MODEL l-used cars. Jesse Brown, Yellow Taxi. ll-3t For Rent ROOM. PRIVATE entrance."Call 1150-M. . I0-3t UNFURNISHED ROOMS, wj.rFoster iAve. Phone 650-J. Utf Mri/VJramos Lawferice. ll-3t '(S*- Ftfl-j ( - I > . .ROOM'UNFURNISHED APART-' fexnent with garage. To permanent family-only! Phone 194-J. > 12-3t ^ffifonted to Rent uiS&iliii m I* ii hTi. i L.—II..... „.-..—..— E AND 1 TO 10 ACRES OF 'long lease. Cabin at Davis ,,No.. 3. 6-6t J^U.R'tf IS H E D APARTMENT. "& Couple only. Permanent. No ft ^" J Phone 872. 10-3t Notice t^WE fiUY USED FURNITURE. *", One piece or carload. City I'uini- <V .v/tuite Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. , Street. 17-tf BORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT ^ magazines now. Special rates. Chas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City 23-lm Lost Ify* L-l-'F OLD CONTAINING ""ground $30. Lost near Ward's $ Store. Identification card. " Garner. Hope, Rt. 1. Re- 13-3t For Sale 1936, FORD PICK-UP, GOOD tires. Good condition. See at 405 South Edge wood, Paul Hooton, ll-3t FULLER GIFTS FOR CHRIST- rrias. Spiral Hairbrushes. Line displayed. 902 South Fulton St. Mrs. Leori Bundy. Phone 138. OAK BEDROOM SUITE. AND Other furniture. Can be seen at 807 West Oth St. ll-3t COCKER ._„ —_—_ to name Lady. collar with no name. Re- Phone 13-3t and Repair ; . . . , f APPLIAfJCES ,^' 7 f •,«. REFRIGERATORS ' $feL'"_lAII make* and models RINER REFRIGERATOR & ;|«CTRICA|. SERVICE 1, 210 8. Elm Phone 70 ^ Alter 5 p. m. Phone 909-R \ ' REMOVED FREE ''» ... Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS •' and CRIPPLES *' Ju Xarl 5,!l!!^ Rendering Plant ' -%one 883-W (Phone Collect) ^ M No Answer Phone 3158-R COBB'S WRECKING YARD 1 ,. New and Used Parts General Repair Work Phone 57 Where Do You ive... Coih? ff you n * ed tee or If Come and get It ^ Mr, Tom McLarty HOPE AUTO CO. HONEY, 5 POUNDS, $1.10. 60 pounds, $9.50. Evergreen shrubs, Arborvltao and Juniper, 4 to 8 feet. $2.50 each. Few other shrubs. You move thorn. Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station. Phone l-F-2. 10-3t GIVE BIBLES AND HELP BUILD lives. Prices from $1.25 to $20.75. Bible story books. D. O. Silvcy, Phone 775-W. 820 South Elm St. 10-Ot $1200 BUYS EQUIPMENT FOR your own business. No merchandise. Outside work. Clear $3,000 by May. Write A. Frank Jackson, Ashville, North ^Carolina. __. 11-Ot BICYCLE" CAPITOL BARBER Shop, Clothes wardrobe can be seen, at 418 North Main after 6:30 p.m. 11-3t 0 WASHING MACHINES AND equipment. Write Do Your Own Washing Co. 706 Seventh St., Ark adelphia, Ark. 12-lt 1 15 CATERPILLAR AND DISC. 1 1939 International 1%-ton truck. 1 pair mules. 160 acres land 6 miles from Hope, B. E. Green, Hope, Rt. 1. 12-3t Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By king Features Syndicate. PRACTICALLY NEW BASE LOM- bardi Accordian, in excellent condition at % price. Ideal Furniture Store 12-3t PRACTICALLY NEW MAGIC Chef range. Can be seen at Hope Transfer Co. 13-3t PAPER. SHELL PECANS, 35c PER lb., Mrs, J. F. McClanahan, Emmet, Ark., Phone B27-F-21. 13-3t $35 GETS NEW FLOOR FURNACE complete. 4th house east of Jones Garage off end of South Main Street. H. B. Morelock. 15-3t MECHANIC SHOP, NEW BUILD- ing, concicte floor. Some tools and lot. Good business, Bodcaw, Ark. See Edward Allen, Route 2, Hope, Ark, 15-61- ONE WHITE MULE, WEIGHS 1200 pounds, Onq red horse, weighs 1000 , pounds. Owner pay for ad and •s, damage. See P»- D Oiler, Phone 22-F-2, Columbus highway. '15-6t AIC MEETS AT RUSSELLVILLE Russellville, Dec. 15 — (/P) —Recommendations to "improve the operations" of the Aikansas Intercollegiate conference will be made to the presidents of the member schools at a meeting in Little Rock Saturday and that the other three coaches were unable to attend because of previous engagements. The recommendations, dr*awn up at the meeting Satuiday "will come out at the meeting of the presidents," Tucker said in declining to list what was to be recommended; Taken Up Court Docket 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. Just Received CHRISTMAS TREES 3 in 10 Feet B & B Grocery & Market Free Delivery, Phone 801 ."Your Blrdseye Dealer" 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 m early, THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope's Finest Photography" For ... . LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALIEN ILICTRIC CO. 24 Hgur Service Day <ES one Nlflht Phone 333 806 804 South Elm WANTED - Logs & Blocks >L "*~ "^V ^^ " •P. HACKBERRY „ ELM -LYNN SYCAMORE - HOtlY - BAY IOPE BASKET CO. CaU 1000 or Contact Washington, Dec. 15—The movie industry has firmly determined to eliminate from its payrolls ten persons who recently were hailed before the United States Congress and refused to say whether they were members of the Communist party, a subversive organization. If .my ears do not deceive me, the magnates and their counsel meant these dismissals to be accepted as proof that they had cleaned house, absolutely, a little later, to be sure, but better late than never. That makes the score: Ten babies down; 100 more to go. Illusion is the great art of the moving pictures. I hope tho masters do not'deceive themselves, but that is as it may be. One thing can tell you plain, however: Thoy haven't deceived the Committee on Un-Arrierican Activities. They did not proceed against those ten until the industry had been dragged in leg-irons and handcuffs, so to speak, before the committee. The agents of the industry tried to ridicule the committee but the fact finally got across to the people of the United States that this comrnitee rcpre- sened and actually personified them. It is a "committee of the House of Representatives." Say that last again. "Representatives.", These men arc elected by direct vote of the people of the Unild States to "represent" them. Thoy are, more representative of the •American people lhan the sneering, supercilious, continental intellects nf Hollywood realized. They look, iust like so many people of thp United States. Some of the members make amusing little mistake:; in grammar and figures of spoccli. These Hollywood intellcctjals can sneer at these slips, but that i:: "'here they make a ?roat: mislalri-:. themselves. Many of the people of j tho .United Statrs also use double i negatives and jumbled metaphors and they will not thank you for curling a lip al thorn. They will make you sorry. All of a sudden, the men who represented the- industry, stopped short and went into a. solemn, frightened huddle in New York. The "people" were good and sore at tl'sm for paying unbelievable salaries to men who were in a position to poison the stream of culture and make it a sewer by the time it flowed through the theatres on a thousand main' streets, who refused even to say whether they were. for or against the United States. The "people" were supporting their "representatives" and they showed their sentiments in letters to the editors, to the theatrt managers and to the producers in Hollywood. They were starting to show it at,the box-officer too. ; They were good and tired of being lectured on "Americanism" by malicious doctrinaires who ether came here from Europe or stretched an ear toward Europe for thcr guidance. The radial and social problems of the United States are peculiar and our own, and are not to be dealt with peaceably by iron rules devised by JEu- ropeans with the very purpose of causing petty angers, tiny in themselves, but only as the head of a match is tiny, and with equally fearful potentialitits. The Americans were sore at Hollywood for scolding them and native American customs and traditions. Sore at Hollywood for advertising them to the world as failures at self-government and advertising the abundant life of the United states as a composed 90 per cent of poverty and 10 per cent of disgusting vulgarity and cruel greed. The most revolting vulgarity in the United- states was not observed in the moral family circles of the decent well-to-do, depicted in the movies as the idle rich, but in the Legal Notice NOTICE OF SCHOOL ELECTION Notice is hereby given that the County Supervisor of Hcmpstead County, has called an election to be held in Columbus School District No. 3 of Hempstead County, on the 17th day of January 1948, at which the qualified electors in said School District shall vote on the question of a loan from the Revolving Loan Fund, and the levying of d special tax of 1 mill annually on the assessed valuation of the taxable property in tho district so long as is neccssarv to repay said loan and the interest thereon. Such pleclioa shall be hold at Columbus School on the 17th day of January 1948, between the hours of 2:00 o'clock p. m. and 6:30 o'clock p. m. and otherwise in the same manner as is provided by law for holriine annual school elections. WITNESS my hand this 17th day of November, 1947. K. R. Brown County Supervisor Hempstead County Dec. 8, 15, 22 Just Received a New Shipment of Butosie Gas Priced $140 each. $30 down, 12 months to pay. Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 Hiway 67 west Hope, Ark Municipal Court of Hope, Arkansas, December 15, 1947. Edgar Williams, possession of tinlflxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $100 cash bond. Maggie Fulce, possession of untaxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $50 cash bond. The following forfeited $10.00 cash bond for disturbing peace! Frank Keel, T. W. Elledge, Charlie Johnson, Buddy Brown, Jimmie Cook. The following forfeited -10 cash bond on a charge of gaming: Cecil Stephens, Enice Rice, Elige Walker, Edd Moore, Rex Davis Willie Davis, Charlie Davis; John G. Maryman, speeding, forfeited $5 cash bond. O. D. Hayes, C. Johnson, running a stop sign, forfeited $1 cash bond each. Folta Bostic, assault with a deadly weapon, forfeited $50 cash bond. David Gillis, assault and battery, forfeited $25 cash bond. The following forfeited $10 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness- William G. Raford, Burett Hood, Clifford Byers, Jimmie Fields, Jessie Atkins, Nora Stuart. State Docket Troy Standoaks, trespass, forfeited $25 cash bond. Troy Standoaks, cruelty to animals, forfeited $25 cash bond. Wesley H. Lemony, giving an overdraft, plea guilty, fined $10. J. W. Hunt, Jr., passing a motor vehicle on a hill, forfeited $5.00: cash bond. Tonnie Hill, driving while drunk, tried, fined $25. Notice of appeal. Wade Shinault, possession of intoxicating liquor in a dry county,' forfeited -50 cash bond. • Vernic Goynes, possession ; of more than 1 gallon of intoxicating liquor, forfeited $50 cash bond. Elmore Williams, possessing two gallons of untaxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited $50 cash bond. C. A. Oiler, Cornelia Cornelius. E. F. Edwards, Eual Smith, drunkenness, forfeited $10 cash bond each. Clarence Knighton, failure to carry out court's orders, dismissed on payment of cost. Frank Baker, giving an overdraft, dismissed on motion pros, att'y. upon payment of cost, sed on motion of the deputy pros. The following cases were dismisatt'y: James Lawrence, falsely representing that a car he traded to Standard Auto Compny was paid for. Charlie Richie, disposing of mortgaged property with intent to defraud. Joe Johnson, gambling. Ed Hightower, permitting gambling to be carried on in the premises of which he was the occu- pany. Carl Turner, gambling. Willie Lee Criner, gambling. Civil Docket Jim Galloway and Arthur Clark vs. Will Burnes, action in replevin for cattle, judgment by default for Plaintiff. Damages waived. Basil York Furniture Co. vs; East Texas Motor Freight Lines^ action for damages'to lawn mow! ers, $161.55, dismissed on motion of Plaintiff with prejudice at Defen-; dant's cost. Joe 'T. Bruce vs. Annie Bruce and Lucy Terry, action in replevin for property—$308.95, judgment for Plaintiff by default. Damages waived. In meeting the need of the youth of today, Boy Scouts of America offers the senior scout program for young men 15 years old and over. The senior program covers three fields' of activity, air scouting, sea scouting and explorer scouting. Through a program of: (1) Vigorous, adventurous outdoor activity, (2) Technical information and skills, (3) Service projects. (4) Socials meeting and contacts, he oc- quires unusually good opportunity to choose intelligently his. life's work and hobbies; learns leadership through responsibility and helps develop those manly qualities needed for good citizenship and character. CITY ELECTRIC CO. Electrical Repairs PHONi 784 palaces and ranch-houses and camps and gambling resorts of the moving picture set. Now, if Hollywood had an intelligent respect for the dignity and pride of the people of the United Statts, the industry would have taken the initiative, itself, long ago, to eliminate the Communists. How? Well, how does Hollywood usually get rid of people who, for reasons of personal vengeance and racial bigotry are marked for elimination? By nodding them out, that is how. It has been done for years. 'Sorry, nothng today." Nobody in Hollywood needed telling how'to get rid of anyone without a trace and without risk of legal process. It is an old Hollywood art and custom. But the industry wouldn't take the initiative and when the com- mitU'o called the hearings the Hollywood giants were still confident thai by'posng legalistic problems and repraating old European mern- nry-soms about unfettered art and freedom of expression they could fool the people and continue on. This lime, though, the "represent atives" of the "people" were siiro-i'ooic-d cool and aggrssive They look no monkey-business. They were ready to prove with Communist party cards and other pnriy recores that a group of pampered voluntaries, forever snarling iboui our wicked system and the denial of opportunity, were Communists. And so the industry curled up and quit and tried to make a virtue of an act done under compulsion. It fired ten men. But there ar$ still a hundred left. At least a hundred. The industry apparently hopes that the committee will forget them and take off after some other suspects. But the ''representatives" of he "people" are not asleep but just squinting, waiting to see whether Hollywood will do the rest of the job honestly and voluntarily. It is much too early to cheer while the mourner on the bench is bawling repentance but with his wicked mind on a rcndesvous with sin a mile out of town come sundown. Winged Magic A sword-swallowing pet black grackle belonging to the Rev Wendell Hansen, of Chicago, is a star performer in the pastof'j troupe of 45 trained birds. Here. the pet has just swallowed' -i "sword" of rounded metaJ smeared with cod liver oil. ..'No. I Marine? ROUNDUP ••y Hu|h S. FulUrton, Jr.- Walker Hailed as Best in National By RALPH RODEN ' New York, Dec. 15—(/P)—Harry Walker of the Philadelphia Phillies who failed to make the grade with the Phils in 1939, was being hauled today as the 1947 batting champion of the National League. The brilliant Philly outfielder 'inished the past season with a lusty .363 mark, according to final official figures released by the eague yesterday. • Walker, who played in ten gamts with the St. Louis Cardinals^ before moving to the Phils where he performed in 130 more, collected 186 'ills in 513 trips to the plate includ- a homer. l(i lislhbeesrae ing a homer, 16 triples and 29 doubles. His 16 three baggers also topped the loop. Boston's Bob Elliott the leagues most valuable player, batted .317 ihree points higher than Chicago's Phil Cavaretta and Cincinnati's Auge Galan who wound up in a tie for third • place -wth..314.marks. . Rounding out the top ten are Ralph Kiner, Pittsburgh, fifth, .312; Stan Musial, St. Louis, sixth, .312; George Kurowski, ' St.' Louis, seventh, .310; • Tommy Holms,. Boston and Pete Reiser, Brooklyn, eighth, .309 and Dixie Walker, tenth, .306. While Walker won the hit crown in a breeze, Kiner and New York's Johnny Mize grabbed most of the slugging honors. Each banged 51 homers to share the lead in that department while Kiner hit for the most total bases, 361 and Mize batted in the most runs, 138, and scored the most. 137. Remaining individual laurels Nw York, Dec. 15 -- (/P) —The !irst requirement for a man who runs a big league baseball farm system is a good memory. Red Rolfe, the former Yankee third baseman and Yale coach who recently took charge of Detroit's minor league operations, says the •emarkable thing about the whole business is how his memory has mproved since he has had to keep ,rack of the players on a dozen clubs. . . The way Red tells it. he'll lave to do a lot .more remember- ng, because the Tigers are .lust beginning to rebuild a chain that was reduced to almost nothing- First by Judge Landis' famous i-ul- 'ng that freed about 90 farmhands ;hen the war and Jack Zoller's decision to get out of chain-store baseball. . ."We have a few good slayers way down." Rolfe says, 'but none who will, be up with De- :roit soon." were gained by Eddie Miller Cincinnati Jackie Robinson Brooklyn Red Schoendienst of St. Louis and Holmes. Miller collected the most doubles 38; Robinson made the most sacri- ices. 28, and stole the most bases, 29; Schoendienst went to bat the most times, 659, and Holmes garnered the most hits, 191 and the most singles. 146. Th New York Giants dominated the league in club batting. The Giants belted 221 homers, a major league record and established a number of homer marks, while doing 'so. UrtEGATIdN. The unbeaten Randolph Field combine features Doc Blanchard and Arnold Tucker of West oint fame; Then the only other attraction v • I Touch of Color ' Examples of notably apt wording on various sport subjects: Stanley Lowe, Marquette U. ticket director who is trying to satis- 'y the demand for the New Year's Rve game with Wisconsin: "Now [ know what it probably is like to be trapped n a pressure cooker." Harold Keith. Oklahoma U. publicity: "The Big Six basketball race is as wide open as Joe E. Brown's mouth;" Red Smith, New York Herald- Tribune columnist, on Friday's bout between Ike Williams' and Tony (The Clutch) Pellone ("Williams fought like a trout in a landing net." Monday Matinee Joe Louis has given up golf. But only temporarily. Joe says he won't have time because he'll just get back from England in time to start training for his June fight. . .Tatom, the speedy Texas U. tackle and relay runner, spe'cial- ized in getting the men returning kickoffs this fall. In the last game, Tatom nabbed the runn six times on seven kicks. Porker Cagers Drop Two in Eastern Tour Maj.-Gen. Graves B. Erskine, wartime commander of the famous First Marine Pivision in the Pacific, may be the Marine Corps' next commandant. He would succeed 60-year-old Gen. Alexander A. Vandegrift, who will retire when his four-year term as chief expires Jan. 1. Cards Take Western Title, Browns Win New York, Dec. 15—OP)—The infant All-Amcricn Football Conference is hailing its Cleveland Browns as champions for the second straight year today while the seasoned National League is toasting a new Western Division titlist and getting ready to salute a new eastern division king. Sparked by Otto Graham, the Browns defeated the New York Yankees, 14-3, for the conference ttle, before 61,879 fans at the Yankee Stadium yesterday. The Browns defeated the Uanks, 14-9, in the'circuit's initial championship tilt a year ago. 1 Meanwhle, the Chcago Cardinals gained their first Western division crown by. turning back the National League's defendng champion Bears, 30-21, while the Philadelphia Eagles tied the Pittsburgh Steelers for the lead in the eastern half chase by clipping the Green Bay Packers, 28-14. The Eagles will met the Steelers in Pittsburgh next Sunday in a playoff for the Eastern diadem with the winner then nroceeding to Chicago to meet the Cards for the circuit championship Dec. 28. A record Wrigley Field football crowd of 48,632 fans watched the Cards jump off to a 27-7 half time lead against the Bears and stubbornly hold on in Chicago. The Cards scored the first time they got the ball on an 80-yard pass play from' Lai Christman to Boris Diinancheff with Dirnancheff scampering 50 yards after snaring the aerial. At Philadelphia, Steve Van Duron electrified a disappointing t.iinH.ii.:l (if 2G,71(i fans by scoring thrt".' touchdowns and establishing a circuit ground gaining record in shepherding the Eagles imo a stu'i-n.ate for the eastern -. division lead. Indian Jack Jacobs passed to both Packer touchdowns. 'the Washington Redskins and the- Los Angeles Rams closed out their schedules by scoring -!0-13 and 34-10 iriamphs over life Boston Yt:ni;s and the New York Giants respectively. 47 BucksTKlUed by Hunters in Two State Counties Helena, Dec. 15 — (/P) —Ed Kalb, Phillips county game warden, reported today deer hunters from a dozen states skilled 47 bucks in Phillips and Dsha counties last week — second of the state's 1947 deer season. He said 549 men and 285 dogs were recorded in 46 separate camps in the two county area. There were 67 bucks killed by some 1,000 hunt er$ in the November-section of the season in the same area. Only two violations of the new before the rash of Jan. 1 games is the North-South bowl affair between selected southern and northern stars at Montgomery, Ala., Dec. 27. Here are the results: Fruit Bowl at San Francisco — Wilberforce University of Xenia Ohio, downed Prairie View University of Texas, 26-0, in the first annual event. Grape Bowl at Lodi, Call. —College of the Pacific overwhelmed Utah State, 35-21, before 55,000. T.ittle -Rose Bowl at Pasadena, Call. — Chaffey Junior College of Ontario, Calif., handed the Cameron (Okla) Aggies their first defeat, 39-36, before 55,000. Texas Rose Bowl at Tyler, Tex. — Compton (Calif) put down a bold last period rally to triumph over Tyler (Tex) Junior College, 20-19. Pecan Bowl at Orangeburg, S. C. —South Carolina State of Orangeburg felled Allen University of Columbia, S. C., 7-0. Boy's Ranch Bowl game at Abilene, Tex. — Missouri Valley's Vikings extended their winning streak to 32 games over a three- year span by trouncing McMurry College of Texas, 20-13. Honolulu — Denver University rolled over University of Hawaii, 27-0. Improvement of Playoff Plan Sought Little Rock. Dec. 15 — VP)— High school football in Arkansas has called it quits for 1947 with the state's three championships determined, but efforts to improve the playoff system will carry on through winter and spring months. The Little Rock Tigers stand atop the state's schoolboy heap officially for the second straight year as a result of blanking the Su'bico Academy Trojans, 19 - 0, in the finals of the Class AA play off here Saturday. Little Rock send a guard, Henry Johnson, 41 yards or a touchdown on a reverse on the first play from scrimmage and was never seriously threatened as it made the most of its razzle-dazzle attack to count twice more before the^final whistle. Thus the Bengals completed their campaign as Arkansas' only undefeated team. Onlv a regular-season tie with El Dorado blotted Little Rock's 13 - game slate, and the Tigers made uo for that one bv downing the Wildcats in the playoff semi-finals. Magnolia and Dermott won the Class A and spec-lively. Class B crowns. re- Intentions of seeking revision of the plavoff system, at least as it aects Class AA schools, were disclosed by the Dormant Arkansas (Big 16) Conference. The Big 16 voted not to award championships in any sports but to remain or- Fayetteville, Dec. 15 — ' —The Arkansas . Razorbacks, smarting from two defeats 'in the East, will try to get back on the basketball victory trail when .they meet North Texas State at Little Rock Saturday night. And this game may give ahint on how Arkansas stacks up in the forthcoming Southwest Conference title race. North -Texas last week dropped a 60-49 decision to Texas, the southwest's defending -champion. Inadequate defense and lack of support for high scoring George Kok and Al Williams seemed to be the Porkers' big troubles in losing 85-62 to New York University and 69-58 to LaSalle college last week. Kok tailed 26 points against NYU and 23 against LaSalle, and Williams meshed 18 in each game. Other Southwest quintets aren't doing so well, either. So far they've won only eight of 17 intersectional scraps, and the Texas Longhorns are the only undefeated conference member at this early stage of the season. In addition to the Arkarisas- North Texas contest, games this week include: Monday — Southern Methodist vs Texas Wesleyan at Dallas; Wednesday — Texas A. & M. vs Sam Houston Teachers at College Station; Drake at Des Moines. Thursday — Baylor vs Arizona at Tucson: Rice vs Creighton at Omaha; Texas vs City College o New York at New York. Friday — Texas A. & M. vs Baldwin-Wallace at Cleveland; Baylor vs. UCLA at Los Angeles; Texas Christian vs Valparaiso at Valparaiso, 111. Saturday — Texas A. & M. vs Ohio State at Columbus; Baylor vs UCLA at Los Angeles; Rice vs St. Louis at St. Louis; Texas Christian vs Bowling Green at Bowling Green. O.: Texas vs St. Joseph's at Philadelphia. . The conference race doesn't start until Jan. 0, Monday p.m., Dec. 15 5.00 Hop Harrigan 5:15 Superman 5:30 Captain Midnight 5:45 Tom Mix and his Straight Shooters 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. 6:15 Five-Star Final Edition 6:25 A Day in Sports 8:30 Henry J. Taylor 6:45 Dinner For Two 7:00 Scotland Yard— Mutual 7:30 Adventures of Charlie Char — Mutual 8:00 Gabriel Heatter— Mutual 8:15 Real Stories from Rear Life • — Mutual 8:30 High Adventure— Mutual 9:00 Fishing fc Hunting Club cf Air — Mutual 9:30 Wheaton College Choir— M 10:00 Final Edition of News 10: 10 Sportingly Yours 10:15 Gene Krupa's Orch.— M 10:30 Nat Brandwynne's Orch. — M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 SIGN-OFF Tuesday a.m., Dec. 16 6:00 Sign On 6:01 Hilly Billy Hoedown 6:15 Market News 6:20 Hillbilly Jamboree 6:30 News', First Edition , 6:45 Air Lane T/io 7:00 Your Farm Reporter 7:15 Happy Holiday Farm 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 The Musical Clock 7:55 Coffee Cup Editions of News 8:00 Uncle Ben 8:30 Shady Valley Folks— M 8:55 Today on KXAR 9:00 Cecil Brown, News— M 9:15. "Faith in our Time"— M 9:30 Say It With Music— M 10:00 Bill Harrington Sings — M 10:15 Tell Your Neighbor— M 10:30 Heart's Desire— Mutual 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks— M 11:15 Victor H. Lindlahr— M 11:30 Coast Guard on. Parade Tuesday p.m., Dec. 16 12:00 KXAR Home Edition News 12:10 Song of the Day 12:15 The Latest in Markets 12:20 Noon Jamboree 12:30 Talk To Santa Claus 12:45 Noon Jamboree 12:55 Street Edition of News 1:00 Queen for a Day— Mutual 1:30 The Martin Block Show— M 2:00 Button's Livestock Commission Auction 2:30 Song of the Stranger — M 2:45 KXAR Spotlight 3:00 Erskine Johnson in Hollywood — Mutual 3:15 The Johnson Family— M 3:30 Harold Turner at Organ— M 3:45 Adventure Parade — M 4:00 Swing Time 4:30 Social Security Day by Day 4:45 Talk to Santa Claus 5:00 Hop Harrigan — Mutual 5:15 Superman — Mutual 5:30 Capt. Midnignt— Muutal 5:45 Tom Mix— Mutual 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr. — Mutual 6:15 5-Star Final Edition 6:25 .Today in Sports 6:30 'Newscope — Mutual 6:45 Dinner for Two 7:00 Mysterious Traveler — M 7:30 Official Detective— Mutual 7:55 Billy Rose— Mutual 8:00 Gabriel Heatter— Mutual 8:15 Real Stories from Real Life — Mutual 8:30 The Zane Gray Show— M 9:00 American Forum o£ the Air M 9:30 California Melodies — Mutual 10:10 Sportingly Yours 10: 15 Songs by Morton Downey — M 10:30 Freddy Nagle's Orch.— M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 SIGN OFF - o - Southwest Bans Outside Aid to Athletes Dallas, Dec. 15 — —Executive Secretary James H. Stewart said today the Southwest Conference has solved its problems in recruiting and subsidization of athletes and he predicted it would have no further touble along this line. Stewart, who was in effect given the nower of a commissioner by the faculty committee of the con- erence meeting here over the week-end, declared that the banning of outside aid to athleles through rules "with teeth in thsm" and a whole-hearted pledge of cooperation from the athletic directors of all seven schools ad put the conference in full accord with the so-called "purity code" recom mended to the National Collegiate Athletic Association, and which is due to be acted upon in January. ' In fact, said the secretary, the conference has gone even further. Now financial aid in any way outside the schools is prohibited and the aid that can be given by the schools has been raised sufficiently to prevent any objections to ... «• .,7 .Jl^v/» fcj hfUL t,v» .ll^lllClll! \i\, - . . - , *• . - — ganized for the purpose of advising wllat ma .v be obtained. Athletic the Arkansas Athletic Association, scholarships make r> no =ihi» "=-governing body of the state's prep snorts, in improvement of the playoff plan. The playoff system was first used in the 194~6 season and was revised for the season just completed. The Big 16 has invited all Class AA schools to send representatives to a meeting here Jan. 10 to discuss any shortcomings of the present system and to draw up proposed changes. law were found by the wardens who had their own camp near Elaine. possible payment of a boy's tuition while he may work to pay for his board, room and laundry. The amount of the laundry money was raised and the total a boy may receive from the school is approximately $60.00 per month. A boy who lives at home cannot earn more than that limit. CURIOUS PLANT The skunk cabbage, which doesn't smell like a skunk, but more like mustard plaster and raw onions, is curious in other ways. Its flowers and fruit appear before the leaves. Top Radio Programs By the Associated Press Central Standard Time Dialing tonight (Monday); NBC 7 Calvalcade Drama; 7:30 Howard Barlow Concert; 8 Don Voorhees Concert. CBS Inner Sanctum; 3 James Stewart in "Magic Town;" 9:30 Jeanette MacDonald and Nelson Eddy. ABC— 7:30 Opie Gates show; 8:30 Sammy Kaye; 9:30 Earl Godwin. MBS — 7:30 Charlie Chan; 3:30 High Adventure Drama; 9 Fish and Hunt Club. Tuesday programs: NBC—12 Noon Lunch with Lopez CGS 2 Double or Nothing. ABC—9:25 am. Betty Crocker. . MBS—11:30 U. S. Naval Academy Band , o Ploy Your Own Game Demaret Advises Youths Miami, Fla., Dec. 15 —(/P)—Dapper Jimmy Demaret, winner of the $10,000 Miami Open Gold tournament and the year's leading professional in money earnings, has this advice for youngsters learning the game: "Don't let your old man tell you how unless he is a pro." Too many boys follow their father's advice in learning golf, he said, and frequently the "father doesn't know what it is all about." "Go to a good pro and gel started right," he emphasized. The 35-year - old Demaret, who has been golfing for 25 years, believes a proper grip is the most essential point in learning the game. He headed for a Houston, Tex., vacation today after winning the Miami Open yesterday with a re- cord-equalling 267—13 strokes under par — for 72 holes of play. Already the year's leading' money winner, he boosted his total earnings by $2,000 .in the Miami open for a 12 - month total of $26.556. Fred Haas, Jr., of New Orleans won second money of $1,400 with a 269, and Ben Hogan of Hershey, Pa., took third place and 51,000 at 271. The rest of the prize money was split up among 25 professionals who finished at 278 — two strokes under par figures — or better. Frank Stranahan of Toledo, Ohio, headed the amateurs with 275 and a tie for 12th position. _. ..„>. By Chick Young OZARK IKE &AGWQOD/ WAKE UP! REMEMBER,VOU PROMISED TO GET UP A HALF-HOUR EARLIER THIS MORNING SO VOU WOULDN'T HAVE TO RUSH SO I LIKE GETTING UP EALY RAiSiWOOD —YOU'RE -IT GIVES ME A CHANCE THE FIRST EMPLOYEE TO HAVE A SECOND CUP IN THE OFFICE OF COFFEE, RE AD THE . THIS'MORNING PAPER AND EVEN HAVE CONGRATULATIONS PLAYER THEM CYCLONES HAVE ON By Michael O'Malley A Ralph AND JUST WHEN 1*0 >| ftiid theft it happ&W, SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith CARNIVAL By Dick Turner GOODBYE MR. AGATE, THANK YOU COMING I IN THE MORN- Ti Or JUST ONE MORE CAMION, AND. fl Ff MINUTE, VIC. THEN DECIDE WHICH OF THOSE /I IS v VOU CAN DROP THE ,ASATE MASQUERADE AND B£ POOR.OID ALMOST CONVINCED MYSEIF I WAS A AHlLlONAlftE/ PRACELETSTOTAKE WASH TUBES I'UE BEEN HEARING HNR-RMSIM&TMEf SQUMTERS. AROUND NPW THEY'RE EXPEoTtW' ^O' OVEfeS^OWM BOSeV-M^' 'Ett ALL IN THEIR SLEEPL. iXNTA5TIC fAURDER WE i ON fOP OF M IIAPOSSlBtE VlftRE- ROBBERV START WORKIN OVERTIME'. TPiLKSWITH HIS FRIEMD, KIWNEHP.W, OF HOMICIDE SQUIMX,, By Carl Anderson COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. HEO. U. S. PAT. OFF. I don't see why I should struggle for the next seven !I hope you realize, Pop, that by going to bed without any years to get a degree—you've got one, but you can't dinner I'm saving you a couple of bucks on the grocery even work this algebra!" h;m» . FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger HOW ABOUT AW \ TOO ORDINARY/ OPCMID FRESH OFF I ANV FLU& WITH TEN THE PLANE FROM / BUCKS AMD NO MEXICO / ^f BRAINS CAM BUY A GAL ORCHIDS/ :^*J §1 DONALU DUCK OH, BOX EARLY AMEOOW Do LARD V A BRANCH op. cuAiTii ccntrs M iJOKiewci \r\s\ P ' OKAV-— so YOU WANT SOMETHING- T TfeoT SMITH SEMD II HONEYSUCKLE YOU A NICE I JEEPER.9, I'LL LOCK SOUTHERN,AND rr / A & II/T-. i ik t/* s*\i irrr* A *^/U I • CORSAGE, 1\ UK£ ANYTHIN& OVER A , LANDSCAPED/ BUCK. GIVES YOUR. POCKET60OK LOCJi- JAW/ I'VE GOT JUST /VALUABLE ONE THIM& LEFT.' COPR. I9"«7 BY NEA SERVICE", INCTl. M.liTG. U."sTpAT. OFF ?^ T "- :: ^:^ r:: ^ = ~~--~^ :r ^ rT -~~ -***-' Hfl^S^T^ 1>M®M "I warned you to keep away from the store's beauty parlor!" BrV. T. Ha ALLEY OOP WHILE I'M VV/MTIN6 R3R MY TO RESA.IN CON&OUS' NESS, I'LL IMPROVE MY TIME BY IMPROVING MY APPEARANCE,' IT'LL PROBABLY TAKE ZEL SOME TIME TO SET BACK TO ALLEY WITH THE NEWS THAT I'M I MAN'S CLUTCHES AX.LEV OOP'S GIRU FRIEND VA.5 SO ANNOYED WTH HIS ACCEPTANCE OF HEf2 SELF- REUIANCE SHE TOOK HER. COUSIN 2EL'S PLACE AS A KIDNAP VICTIM. ,« -_o Thimble Theater DO VOJ COJCEDE. THE 7MATCH 6BQ PAJ2LX)N, SIR,) STILL? HAVE A MOST EXCELLENT CADPV, WHY POM'T VVI/V\Py HAS LOSTED 8 HOLES.'.' BULLDOZER AT HOME" CIS THAT BAP?? ON THE 9fe NOW// CAN OOOLA STAR IN SUCH AN UNFAMILIAR KOLE A MAIDEN IN ACCOOUSV Of TO HFWS. •oO V1=<b,VCH3 XOO'Rt Coj.t l>;n, Kinc IValuro SjnJu.Ui. liu.. \Xurl.l li^lin tiKivnl By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE OUT OUR WAY VOU GET OUT OF HERE WITH YOUR SYMPATHY/ WHAT HE WANTS, \S HELP TO MAKE ME LOOK LIKE A BRUTE.' EMERMTlAl^&BOT — AMD \MIUL IT FOOL FRIERS/ —THeV RUBBED Tl\& NUTMEG GR/KT£R ME FOR.tvAP<r 8 IOO AMD TUM MOKieV BACK FPJO/A VoO A KlT£ OOT OF A AH AN\, YOUR HOPPING AOTOMWIC PLUS 'J 13^r4.*^^'~^--r±^;'" . ~—_. \. R/VJEST ACT OF ^ REWARDED= ~ , '..«' *% i "
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