Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1947 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1947
Page 12
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m^ * '^r«>r35ff< HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, December 31, 1947 S/F/ED fifty Before Publication Notice 2.80 7.60 3.00 0.00 S.50 10.80 4.00 1100 4.50 13.50 1.90, ^3.00 5.00 15.00 fof,/ContlnUoiM "HUOUjr . Cairn in Advance Phone j,,.,... 1.05 S.10 "•"•M» 2.-40 2,70 ,, BODY, 12 FOOT : Bill Davis at Hope airport. J '" ' ' - " ' 30 ' 3t AUTOMAT7C HOT tf-heater. S5 gallon capacity. ja'llpn recovery. Call or see- "Jouton, -, „,., 30-3t >% a CHOSS, fork; B -shovels, dfsiributor, ' cultivator, Silas 31-3t , ' attachment, liscd . i, suCQ&ss{pUy'. ", Owner Vjngtand ittustfse'lfc CalLOSI-W. - • • ' " * ,v v '^ 31-3t i; ROOMING. 7-8-9-10' W. P.'Singleton; Hope, t -\ "3I-3t 'ftORGfc REFRIGERA- •,X?75.\ tr. O. .Garner, Phone Lost . ItJCK TIRE, SIZE 750-20, LOST ^£P2.P 0 S, ston Ms hwa y Monday. ,i/Not fy Theo Johnson, Washing- •*~!tV,Koute 1, Box 190 )w if found. 1 • _, ';. 3i-3t : AND WHITE MALE BIRD limps in back leg, has knot Robert Rowe, 614 West 31-3t Salesman Wanted 5-SLjS-. . C / a. * 'FOR WORK, yourself in a profitable Business . in South ^ftempstead County, 2500 fami- your own boss. No ex» 0? ca P lta l necessary, immediately. Rawlcigh's ARK-641-23G, • Memphis, s ' % ;',' 30-6t P ;> ' • NOTICE 1 ' - , ^e Buy All Kinds'of FUR jKsjBee' , ~» ' C. Porterfield & Williams ?fl> at McDavitt's Office iilcr" J? n Cotton Row. !§£ ,V 8 BEFORE YOU SEllL e»<arjd» Repair!.,.'. APPLIANCES ; ECTRICAL SERVICE ""Elm 1 A , «*bone70 p. TO. ,Eboqe . a Rendering'Plant w (P1 ?one Collect) s^et Photje'3158-R WE Btnr , USED FURNITURE, CARS TO WRECK WE PAY CASH BB-S WRECKING YARP HigKway 67 Wesf Pho, 57 j* " -, f WHERE you 5 b 'l?'y help Government .. _ reduced, pr If '««,«?«<* extra cash, or ?**!•*!! ,. us r '8ht away. tlna longer than n?ces« -teXf.*'* headquarter*' M 1 CASH. Come and get it. HOPE |VUTO CO. $<%* ' Phone 29?, One piece<or carload. City ture Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. Street. 17-tf ROSE'S SNACK SHOP WILL BE closed until January 3, 1048. 18-121 I'M READY TO HKLP YOU finance and build your F.H.A. or O.I. home on your lot or mitif. Sam J. Hartsfiold, Phone 003-W. 31 -3t Wanted to Rent 3 BEDROOM UNPURNISHEt) house. Phone 17 or liZO. 30-6t For Rent 3 ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light housekcepin/j. Mrs. J. E\ Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 17-tf NICE 4 ROOM, TJPST-A1RS unfurnished apartment. Utilities paid' Phono 438-J. 3d-3l 3 ROOM FURNISHED lAPART- mont, private entrance and bathi Phone 835-J or apply 321 North Hamilton St. ' 31-3t J. Arvil Hickman, Field Scout Executive, and Arch Ellington, Scout of Troop 62, attend the annual meeting of the Caddo Area Council; Order of the Arrow, Monday night at Texarkana. Officers elected for the neyv year wete: Chief, James Moore, Troop 23, Liberty Schocl; Scribe, Buddy O'Dwyer, Troop 5, St. Ed~- \vard Church; Treasurer, Roger Rice, Troop. 20, County Avenue Baptist, and Ordeal Chairman, Kenneth Pearson, Troop 54, De- Queen. ' Retiring Chief, Mitchell Young, presided at the dinner meetinp composed of 33 members from five of the nine districts in the Council. O' '' j Kramer .Stops Riggs, King of Professionals *r Cleveland, Dec 31—(/P)— i JacJ< Kramer notched his initial triumph over Bobby Riggs, king of the professionals last night. The 1947 amateur champion and Davis cup hero credited 'betlor lighting at the arena foMhe deadly accuracy 'of his oVeihead which played a major role in his 6-4, 6-4 decision over bounding Bobby, Kramer also had a pleasant surprise following his upset victory when Promoter Jack Harris presented him with a check for $17,500, almost a third of the $50,000 he has been guaranteed for the ox. tended torn. T ' ' * V / Floods Harass Mountain'Areas of France Paris, Dec. 29 — '«>) .—^Floods harassed Franco, Germany nnd Holland tody After four' days of heavy rain and spring-like warmth which molted snow in the foothills of Hhq alps nnd vosgcs mountains. Towns wertf isolated in Alsace and potash Jnmers ther were Coroed from men- pits. The, Mo'soUe and Lone Riy%r valeys were flood ed. « The Rhine Hive rose f)9 inches n 24 hours at Breisack, Wurtiembur, backing up streams that brimmed over into the black fprest' region Rail, river and highway traffic, was dislocated >n many parts of western Germany. Help Yourself Laundry Phone 811 71S Wesf (Jivision Bluing, B|each, Starch, pint of Washlng'Povyders furnished. Regular Appointment ' if preferred.; ' LET FOY PO IT DI 8 Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Qut Vacant Lots • Also custqrt] wprk. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO, Phone 1066 , 8, Walnut St For , ... ; LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC Op. 84 Hour Service Da > r <K h . on « N 'l»ht Phone 333 806 204 South Elm ;WANT|P - Logs & Blocks - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN .SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY Fair By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate, Reynolds News, of London, re eently published a criticism of the Hollywood movie industry by Charlip Chaplin which closed with an ntimation that he would presently mvc the people of the United States the problem of heaving him >ul of a country whose hospitality, ndcod asylum, he has requited With impudence, ingratitude and notorious contempt for the moral standards of the people. Chaplin produced a picture last. Winter called "Monsier Verdoux" Which laid an egg on Broadway 'because it presented an immoral idea executed so cheaply that even the lay public could delect lh.- ohar- atlcnsllc stinginess of the mean estlrhan in Hollywood. It was the story of a Parisian profligate, similar «n many, ways to Chaplin himself, 1 who disposed of his wives by murder. Chaplin.. on his part, availed himself of the convenience of the American divorce system Which ..permits legalized- promiscu Ity thanks largely to the influence on our morals of the tom-cats and wantons of 'the amusement indus try. In" t hi,s mo^i notorious advcn- Ulte, however, Chanlin seduced a young American girl with promises of fame in'the movies and when he got, heir p) cgnant, had her railroad cd out of town on a- one-way ticket with little moic than- enough of his mdnev for a shoe-box lunch. Although this ingrate alien was H free to travel about the. Unit ed States, this naive young woman, victim of his passion in the words of a somber Piccadilly folk- "iqnsf, was banished from Beverly Hills bv the pnucnt process of the bum's lush She letarned and justice won a decision on points, after a gaudy trail which ended on the sad re finin "It's the .lime the 'olo -vorld over, isn't il a blnbdy shame?" That Chnrhn now toys with the idea of leaving us will bo news less t 'afjif lp the Ameu'can people llr>:i Chariot himself would think. He has never caught Ihe American idea, although il. would he incorrect to say he never understood 11= at nil He ncvci could understand that citizenship in our country was an honor to be conferred with discrimination,,' and refused more often than not And he revealed some years ago an erroneous be- lef that the United States was a kind of assignation park for the illicit fun of rich parvenus. He said he had been a paying guest, and in that faux pas revealed a rr.lscon- ccolion of the nature of our republic and the thoui-y of the income tax Moi cover, he hid the fact that he tued for several years 1o cheat the treasury by falsely swearing that a relative was his partner whereas'the business -relationship was a fake'devised' to. cut his surtaxes. Most of this relative's income was kicked right back to him and Chaplin eventually had to pay a-deficiency of SI.174,000 and was r Tacky that he didn't go .to prison. Tn some ways, however, he has indeed., shrewdly understood the American people. Our susceptibility ,to suggestion and propaganda and our capacity for contempt and hisult have fascinated him. He has exploited these miable faults for more than 35 years and I should say, now, at last, to the limit. In the last two 'years he has pressed his luck and the only reason why formal proceedings have not been pushed to deport him is that he has never .been 'convicted of a felony. Congress, in the name of the American people, could pass a law now to'deport him as one who, after a sufficient time, has proved unbearably offensive and inimical. Under the constitution "we the people," through our elected representatives, have the right to decide that Chaplin's further presence here is inconsistent with our "general welfare." and ran him out. A do/on representatives would gladly offer such a bill today. To whether Chaplin is a Communist, no burden need bo assumed by the people. Ho has given strong indications that he is friendlier to those who do believe in cbnimunism than to the people of this country as represented by their, elected legislature. For a recent example, on Nov 21, at 9:02 p. ,m., Charles Chaplin, of 1085 Summit Drive, Beverly Hills, the town from which the doubled American girl was deported, sent a radio message to Pablo Picasso, of Paris. The records of the Committee, on UnAmerican Activities of the House of Representatives contain the unqualified statement that Picasso is an avowed member of the Communist party of Franco. 'About this lime the committee was engaged in exposing the Austrian Communist, Hanns. Eisier, a fugitive .from Killer's gas-chambers, who had been admitted to the United States on false rep sentations. through-the intercession with the State Department of Elea- Looks Like a Happy New Year Correction In yesterday's Star the local Logionaire cage team .was reported winner over Stamps by a 57 to 40 score. This was an error and our sincere apology goes out to the strong visiting five. Stamps won by a 57-40 score handing the locals their first defeat. We are very happy to make this correction. Kid 1048 is bound to want, to stick around a while after being greeted by shapely Janis Carter in the style pictured above. Now in Home, making "The Eternal Melody," she's the first American actress to star in a postwar Italian-made aim. Just Received a New Shipment of Bute me Gas flcmcjes Priced $140 each. $30 down, 12 months to pay. Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 Hiwqy 67 west Hope, Ark. CSTY ELECTRIC CO Electrical Repair* PHONE 784 By JACK BELL A. P. Political Reporaer Washington, Dec. 30—(/P)—Henry A. Wallace's "peace" crusading entry into the presidential race as an independent was tabbed by the Republican high command today as marking the "disintegration" of the Democratic party. But some Democrats contended their party would be strengthened. Chairman Carroll Rcece of • the GOP national committee led Re publican cheers for Walace's attempt at the first serious third party effort since 1924. He said: "Mr. Wallace's announcement should cause no surprise. It mere ly makes official the tragic disintegration of the once great party of Jefferson and Jackson — a process to which Republicans have been calling attention for years. The Moscow wing-of the Democratic party has now parted com" parry from the Pendergast wing. The battle between the two fac lions will be highly interesting and possibly, entertaining to the nation —and Ihe nation will be the winner when both gangs lose." Reece alluded to President Truman's former-connection with the Pendergast Democratic political organization in Kansas Ciyt. • While many Democrats private ly expressed fear that Wallace may take vital votes away from the president in key political states, Rep. McCormack (Mass), assistant House minority leader, contended that the party Wallace bolted will be stronger because of the former vice president's third party candidacy. "The votes we may lose," Me Cormack told a reporter, "will be more than offset by those voters who will vote the Dcmo-cratic tic kct because of Mr. Wallace's attempt to create confusion." Recce said in a statement that "actually Mr. Wallace's action does not change the political pic lure materially though it may increase the majority by which a Republican president will be elect ed in 1048," adding: "The American people have do cided long ago that there would be no fifth term for the New Deal." At the White House, Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters "there will be no comment" from President Truman. Walace's entry into the field as a third candidate propelled Ameri can relations with Russia into the race as an issue. It apparently shook the political structure of the party he served as vice president and possibly reshaped the die from which the Re publican nominee will emerge. Politicians are almost unanimous in their judgment that Wallace has an even smaller chance of election than the late Robert M. LaFollette Sr., who carried only his home state of Wisconsin under thp Prog ressive banner in 1924. La Follette polled 4,822.000 votes, more than many observers think Wallace will ijet despite a vast increase in the electorate. But the same politicians agree lhat Wallace's attack in his Chicago radio speech last night on what he called the "bipartisan re nor Boose veil. In Hollywood. Chaplin and Eis li-r htiii been brought together by m.i1i:al interests. The text of Chaplin's radio to Picasso was: "Can .you head com mil tee oi' French artists to protest .11 the American embassy in Paris he outrageous deportation proceedings against Hanns Eisier and simultaneously send me copy of protest for use here. Greetings." This was an attempt by an alien, resident here for more' than 35 years, guilty of a degree of moral turpitude which disqualifies him Tor citizenship, caught in ' the - act nf cheating the government of an enormous debt for taxes, a slacker iii both world wars, although lie clamored with the Communists for a second front in the latest one — in attemut by this alien habitue of Communists fronts devoted to the destruction of the American nation to foment an artificial political demonstration against the United Stateiby Communists in Paris, in reprisal 'for certain legal action taken by the elected representatives of the American peopl in Congress, . "Before long," Chaplin wrote for Reynolds News, of London, "J shall perhaps leave the United States—" SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Huah 8. Fullerton, Jr.- Bornhill Plans tq Throw Bai AgainstW&M Birmingham, Ala., Doc. 31 —(/P) — ,Arkansas' favored Razorbacks were scheduled to arrive today for their New Year's Day meeting with the .William and Mary Indians in thn inaugural Dixie Bowl game. Both squads arranged light afternoon workouts at Legion Field stadium. Although the Hazorbacks were given a one-touchdown edge over the tribe, Arkansas Coach John Barnhill was gloomy. Coach Rube M-oCray, whose Indians won the Southern Conference championship with a record of nine victories and one loss, also was in a modest mood. Spirit is exceptionally high," he admitted, but added: "We realize that we're the under dog." Crowd estimates ranged from 30,000 upwards. The weather prediction was for cloudy but cool weather. Probable starting lineups: By United Press ' For sports folks who insist on something besides the flowing bowl for New Year's, everything was ready today for football frivolity in •ho Rose. Sugar. Orange. Cotton. Sun. East-West, 'Gator, Tangerine, Cigar. Dixie, Delta. Raisin, Harbor, Salad, and Pineapple Bowl grid battles. Advance ticket sales indicated that 500,000 fans would pay $2.500,000 to see the New Year's Day classics highlighted .by such "traditional" clashes as Michigan-Southern Calfprnia Kansas - Georgia Tech. William and Mary-Arknnsas, and Wichita-College of Pacific to mention a few. . The biggest assemblage, of course, was expected at Pasadena, Calif., where Michigan, making its firgt Rose Bowl appearance since 1902 when it polished off Stanford, 49-to 0, was hoping to do one-seventh as well against Southern California. Wolverine Coach Orin Cris lor said he would be tickled to settle for a one touchdown triumph. More than 90,000 fans were assured for the meeting in the big saucer in- the Arroyo Seco area. Bob Chappuis, Michigan's passing star was idle with a pulled thigh muscle but Crisler said he weks confident his intrepid backficld I star-would be up and around for the big doings. Trainers, meanwhile, hovered tenderly around with enough bandage lo mummify an elephant. "I think he'll be able to play though," said Crisler.-"We're going to tape him well and the doctors say the leg should hold up unless he gets a hard bang." Michigan remained a bolter than two touchdown favorite to top Southern California, which nevertheless was in top form after a Ion" workout in which Jeff Crav- nth stressed thai "the slightest mistake will be capitalized on by Michigan." "The boys are serious, but they're no-t scared," Cravath said. 'Naturally, they were downcast after the Notre Dame game, bul they aren't conceding anything to Michigan." There was a similarly forthright attitude at Miami, Fla.. where both Coaches George Bauer of Kansas and Bobby Dodd of Georgia Tech said Ih^y were "shooting the works tor viclory." "This is our first bowl game," Sauer said. "We want to give them all we've got." The Kansans were given a boost in morale when their 100 piece band plus a big roting section arrived unexpectedly and slaged a big downtown parade and pop rally. Dodd said that his boys looked "pretlv sharp" as Ihey gave each other a final banging around in scrimmage. Tn New Orleans, the Sugar Bowl folks awaited the arrival of the Texas Longhorns who have been practicing al home where All- America Back Bobby Layno has been working on passes in the hope of outshining Harry Gilmcr of Alabama. The game, which is cxpccl- ed lo be a passing duel, may be played in the rain, but partisans on both sides figured thai Ihe weather wouldn't hart loo much. Jaffa, Mediterranean port of Jerusalem, has the larj'est ratio of Arabs to Jews in Palestine, about two Arabs for every Jew. Arkansas Cox Lively Roberts .. Thomas ... Peters .... Thornton Canada ... Pipkin ... Scott Fowler .... Campbell L E "LT "LG RG RT QB LH RH FB W. & M. ... Steckrolh Sazio Safko .. Thompson Ramsey ... Caughron ...... Hoitsma Mikula Korczowski Blanc .: Cloud New York. Dec. 31 — (/P)—Wilbur Johns, U.C.L.A. basketball coach, argues lhal half Ihe rules of Ihe game should be thrown out of the book for the benefit, of baskelball . . . Thai's one of the most constructive suggestions this . corner has heard in a long .lime — but it shouldn't be limited to basketball. . . . Every time a siljalion arises in any sport lhat. isn't covered by the rules, a lot of guys get together and pass a new one . . .The result is thai few officials, fewer athletes and almost no fans understand them all or are able lo see half the rules infractions ... In basketball, il probably would be better to toss out a lot of minor . causes . for whistle-tooling and then reduce the number of personal fouls permitted each player . . . Somehow the boys seem to foul a lol less when they're on Ihe verge of being tossed out of the game. Pigskin Pickins (Special Bowl Edition) Michigan vs. Southern California Life is .lust a bowl of roses, Bashed-in leelh and bloody noses, And the Trojans going to the cleaner When Michigan'hits 'em at Pasadena. Alabama vs. Texas This won't be very merry For Texas Coach Blair Cherry. Kansas vs. Georgia Tech The new star in southern heavens Ts a guy from Kansas named Evans. Southern Methodist vs. Penn Stale Although every Texas talker Raves aboul Doak Walker This deparlmcnt is counting On the team from Niltany mounting. Sportsmention In Nebraska they're "rumoring" such names as Yale's Howie Odell and Army's Earl Blaik as successors to B'crnie Masterson .~.s Nebraska U., coach — which only proves lhal the wolves have good, loud voices . . . Tommy Deckard, new head Irack coach at Drake U., hopes to broaden the base of com- pelilion at the Drake relays next spring in order to prepare for the Olympics. Kickoff: 2 p. m. (CST). Fayelleville. Dec. 31'— (#>)—-The University or Arkansas Razorbacks were en route today to Birmingham for their New Year's Dixie Bowl meeting with the William and Mary Indians. A 41-member squad lefl lasl night by. special train after a final light praclice yeslerday afternoon. At least one of the Travelers. Back Alvin Duke, is expected to take no part in Ihe game. Duke is troubled by an old injury. A crowd of Fayelleville fans plus a few student.;? who remained here during the holidays saw the learn off. The Porkers were scheduled lo limber up in Iho Dixie Bowl Ihis afternoon. Before leaving, Coach John Barnhill announced this tentalive starting lineup: Ends Jim Cox and Bud Canada, Tackles Charles Lively and Duvall Thornton; Guards Raymond Peters and Theron Roberts. Center Floyd Thomas, and Backs Clyde Scotl, Aubrey Fowler, Leon Campbell and Joyce Pipkin. By naming Thornton and Floyd Thomas as probable starters, Barnhill passed up Capt. Jim Minor and Billy Ray Thomas, brother of Floyd, who were regulars at the tackle and center positions during the 1947' season. Use of Scotl and Fowler in Ihe same offensive backfield also would be a deparlurc from regular season procedure. Fowler was oulslanding at tailback in the Thanksgiving game with Tulsa but except in thai tilt, he was used exclusively as a kicking and defensive player this season. Barnhill said several days ago ho planned to use Fowler "a lol" in the Dixie Bowl. About the only other comment from the taciturn Barnhill was thai Arkansas would, "throw the ball," and in Ihe absence of much infor- malion aboul William and Mary "we're Irying to get ready for everything." Much of recent practice sessions has been devoted to defensive drills. The Razorbacks apparently were in good condilion and high spirits as they entrained. End of xhe Line That national "family" basketball tournament at Wilson. N. C.. went to the Clarks of Huntginton, Ind., three sets of twin brothers, who beat cut the Robers family of Akron. O.. arid Pound. Va. . . The winners loft a pair of twin sisters at home. What, no cheer loaders? o Kok Leads Porks Over Los Angeles,. Dec. 31—f/P)— Jim Wilson, a substitute guard, flipped in a field goal from under the basket last night with only 20 seconds to play and gave his Marshall College team the championship of the first Los Angeles Invitational Collegiate tournament, The Huntington, W. Va.. team defeated the Syracuse University Orangemen 46 to 44 before a sellout crowd of 8.000. The Idaho Vandals won third place in the eight-team competition by defeating Brigham Young University 42 to 41. Arkansas Univesily's rangy Razorbacks won the consolation round by clowning Pepperdine College of Los Angeles 70 to 44. George Kok, t h e Razorbacks' giant center, hit the hoop for 31 points. Wednesday p.m., Dec. 31 5:00 Hop Harrigan—M 5:15 Superman—M' 5:30 'Capt. Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 0:15 News Five Star Final 0:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Arthur Gaeth—M 6:45 Dinner For Two 7:00 Scarlet Queen—M 7:30 Quiet Please—M 7:55 KXAR Spotlight 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Real Life Stories—M 8:30 Racket Smashers—M 9:00 California Melodies—M 9:30 Warney RUhl's .Orch.—M 10:00 News Final Home Edition 10:10 Sportingly Yours 10:15 Dave Lewintcr's Orch.—M ^ 10:30 Nat Brandwynnc's Orch.—M 10:45 Art Mooney's Orch.—M 11:00 SIGN OFF Thursday a.m., Jan. 1 6:00 SIGN ON 6:01 Southern Buddies 6:15 Market News 6:20 Southern Buddies 6:30 News First Edition 6:45 Air-Lane Trio 7:00 Your Farm Reporter 7:15 Happy Holiday Farm 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:50 Lost & Found Column 7:55 News Coffee Cup Edition 8:00 Uncle Ben 8:30 Ozark Valley Folks—M 8:55 Today on KXAR .9:00 Cecil Brown—M 9:15 Faith in our Time—M 9:30 Say It With Music—M 10:00 Bill Harrington—M 10:15 Tell Your Neighbor—M 10:30 Heart's Desire—M 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks—M 11:15 Victor H. Lindlahr—M 11:30 Bandstand Thursday p.m., Jan. 1 12:00 KXAR Homo Edition News 12:10 Song of the Day ^2:15 The Latest in Markets 12:20 Noon Jamboree 12:30 Bill Boyd's Rhythm Drifters 12:45 Farm Fair 12:55 News Street Edition 1:00 Cotton Bowl Football Game 3:45 East-West Football Game 6:15 5-Star Final Edition 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Newscopc—M 6:45 Dinner for Two 7:00 Jan August Show—M 7:15 Holly House—M 7:30 MutuaPs Block Party—M 7:55 Billy Rose—M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Real Stories—M 8:30, RFD America—M 9:00 Family Theatre—M 9:30 Noro Morale's Orch.—M 10:00 Final Edition News 10:10 Sportingly Yours 10:15 Songs. Morton Downey—M 10:30 Russ Morgan's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual Reports the Naws 11:00 SIGN OFF A car ferry service was established across San Francisco Bay in 1S80. aclionar.y war poHcy" will require answering by the two major party candidates during the campaign. Wallace said that policy "is di viding the world into two armed camps and making inevitable the day when American soldiers will be lying in their Arctic suits in the Russian snow." Similarly, the former cabinet officer's assertion lhal universal mil itary training is "the first decisive steu on the road toward fascism" may point up that controversial question as an issue. Calling for volntcers to support bis venture, Wallace told his radio audience: "A new party must stand for a positive youth program of a bund ance and security, not scarcity and war. We -can prevent depression and war if we only organize for tjeace, in the same comprehensive way we: organize for war." Oklahoma A&M Meets Texas in Tourney Final Oklahoma City, Dec. 31— f.rp) — Oklahoma A&M seeks its fourth straight all-college basketball tournament crown tonight against Texas last year in the semi-final round. The Longhorns, unbeaten iin eight, straight games, were roped by the Aggies 40-39 in the last min.ite of play when A. L Bennett hit two free throws. This year the Texans have 10 straight and 36 total victories in the lasl 38 games. Bennett saved the Aggies in the semi-finals last night, dropping in a charity toss with ten seconds to PUSS a stout Baylor quintet 22-21. Texas c'asilv passed into the finals with a 40-31 victory over previously undefcacld Alabama. Baylor and Alabama clash in the first game of the night's doubleheader for third place. In the consolation bracket. Wyoming and Rice wore to clash for the title while Hamline and Georgia met for seventh place in the after noon doubleheader. Yesterday Wyoming blasted Hamline 55-4? while Rice nudged Georgia Tech 43-42. The coastal plains of Judea and Samaria in Palestine form a region resembling Southern California. Iodine requirements of women are probably higher during pregnancy and lactation. Basketball Results By The Associated Press Last night's scores: East Kansas State 47; Canisius 45. a Salle 01; Southern California 48. 'New York U. G4; Temple 41. St. John's (Brooklyn) 49; Uath 44. Missouri 51; Buffalo 50. Arizona 01; St. Joseph's (Philadelphia) 57. Midwest Iowa State 47; Michigan 41. St. Louis U. 63; Georgetown 58. South Sugar Bowl at New Orleans Holy Cross 56; North Carolina State 51 (overtime). Tulane 49; Oklahoma 32. Southwest McMurry 43; Oklahoma Baptists St. Benedicts 62; Olathe (Kan) 42. All College Tournament At Oklahoma City Oklahoma A. & M. 22; Baylor 21 (seminfinals). Texas 50; Alabama 31 (serni- tinals) Wyoming 55; Hamline 42 (consolation) Rice 43; Georgia Tech 42 (conso Invitational Tournament At Fort Worth, Tex. Southern Methodist 47; Texas A. & M. 30 (seminfinals). Texas Wesleyan G6: North Texas State 61 (seminfinals) Louisiana Suite 62; Hardin-Simmons 46 (consolation). Texas Christian 50; Texas Tech 48 consolation). Far West Oregon Slate College 63; Califor nia 47. Oregon 61; Kansas 53. Nevada 63; Nebraska 58. Los Angeles Invitational Tournament Marshall (Huntington. W. Va.) 46: Syracuse (NY) 44 (championship. Idaho 42; Brigham Young 41 (consolation). Strong Quake Is Felt in Maine Dover-Foxcroft. Me., Dec. 29— (/P>—A "fairly strong" earthquake shook houses and rattled.dishes in a dozen Piscataquis and Penobscot county towns for two minutes yesterday. Nobody was injured and there were no rports of property loss. The tremors—some householders felt two distinct shocks—were reported from Greenville, 35 miles, northwest of here, to Milo, 15 mles east, and Dexter 10 miles south. Top Radio Programs Bv The Associated Press Central Standard Time New Year's Eve again, and the networks are greeting another twelve-months by dancing in midnight as it arrives in the various time zones. Then on New Year's it self, the celebration continues from five football bowls. Tonight: Dancing parties — From 11:30 on, proceeding progressively from east to west coasts, total of 59 bands with NBC and CBS 16 each, ABC eight and MBS 19. Thursday Football: Orange Bowl CBS 12:45 p. m., Georgia Tech vs. Kansas. Cotton Bowl MBS 1, Penn State vs. Southern Methodist. Sugar Bowl ABC 1:45 Texas vs. Alabama. Dixie Bowl, KLRA, Little Rock, 1:45 Arkansas vs. William and Mary. Rose Bowl NBC 3:45 Southern California vs. Michigan. East-West College All-Stars MBS 3:45. Listening New Year's Eve: NBC—7:30 Gildersleeve; P, Duf fy's Tavern; 9 Big Story. CBS—7 American Melody: 8-30 Sweeney and March; 9:30 Escape Drama. ABC—7 Mayor of Town; 7:30 Vox POD: 8 Danny Thomas with Bine Crosbv. MBS — 7 Scarlet Queen; 7:30 Quiet Please; 8:30 Racket Smash- ers Return. Also for New Year's Day: NBC— 9 a. m. Fred Waring music; 12 noon Lunch with Lopez. CBS—10 a. m. Art Godfrey; 4 p. m. School of the Air Music. ABC—10 a. m. Tom Breneman; 12:15 p. m. Nancy Craig. NBS—9:30 a. m. Say It With Music; 12:45 p. m. Jamboree. For Friday: NBC—10:30 a m Jack Berch . . . CBS 1:30 Look Your Best . . . ABC 10:45 am. Ted Malone . MBS 11:30 Campus Salute Fights Lost Wight By The Associated Press New York — *A1 Starling. 135, irenton, N. J.. decisioned Dino Pleta. 131. Akron, 0 (6) Manchester. N. H. — Feathov- weisht Champion Willie Pep, 132, Hartford. Conn., stopped Maurice 'Leftyi LaChance. 134 1-2. Lisbon, Mo., in eighth round of ten-round nontitle bout. Salem. Mass. — Tony Riccio, 132. Boston, deeisioned Floricnt Des mairais, 134, Manchester, N. H. PP|p|||Pf|^^ _**t * ^ ' *> ^ * ^dnesdoy, December 31, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE/ ARKA N S A S %!„...: : By United Press ,oF°',l land ' Mo - ~ Gcne Richard, 125. Montreal, knocked out Vie Young. 129, Biddeford, Me C>) , Harrisburg,, p a ..— Brown Lee, 138. Harnsbure, outnointed Math Parker, 134, Riverside, N. J. (8). .Hawaiian islands are the tips of volcanic mountains that extend 13,800 feet above sea level :>j and 10,000 feet below it. t OZARK IKE By Chick Young BETTH6V AINT EX- PECTIN' A... DON'T YOU iWlSH YOU [COULD GET TTHAT _ LOOK AT THEM OZAAK'S M FATHEL.DS BOTTLED J|k CHARGEJ 'ES, ALEXANDER, Jl| HI MAY 1, MOM ? I'LL BE BACK IN THE MORNING I POP FREDDIE WWT£ ; f TO YOUR ME TO COVE OVEfi V' f MOTHER ANO STAY t-N^r S. ABOUT A!X NIGHT AT HIS HOUSE ^«*J$teBHE«5 ^____ __rf«A.'J:y , \ AN ^^W^^m HAW5...WELLJHIA $^'$&affi&&( SMOTHUH J^_\ . yipi^g^^i THAT RAT ^^.- ^ "^ FOR BREAKFAST FOR YOU TO GO By Michael O'Mollev ft By Dick Turner CARNIVAL By Galbraith BROTHER DROOT, ^YEAH, BUT SOMEONE'S HAT PUNCH OF YOURS \ BOUND TO HEAD THIS WAY I 3*45 Still NOCKED WILLIE SIDE GLANCES IHIAROIT.SWAIL Wt INVESTWATf t >..-^- »31^Vj A ' ' ^j. ' .' i ^ __ t L_ T _lr^_ JJ ^ t OH, pOM'T,HOb SEC" XfrMO SPE^P THE REST OP IT LNODEPMM THE (XUES ellOW HIS M50UT THE\ WIMDOW. I ROLLED IT HEHW. TO TH' CRUMPLED 1 WAREHOUSE BEFORE POLICE SW IT., METISU OR THEV'D HWE FOUND OUT WHERE IT CfXME FROM.,, \N\LL Hf*f HI NOU (\W^S I . VTS BETTER TO TELL POLICE HOW [VBOUTPR ^, ' By'CoVhAnde COPR. 1947 BY NEA.SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. OC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. "Another thing, Jenkins—stop referring to my afternoon guests as 'tea bags'!" "We'd better wake grandpa and tell him the New Year's noise is going full blast on the radio—he's never heard J anything like it!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Hershbeiger FUNNY BUSINESS f STOP EMOTINS-. T NO, I WOMT LET YOU DO IT/ L WOWT LET . j HILDA. AND ) YO>J FIGHT A DUEL WITH WALLV CARTER./ - j ^ DONALD DUCK MY, FEELING'S DON'T MATTER.) GO! DEFEND OKAY, IF THATS HOW YOU FCEL A6OUT IT.' FOR. — -1 SURE HATE To Miss SHOULDN'T BE SELFISH!^ '•"Save the groceries first—they cost more than any thing else!" ALLEY OOP KNMKMM mWK| W • wf*~ ^^rC SIT'ACROSS THI RAVINE CUtCK,' , WNNV.OL 1 BOX OVEE YOU GO! OOOLK5 IN A PECK Thimble Theater ", \ OF TROUBLE AN' WE ^ V eo RESCUE HER: , MOBODV CAM SUPEK-FLABB©?<3ASKEr UNNECESSARY MAPE TEMY66 PDINKS ONCE'T«)7 ON ONE * y- ' *~r PLAV// /6 . . RDIMTS I ^ POIKJKS "/WHATCHA AMI With Major Hoople By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE OUT OUR WAY ( WELL, A COWBOY I HATES TO DO ANYTHIMe \ THET CAIM'T BE DONE j MRS. t WAS HOPING WALDOWTlMe M.V ^H HACKLENtfErt MvJD MRS. ee Howe EARD/ » HDSBMMD m- BRftNMisA/o/ 1 MOST TELL. IP YOU'RE J MISSIS «* \WALDO AMD ACE X WET SODA IS TRY IMG TO QUIT SMOKING AND IT HAS HIM SO NERVOUS THAT HE HAS SPELLS OF RIDIN3 AROUND IN CIRCLES' OM A HOBS-"5O NAT/ U URAULV IVE SEEM 'EM I PACIM' TH' FLOOR ON V HOSSBACK BEFORE STAG jfii VOO.vOe 11 TVto CUAC/AltiG LAtHES s PARTV AT TRE OVOLS^lt HftMCTo /'AvOlWTrAW ME\M LOOK." LUB, VAE'LL PROBABLV M SEMC) A /m -«-I.'W EDELNEREDO^TVAEM 6COQT FROrtT PORClA \A)1TK 011 TROOP HOK!iTlMG R£0 RYDER ACQUWKiT- ANCE&DO^T FORGET

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