Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1947 · Page 17
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 17

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 23, 1947
Page 17
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• " 't ^ \4 ) r ' - A t, " ^ t i "" r *• "B^q^p'tf^ \ f U. ' "' *' > " « & " ij *.' i , ' f' , i '1 nf irr^^f^f^ - • • * * * HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, December 23, 1947 ASSIFIED to Oftfc* t>ay Before Publication^ _____ Lost SOUTH OF HOPE, RED HOUND. On collar F, Gordon. Prescott highway. Notify Tom Duckett, Phone 334-W. Reward. 20-31 ' . NEW ' aby buggy. $11. Also . chair. Call 633-W. is-at „ : HOtJSEi ALL MOD* i, conveniences,' built year ago. ^Mrs/'Wi-M, Stroud, Phone BOTARY IRONER. _ t new. - Also 4<& , horsepower Jtthhson outboard* motor and css boat. Archer Motor Co ' COIN PURSE CONTAINING $15 including $5 from Sears Roebuck. Reward.. Mrs. Chester Allen, 318 East 4th St. or this office. Fair Enough By Wcstbrook Pcgler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate Many Changes Made in Baseball INSIGNIA RING. REWARD. RAY , Calhoun at Dulfie Hardware. 23*A Services Offered HOUSE KEEPING OR CARE OF invalid' or sick person. References. D. M. Head, Patrnos, Rt. i • ' 23-6t For Rent 3 ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light housekeeping. Mrs. J. E. Sehooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 17-tf C&-SCOftKEYS. MRS. J. E. Pulton, Rt.;i. 19-3t BABY,' BUGGY. ' IN %"TON PICK-UP. GOOD '" tires.L$275.%40S South' Hooten... 20-6t NICE STUCCO HOUSE AND store has 'electricity. Two gas pumps, good location. Turn around for two school buses. 0 miles out on Blcvins highway. See Sid Houston, City Furniture Co.,226 East 3rd St., Hope, Ark. 18-3t , VIOLETS; THE IDEAL M.See r > display ' at Arkansas iiana Gas Co. and Hope Con- 'e'ryi'-Mrs. Cecil M. Bittle, 3 ROOM UNFURNISHED APART- ment. Also furnished bedroom. Apply 222 \Vest Ave. C. 20-3t ^, . f,*~~ 38, B'ARGAJN, for student. Call 283. 22-3t SIDEWALK BICYCLE. GOOD 'V.'c'dnditlon. 410 S. Walker or phone ;;393-W:, , ' , ' t 23-2t Notice WE BUY USED FURNITURE. One piece or carload. City Fumi- ture Co. Phone 81. 220 East 3rd. Street. 17-tf VVCIDilllll^lVJIit J-«X, — F ., December number of the .Ladies Home Journal, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt published a question-ad-, dressed to herself ostensibly by a "discussion group of. young married people" concerning her intercession with the State Department in January, 1939, on t behalf of Hanns Eisler, an Austrian music- teacher, who was a fugitive from Hitler's gas-.chambers. Mrs. Roosevelt wrote to Sumner Welles, then undersecretary of state, forwarding documents received by her from "a perfectly honest person who was "perfectly sure" Eisler was not a Communist and had no political affiliations. Welles, busy with big affairs, passed the buck. The inevitable result was that. Eisler and his wife sneaked in under the tenVat Mexi- Cah as immigrants notwithstanding his connection with the world Communist conspiracy. Having passed the buck, however, Welles wrote pack to Mrs. R, that "our file indicates that Mr. Eisler has been connected m some measure with communistic organizations." Eleanor the Great assumes her convenient occasional pose of mock-modest, unimportance m hot- reply to the question put to herself in her own space in the magazine. She says she asked only that Eisler's case be reviewed and ventured that request because "a number of papers had been brought to me by a man whom I knew islightly." New York, Dec. 23 — (IP) — Since the 1947 baseball season has been wrapped up and put away for good, the maior leagues have done such an amazing • overhauling job on their personnel that were it not for 23 —• In the their familiar uniforms, the home - He Asks You to Please Give fans would hardly recognize them. Of the G40 players on the reserve lists on the 10 clubs, about 275, or nearly half, are newcomers. Of these more than 100 will receive their initial chances under the big tent next season. The others have had brief big league trials. In addition, some 17 trades have resulted in 50 players changing uniforms. The Pittsburgh Pirates alone have acquired 23 new players, nine from other big league clubs. The Browns' trades with the Boston Red Sox and the Cleveland Indians have brought the American League lub 15 new faces. In addition t6 hose they have 20 youngsters oming up from their farm teams Even their manager, Zack Taylor, vill be new. The * Chicago Cubs, who have handed outright releases to such old standbys as Stan Hack. Claude Passeau, Billy Jurges antf Bill Lee since the close of the season, will pucsent 11 freshmen who nevr lav'e been to a big league spring ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now. Special rates. Chas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City Hall. 23-lm Wanted to Buy »\ J *. * * ;' 'WAK33ED ,10 BUY A GERMAN r rifle marked G-33/40. J. |A|»Kqmedy, Hope. ApK. 18-6t PHONE 154. PRES' . 19-3t ROSE'S SNACK SHOP .WILL BE closed until January 3, 1D48. 18-121 S' 'FOR' r - GROCERY AND neat store, use. Must beMn good f condition: Moore" .Bros. 22-3t NOTICE e Buy All Kinds of FUR PortTrfield & Williams '«! .McDavltt's Office '>oii Cotton Row. «E US BEFORE YOU SELL ~<KP ' r .^ LEAVING SATURDAY OR SUN- day for Los Angeles and Fresno. Driving New Ford. Can carry four passengers. Call Howatd Blackwell at 112-W or 1100. 19-3t WE HAVE OUR SHOVEL NOW doing stripping 'and can deliver a lot of dirt and sand, mostly sand, to anybody that wants it here in Hope. $2.40 per load Four yards per load. Hope Brick Works. 22-3t Her present statement that she knew this man only "slightly" is I an obvious attempt to hedge. It stands in contrast to -her assurance to Welles, initiating the outrage, that the man who engaged her. in- tcrcst was. "a perfectly honest person" who Was "perfectly sure" that Eisler was- not a Communist. She could not have vouched for the absolute honesty of a man whom she knew only "slightly." And no por- on dealing above-board with our jitate Department would have vcn- ured to' vouch for this compara- ive stranger's absolute confidence hat a third person, and he a total tranger, was .not a Communist. Tie same disparity is observed training camp before. , EVery team- will have at least one new face in the opening lineup except perhaps the New York Giants who are pretty well set except "for 'pitcher s. Carroll (Whitey) Lockman. hichly regarded youngster, who broke his leg in spring training 'last year, may take over the regular centerfield post for the polo grounders provided his leg is fully healed. Arkansas Had Full Year of Sports By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Editor "Bests" and "mosts" in ]ust ibout everything must be named at the end of each year, it seems, and here are our Arkansas nominations for 1947: Collegiate coach of the year •— Howard (Pec Wee) Montgomery who lifted Arkansas State Teach ers College from the intercollegi ate conference's football cellar to a tie for the championship in his first season. High school coach of the year — Everett Barnes of Little Rock whose Tigers won the state basket ball title for the fourth straigh Most outstanding athlete —Clyd Scott, University of Arkansas, All Southwest Conference halfback i foptball for the second straigh year and conference hurdlin champion in track. Most co-operative news source— Johnic Burnett, executive secre tary of the Arkansas Athletic Ai sociation. Least cooperative — Bill Dickey, recently resigned manager of the Uttlc Rock Travelers. Most evasive source — U. of A. football coach, John Barnhill. Easiest to interview —Ben Mayo, Arkansas high school (Big 1C- conference president and Fort Smith Uhletic director Biggest upsets — Football, Arcansas' loss to Baylor; Subiaco going to finals of class AA high school playoffs. Golf, John Buzick's Real Estate for Sale AII m»ke» ,and, modeU RINEt REFRIGERATOR & ELECTRICAL SERVICE lfn , * Phone 70 p. m. Phone 909-R FREE ithin 40 Miles , HORSES, CQWS CRIPPLES: KTexarkana Rendering Plant ^ 3Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) tfj.lf W[o "Answer Phpne 3J,5&R WANTED , 0 CARS TO WRECK MY CASH I'S WRECKING YARD dYou Poymentt E.tro , B lfir'dJts, of WHWIE you #>Uy* wi can probably help M» ,« i«ce i at I Government 8iMatloDS have now- been removed,.lf volant your redM»l«i» or If »eeu* right r away. a'susto n*ver keep mer N m Baiting longer than neces fary. We are headquarters A$H. Com* and get It IDEAL COMBINATION STOCK and Cotton farm. Five miles west of Hope. On graveled road. Main house has electricity, part hardwood floors and in good condition. Chicken house and garage. Large ' barn. Four tenant houses with barns and outbuildings. Artesian and branch water. Fenced and cross fenced with barb and net Wire, Over 100 acres of fine bottom "land in cultivation. Remainder' in upland, meadows pastures, and merchantable tim ber. Produced over $1,200 in crop rent during 1047. Two tenants want to stay. Priced at $25 per acre up to first of year. One- fourth down and balance over 15 year period at 4% per cent interest. This place will pay it's own 'way,. Don't pass-this bargain up. ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR acres of goqd sandy land on High* , way 29 south of Hope. Large house in good condition. Butane gas. Electricity, Good water. * Fenced and cross fenced.. Pos' session anytime. One-fourth down balance in 15 years. Own a good farm and a country home. Buy 'this now. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY ACRES of bottom and upland. Good six room house. Large barn. Located on graveled road. Fine water. Well fenced. Possession now. FIVE-TEN-AND 15 ACRE TRACT just north of Hope Country'Club, with frontage on new blaclctopped road. Rich land well, .drained. Electricity and gas available. School bus and mail route. Can finance F.H.A. home on these ' tracts over 20-yoar period. Buy now and' cut down that high cost MIGHT SWAP FOR CITY PROP- erty, FOSTER-ELLIS Real Estate & Insurance 08 East Second Phone 1 221 7-al lere that .was present in two statements by Mrs. Roosevelt on the subject of automobile accidents. Last winter, she said the serious accident in which she had recently 3een involved was her first mishap as a driver. But her own book, 'This 5s. My Story," published early in the Roosevelt reign, relates that many years before she Tad had two dangerous accidents. In one she crashed. In, the other she backed a car carrying "the en tire family" down a steep bank until it hit a tree. By luck:there were no casualties Mrs. Roosevelt's role in the Eis ler case before the State Depart Harry S Takes Oveis 1 a* Texas A•& M College Station, Tex., Dec. 23 — (/P)—Silvery-haired Harry Stiteler, whose coaching career has -been dotted with championships, stepped in today as head man of football at Texas A. and M. college charged with ihe responsibility of retriey- ig the sagging fortunes of his Ima mater. Stiteler succeeds Homer Norton, vho resigned last week effective Sept. 1 1948. The new coach does lot actively take over until Jan. 1 ind will not be formally installed until Sept. 1, but he is in effect the coach right now. Norton remains only in an advisory capacity until Sept. 1 when the steps out with $20,000 from the alumni which Dought up the two years left on iis contract after ha ime. Here is the official poster/for the 1948 March of Dimes campaign of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, which will seek $30 million from Jan. 15 to 30 in its light against the disease. Poster boy is 3-year-old Terry Tulips, of Laurel, Miss., youngest polio victim ever selected to pose for the poster. NOTICE We will be closed all day Thursday and Friday /Dec. 25 and 26. James & Moore Cleaners . By Hugh S. Fuller-ton, Jr. title victory in the state ment.- tourna- Greatest' disappointments— Football, Raxorbacks' failure to make a better showing within the Southwest Conference. Baseball, the flop of Little Rock's Travelers under Dickey. Greatest accomplishment — Legislative authorization for construe Tuesday p.m., Dec. 23 5:00 Hop Harrigan—M 5:15 Superman—M . 5:30 Capt. Midnicllt—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 0:15 5-Star Final Edition News 0:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Newscope—M 6:45 Dinner for Two 7:00 Mysterious Traveler—M 7:30 Official Detective—M 7:55 Billy Rose 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Real Stories from Real Life —Mutual 8:30 Zane-Gray Show—M 9:00 American Forum of Air—M 9-30 California Melodies—M 10:00 Final Edition News 10:10 Sportingly Yours 10:15 Songs by Morton Downey—i. 10:30 Freddie Nagle Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 SIGN OFF Wednesday a.m., Dec. 24 6:00 SIGN ON 0:01 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:15 Market News 6:20 Hillbilly Jamboree 6:30 News, First Edition 6:45 The 4 Knights 7-00 Yoiir Farm Reporter 7:15 Happy Holiday Farm 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:50 Lost & Found 7:55 Coffee Cup Edition News 8:00 Uncle Ben 8:30 Shady Valley Folks—M 8:55 Today on KXAR 9:00 Ceqil Brown—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 islative authorization lor tuiis.iiui.-i---- Tr onr f- nrsire— M tion of the War Memorial Stadium 10.30 geait s Dcsnc m Sm,th beaK Have Your Own Portrait, on Your Xrnas Cards This Year You will like the "personal touch" of a Photo Greeting Card. Bring in your kiddies now. Special Xmus background. We are prepared to make as many cards as you need, but get your order in early. THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope's Finest Photography" ment was that of an officious meddler and the subject of her solicitude turns out to have been a Communist in the most formal and undeniable sense and, during his long asylum here, a diligent propagandist. That he is also a liar on oath or ad lib hardly needs to be said. On Mrs. Roosevelt's intervention he received affectionate consideration from the State Department and was officially smuggled in as a quota alien, eligible for citizenship. Returning to Eleanor's answer to her own question in the Ladies Home Journal, we find her trying to justify her conduct on the ground that Dorothy Thompson and Alvin Johnson were interested in Eisler. Dorothy Thompson was a newspaper reporter and columnist with no more official standing than George Spelvin, American, and she seems merely to have telephoned to George Messersmith, who was the assistant secretary of state in charge of the administration of the department. He had previously been consul-general in Berlin where Miss Thompson was a journalist. Thereafter he was minister in Vienna and ambassador in Havana and Mexico City. Called to testify before the Thomas Committee on Un-American Activities, Messersmith floundered and ran on with such a confusing and incoherent flow of jabber that Congressman Pnrnell Thomas, the chairman, said sharply to the clerk: "repeat-the question so Mr. Messersmith will understand and won't get off on the subject of Dorothy Thompson." He suspected Mr. Messersmith of Last night at the high school the Legion Independent cage team defeated Bearden's independent team 43 to 39 in a close contest. The Lcgionaires were led by Rogers with 14 points and Williams with 13. The opposition was led by Porter and Reeves with 14 and 12 points respectively. The all-around floor play of both teams made the,game close and interesting all the way. New York, Dec. 23 —(.1') — Last at Little Rock only a year after it was suggested by Barnhill. Hardest working man— Modestly omitted. Cuff notes: Kenneth H. Osborno says the Arkansas War Memorial Stadium is the best-engineered athletic plant on which his firm has he National Collegia mention was rudely .shattered when :ol. William Couper of Virginia Military Institute proposed a reso- ution that colleges should limit heir football schedules to ten gamis and that no post-season Barnes should be played. . . .The somnolent delegates actually voted for it- before waking up and reconsidering . . No such thing is likely ,o happen next month, since the Southern Conference decided that •'as long as the NCAA and its officers were taking part in Bowl operations it- would be prudent to hold off a while." "-"- is Yankee Stadium', Cleveland Municipal, Michc at West Point, Notre Dome and Comisky Park . rpu " . Meanwhile the most valid objection to Bowl games 'that we've heard recently as offered by Jack Gray, Texas basketball coach It isn't fail- to coaches," says Jack. "It used to be that a coach could lose one or two games and still have a good season. Now he doesn't have,a gooc season unless he kind of a Bowl." gels into some 11:00 Sm,th bpeaKsm Wednesday p.m., Dec. 24 12:00 KXAR Home Edition News 12-10 Song of the Day 12:15 Latest in Markets 12:20 Noon Jamboree 12:30 Farm Fair 12:55 Street Edition News .voin.tu. ^"^- — ----- — = ------ - 1:00 Queen for a Day— M Company engineered such stadia 1;30 xho Martin Block Show — M The Georgia The Arkansas stadium's press box will DC a double-decker combining the best features of those at the University at Fayettevillc, "'"' Tech and Notre Dame Phillips G6 Criers, national AAU basketball champions, will make two appearances in Arkansas this winter. meeting the Arkansas Bloodhounds at Jones'ooro Dec. 2 and the Morgan Insurance five at Little Rock Jan. 1. Two former Razorbacks, R. C. Pitts and Gordon Carpenter, are with the Oilers again this season . . Razorback Forward Al Williams is pouring in the free throws again this year, having made 25 in five games Al, who set a Southwest Conference record of 76 charity tosses in conference games last season, is .'ouled more than any other player in the loop. LET FOY DO IT • Level yardi • Dlo Posl: Holes • Plow Garden* • Cut Vacant Lot* * Also custom work, HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 106(1 8, Walnut St. For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 24 Hour Service Day Phone Night Phone 333 806 204 South Elm 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. By ORLO ROBERTSON Philadelphia, Dec. '23 — an _ — There is too much whistle tooting in the average basketball game in the opinion of a number of the nation's outstanding coaches but they admit they don't know how to stop '"I saw the Pennsylvania-Illinois game last Saturday afternoon and I thought one of the officials should swallow his whistle," remarked Jack Gray, University ot Texas coach whose team was beaten by St. Joseph Satin-clay night'. While not so strong in their statements such mentors as Bill Ferguson of St. .Tose'pn's, Josh Codv of Temple, Hanl^Iha, Oklahoma Aggies and Gene Lambert, Arkansas, said there definitely was too much whistle blowing. A bystander during a recent interview with Lambert suggested it might be a good idea to harmonize the officials' whistles. Can You Tie This? Two Columbus, Ga., bowling teams, the Ledger-Enquirer and Walker Construction, think they must have set some sort of a record the other night when they rolled three consecutive 'tie games in league comiDetition. . . But they're only boasting about the oddity of the situation, not the scores, which were 499, 406 and 498. Sports Before Your Eyes Chandler Gets as By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Chicago, Dec. 23 — (fP)— Spud evasive action. Alvin Johnson was the boss bleeding heart of a thing called the new school of social research in arranged a to procure Speaking of coaching problems, I Chandler, 355-year-old New York VTi'e Hmvnrrl Cann not only Yankee veteran, was officially NYU's Howard Cann not only agrees with Gray but adds: "A basketball coach has to get au invitation to one of the tournaments. And a coach whose team is playing one of the late-season games with no ' tournament invitation might as well put on his hat and go home. I don't know what has become of playing for love of a school.". . The St John's U court squad includes Ivy Summer and Raymond Midwinter—but it continues to fall. . . Mrs. Ethel Mohney of Topeka, Kas, one o£ the few women to get into baseball voluntarily instead of inheriting some It would be mu2h more pleas- stock, explains: "I am starting WANtED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBIRRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY BASKET CO. WANTED Three furnished apartments, two, three or four rooms. These aic i'or station personnel recsmly moved to Hope, and a very desirable class oi tenants. It is imperative that KXAIl get these people placed prompt; .ly, and the co-operation ot property owners will • be appreciated. , Please 'phone 508. HOPE BROADCASTING CO. Radio Station KXAR Robert L Mitchell, Genl. Mgr. CITY ELECTRIC CO. — for Electricol Repoirt PHONE 784 Now York which brazen subterfuge Eisler's admission to the United States in the guise of a professor of music. Johnson has now retired from the so-called school. Donald T. Appell, a brilliant young alumnus of the army's finance crops, and of the bureau of the budget, testified for the committee on Eisler's relationship to the new school. Robert E. Stripling, the committee's chief investigator, led Mr. Appell along and it is not of record that Mr. Stripling flinched his duty o£ exposing Mrs. Roosevelt's meddling. Although he was a pre- Pcarl Harbor parent and the army plainly didn't want him, Stripling was hounded for weeks on two na- jiional Sunday night radio broadcasts.. Previously, Stripling had twice rofusc'cl invitations to lunch with Eleanor the great at the White House and compromise draft iiuestions ooncevning her political j protege. Joe Lash. Stripling was | not a congressman and he felt that I in his position of investigator he had no right to negotiate a com promise on committee business. I His persecution began soon af tor- vard and for 18 months in the mny he was ah orphan or eabua. soldier without even the compan onship of a squad. Lash lived the Life of Reilly in the army and bHcunor flew to the South Pacific .q kiss the dear boy. Repeat: To kiss him. After the death of Mrs. Roosevelt's never-to-be - adequately-revered partner in absentia, private Stripling was quickly recog nizcd as an expert in subersive activities and ordered to give a lee- tare course on his speciality in the army? He carried on thus until his discharge. Returned to the House Committee on Un-American Activities as chief investigator, he found himself in duty bound to expose certain activities of Eleanor the great and, as I have said, Mr. Stripling has not shied away. We leave him for the moment, about to question Mr. AppeU about the new school. ant for the spectators," he said. A check of box scores in the East shows that in the average game tnere is a whistle blown for a rule infraction at the rate of better than one a minute. And in one game the ratio was two toots every three minutes. _ "That's far too many, said Iba. whose deliberate style of play usually keeps the whistle blowing below the average in games played bv the Aggies. "But I don't know what can be done with so many earns playing a slam bang style of ball." , , .... "I know what can be done, said crpuson ."The officials can stop calling back court fouls and others hat have no important bearing on :ho play." ,.. "Out on the west coast ihe officials have been instructed not to call back court fojls unless they ire flagrant." Lambert commented "But there are only a few such violations. The major nart of the from scratch and learning the business end, but I have always liked baseball f have liked it'since T was a tomboy trying to outstrip two brothers .playing the game." Fights Lost Niqht By The Associated Press Boston—Joey Angelo, 138. Providence, outpointed Bob Montgomery, 13(3, Philadelphia, (10). New York—Johnny Dell, 135, Brooklyn, outpointed Dennis "Pat" Brady 132, Hartford, Conn. (10). Lewiston. Me.—Willie Pep, 128, Hartford, Conn., world featherweight champion, outpointed Alvara Estrada, 131, Juarez, Mexico (10) •vh'istle Wowing comes cluring front Albany, N. Y. ,1 • * I HT ." .. . .1- "1 T By United Press •New York — (Eastern Parkway") —Vinnie Rossano, 152, Brooklyn, drew with Norman Rubio, 150-1-2, :abbed today as the America! League's most effective pitcher foi .he 1947 season. Despite a siege of arm miserie Chandler topped the circuit ir earned run average with 2.46. Hi work was based on 128 innings dur inc which he won 9 and lost 5. Chicago's Joe Haynes in a spa of 182 frames posted a 2.42 in au thorizing a 14-6 record but v.-ns no qualified officiary since he faile to complete 10 or more full game — the yardstick used in compilin the ratings.- Cleveland's Bob Feller was th only 20 game winner compare vith five mounclsmen who matchec r bettered that mark in 1946. Feler was rocked for 11 losses for a G45 percentage which placed him n sixth. In that category, Frank Shea, the New York rookie, led he percentages with .737 on 14 vins and five defeats. Feller was second to Chandler in earned runs by limiting opposing teams to 2.08 per game. He was followed by Ed Lopat of Chicago and Dick Fowler of Philadelphia with 2.81 apiece; Hal Newhouser of Detroit, who nosedived to 2.87 after topping the junior circuit the pr vious two seasons; Joe Dotason, Boston, 2.95; Shea 3.07: Walt Masterson, Washington, 3.13 and Allie Reynolds. New York, 3.20. The Chandler- Shea- Reynolds combine Rave the world champion Yankees the circuit's team title with 339. The collective earned run 2-30 Song of the Stranger—M 2:45 KXAR Spotlight 3:00 Erskino Johnson—M 3:15 The Johnson Family—M 3:30 Xmas Carols— M 3:45 Adventure Parade—M 4-CO Pros. Truman & Xmas Tree Lighting—M 4:30 Swing Time 5:00 Hop Harrigan—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 6:15 5-Star Final Edition :25 Today in Sports j:30 Newscope—M 3:45 Dinner for Two 7:00 Scarlet Queen—M 7-30 Quiet Please—M :55 KXAR Spotlight 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Real Life Stories—M j:30 California Melodies 9:00. Xmas Concert—M 0-00 Final Edition News 0:10 Sportingly Yours 0-15 Yerger High Xmas Music 0:55 Mutual Reports the News—M 1:00 SIGN OFF Top Radio Programs By The Associated Press Central Standard Time Christmas Eve broadcasting will get an early start tomorrow from he White House lawn at the ceremonial lighting of the national Christmas tree. President Truman will deliver a message to the coun- court Cody, whose Owls upset Ken- '.ucky"bv '"lie point Saturday said Newark. N. J — Henry Jordan MM, Philadelphia, outpointed Joe Curcio, 148 3-4, Jersey City, N J he wou'cl like to :-LH.- BIM^-CUU^ n», done but under the present rules i p rov idcnoe, R. I. -'- Sandy Me to proven! body rontact "i don t phcrsun. 232. West Warwick, R. I. know 'uiif answer." . ••The answer is to let there be a little mere bod> contact." replied Ferguson. "They do in other sec- lions of the country and it makes for "a better g:.mc." _ £dolph Rupp. Kentucky s veteran ach. said he was salistied ..vitn o officiating in his section of the coach the country. Gray probably .J-'ave the best nn- try The broadcast will go to all networks starting at 4 p. m. Tuning tonight (Tuesday): NBC —7:30 Date With Judy; 8:30 Fibber and Molly; 9:30 Rod Skelton show. CBS—7 Big Town; 7:30 Mr. and Mrs. North: 8:30 James Mason. ABC—6:30 Green Hornet; 7:30 America's Town Meeting, 8:30 Boston Symphony hour. MBS—7 Mysterious Traveler; 8 American Forum. Wednesday: NBC—9 a. m. Fred 'You really can't nick on the of• ials because every play ihey call is a .Judgment..play. 1 hen Tok again its hard to criticize officials To , because of the various mterpreta- rounhs tions of the rules in the various Pn U . H sections. We find it ,'iarcl to coach our boys to the rules, when in the Midwest, for instance, the play is rougher and here in the East one dare not hardly look at an opposing player less he be charged with a foul." outpointed Al Kinscy, 190. Wor chi-stor. Mass (10). Holyoke. Mass. — Wylie Burns, 100. Harrisburg. Pa., outpointsd Aaron (Tigcrt Wade, 137, New York (10. Chicago — Eddie Marotta, 127. Cleveland, outpointed Pat lacobuc- ci. 12U. Cincinnati (8). New Orleans—Jock Leslie. 123, Flint. Mich., outpointed Angelo Ambrosano. 125 1-2, Philadelphia (10). Tokyo May Face Bath Shortage yo -—(/PI— Looks like three- of Tokyo's population may gu without a bath this winter. Anyway, there are 785 public bath 'houses using electricity which may have to close down because of the power shortage, and that's where three-fourths of the Japanese in this capital bathe, •o- avorage rose .21 from 1946 to 3.71. In addition to winning the most Raines. Feller topped the league in strikeouts with 196 and again twirled the most innings, 299. How ever, for the first lime since 1936 Ihe only full season in which the Cleveland firc-baller has not toiled through more than 200 innings, he tailed to fan 200 batters. He added a pair of one-hit games to increase iis major league mark to 10. Sulfur constitutes about 5 percent of human hair and is particularly abundant in red hair. Waring Warren serial . . . ABC—10 a. m. ?om Breneman . . . MBS—11:30 J S Marine Band o— Basketball Results By The. Associated Press New York City College 32; Utah State 46. Long Island U. 49; Pregon 47. Seton Hall 46; Texas A. & M 44 Midwest 38 Michigan 51; Southern California Illinois 71; Washington State 35. Drake 65; Colorado A. & M. 44. Milliken 69; Arkansas State 56 Fort Hays State 56; Northwest Oklahoma 35 Southwest San Diego State GO; Texas Mines 57 University of Oklahoma 75; Wisconsin 49. Far West Denver 09; Marshall 5G. California 68; Baylor 57. Sacramento (AAU) Senators 77; Oregon State College 60. The use of cobalt is reported to be effective in treating certain types of animal anemia. Distributor of Lumber ED CHAMBLISS Phone 1147J Hope, Ark. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, December 23, 1947 OZARK IKE By Chick Young FUST DOWN ONLY GOT W JfER TH' UP TO TH' I M«BATTSf TWENNY f .HO\W CAN I SLEEP COME ON, JOIN I ='BE ABOUT TO BRIMS OUT THE IF VOU PEOPLE. ) Y£q WE KIN .BEAT :'EM WITHOUT COUSIN OZARK IKE; •' if- WITH THAT PARTV DON'T QUIET r—' COMIN TWENNY NIKtg YARDS t GOING ON FULL BLAS DOWN, \'*4 ~S ^-t UP THE STREET/ PHONE THE ) J$ POLICE / WEF?E INVITED By Michael O'Molley & Ralp By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith CARNIVAL AFRAID OUR MAN 15TOO T THAT JEWEL IN THE DRUNK TO TELL US ANYTHING \ ROUGH WITH HIM ABOUT THOSE OH-SO-CHEAP/ISN'T GOING TO HELP OS DIAMONDS HE WANTED J. OUT EITHER, VIC. BUT US TO SEE. . -dlilm. LETS GIVE IT A TRY. > /d Ml, WllLIB. iS. ME ABOUT THOSE I AGATE. WE'VE GOT ^. SOME BUSINESS . ^^>^W'€^M \ r^^^. *. . **-\\;V ^ r* f &>Pt~*im; DONT REMEMBER YA REMEMBER HOTHIN WASH TUBBS PLEN5E, SOU MUST HELP W£\ PUT SOUR ^RlA5 WJOUMD WE- OUICK! &e£H( \i«coR5d v Jh<^A •«iftln' 1 '*..)>t> \S STfVNDS HODPlEDilM h'DOORVSNV OUT OF THE; . DRIZZLE... .. -.— - COPR. 1547 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT OFF. '«•*•)>«.•* COPR. 19*7 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. 8. PAT. OFF "I hope I'm not out here fixing this line just so my son can «all home from college and tell us his laundry hasn't come!" "But lifting things has always seemed proper to him, Your Honor—his parents raised him.fn hotels!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS HALLELUJAH/ NOW I'M » i -IT-- i r 1 EXPIRED \ A ?-,V ' . fff\\\ V - -v^fT. DONALD DUCK DEAR, THAT'S \45LiFT ''- *<«\n ntf**i jfiftfc -V\(" f^m m^. ^ SQUASH GOOOt V SMOOTH: MARVELOUS? DAISY.' SIO..ER...LUAW5S? S VELVET/ STAY our \ THIS TA&- GAU PER. I WORSE TMAf) ' RATIONIM6 c o Wilbur is bubble-gum champion of the neighborhood ALLEY OOP MEAN. ANYONE CUMMIN' THAT DAME FOE A LAST OF HEE. SHE w^5 BUNNIN'-TH' Thimble Theater OUT OF BOUNDS?.' NOW WE START THE MATCHJ-T: ^..._ With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. II. Williams OUT OUR WAY EGAD, MftRTlW WHAT A BLESSING IS THE MODERN WO^Aft^i HO\M srte IMPROVED OUR MICTUALSDOVJ/^ SE^RS Sii^CS SAVCOKs KlKiGS AT CIAR\STMP\9, FEASTED OM HUGE PtES ~ SWIPES, PIGEONS AMD BLACK:BIRDS .' ,LORD LARD8ARREL VF PRICES KEEP GOIWG UF! VOLYLL GO BACK TO PODDING tecXT CHRISTMAS/ TVAE SM/XTCVA OFF COOKIES GO BOVATRE&/ HES AWFUL NERVOUS AM' FRONA I DOM'T KNOW, 'i DOM'T THINK. THIMK I'LL FIX GUNS UP EM UP AN' CHANGE SHELLS IN ' BUT THESE \E> CHRISTTNAAS- PRESENTS FDR CHRISTMAS-AFTER.' THIS \e> TH 1 TllvAE TO PULL ANV JOKE ON HIM--VUH OUGHT TO RED RYDER V B£AH WITHOUT THE MEfcRV MAKERS. CBS—11 a. m. Wendy

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