Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 9, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 9, 1946
Page:
Page 6
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with the we in the *eat beside Tdtwe back, over it* familiar road FOUNTAIN PEN REALLY W^tEL WAtER * PPOBABLY MfiLCROFT'S I'll HIDE WANT TO KNOW Y60 CAN HAV£ ANYTHING IM tms HOUSE. BUT WHMWft WOULD YOU BE WANTING A . AND YET IF VOU ftRt RWHT ' 30RK1IA MUST'VB HIRED \ SUH, IT'S TH2 M05T HEIN TO RWLROAO WS I PLOT 1 EVER HfiWW) OF INTO THI* A6VLUW SO HB NEVSRt! AMP TO THINK MCMA WHETHlft HP WANfED it ^ SISNBP AND wwessife. OUT TO^ORKItA.INCMOR »* TO MR. 30RKIW J MODEST MAIDENS U, 3. Pit.ot O«c« t i-tf'tH' L Side Glances By Galbraith V'IT' THAT SEA-;P6VIU BLACK ... SO NOW WE GOT .TH' BOAT TO SlG-fOZ THE TAIL OF A SHARK.*.'WHAT TM'^S ,.'.../ CKAZY ENOUGH TO MAKEATRV-../ Af N*w«/taturM "Y0us«rt2 missed a loTbf exciting movies while 'you were flying all those missions mJZui'opeT' Freckles and His Friends By Blosser Q THEY HAve/ VEAH.I A BO/ / KNOW— NAMED HE'S A PLUS * RUSTY" I WHO USED AT THE \ TO LIVE SODA / OVER. ItJ . FOUNTAIN!! I KAILFORD/ DRUSSTORB ACROSS , LA.RO? THATS wy . CSOMPEJITOR. AMD PROBLEM { DOUBLED THEIR FOUMTAIM \ WILL DO.' „.„. ._JK HIW OH/-GO OVER. STUDY i-S. TECHNIQUE-— I WANT R^®^!^^?^^ WHA»' iwiirs HM TICK / (f^Y WELL, ThEGE'S OS'£ OVEB "\ * THERE IN THAT THICKET. Irte. '.'.'AW, UP TO f-IOVV NOME Of S'dJ IAVB' EVEN V«y";nt's all'rifiht, dcar^-I played poker with the zookccpcr!" Thimble Theater O ,| COPH 1Mb BY NE* EB'.ICf »' » v"*t>T M HEO U I AT t It , GOUX 1 \ TO THE MOON! ra r^^^^i-'/'K'W^-Y W*JT TILLJ V m _L- f?^—^\t^ _^l . . .*» r^a<i^^« » r^^* ft PON'7 WIMPY LET 00 LINE'?? I WILL r CAST ORF MESELF FOR OUTi O\U-XOO OUD? wr/H '( THI5 ISN'T A PUPPY- ITS U YOUIJG MAW, YOU THISAIW'T EATlW COOKIU'/ CUTE {/ NELLIE, MV HORSE/ -AMD IF BETTER HOT THREATEN A WITCH/ By J. R, Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoopla IT'S A DEE-LICIOU5 OutOur Woy . , * POI50KJ FER MURDERS/ PUPPY/A VOU'RC THE OME WHO MADE ^. . HOWP/, VQU.KI& UNS/ WOW'T STA COME n~'~ VOUR COPIOUS A ,50 LITTLE, VOU BETTER-/ SELL A LOT OF IT/ VOL) 5A.V -*^ SOU 'S NOT \ PALE NOW-- \ WAWFUL, L HE'S RED A BEET" HE'LL MEEP YOU TIME ( FIR.ST AIP BE A VICTIM Y FOE. APO- WOW, MOW, TUCK, VOU'RE T V<N6VJ Q PL^•V POKleR. OR. GOT IOO.OOO INi is MOMEY TO LEARM DON'T T6LL ME VOU'R-E. NOT \NJ poti&e/-**- ww Be TICKLED pifiKTp START PUPIL. -~- VJE'LL LESSOM THVS TEH' .M FACT YOU CATCrt=.E> JUST FOOLS tRtirV TO LEARN TH GOLD ISAS FAR A^ YOW'PEj. fODAT/jj—p: " __^ _, PREMATURE- -'* <s \~* t ' ^--i J /*V'' 'M"" ' /"* " tf ; '^-"'^^S **&ff, "' '''C* >'rt!*C$ * ,' ' f ' / **"& ''"i W r ''•*•'•' 'iT'i ij**'" i' ' f ..'"V i'i/rj''''^*"?* Tllil* IN 3JO r-1. iiU. Hi, ilSi jMO^Th .Y.SHI fin, 0 N D J F M A M 'O NnB>J .F M A M t AUTOMOBILES (P., se n f .r) TIRIt l*«Wn«.r **r) ' Z350 r —r—i—-t 1~ —i < M , .- Y-* -r -V 1 0 N D J F „ M . A M WASHING MACHINES IY MODUC ION JOOO 2 Can't Take It With Yau 0, N D, J F M A M ,»*',,,.-. MADlOt , 0 N D 1945 MONTHLY Mtt *4 J F M A M 0 N D 1946 1»4S 1)00 1000 J F M AM It46 •*s<y ;-;-,/</4Ay< * t,. '. >'f,<jn /f r,'*•*#. FOOD fcXPOkli .', , WAR AND 1 POSTWAR' 5, \LL ii/rj/4 40 41 42 4) 44 45 46 (EsK) An oftlciar'dressing-do'wri, fand maybe a ticket, is the fate of Nelson ^Carman, right above, S2-year-old foi-tner, Seabee who hit a power lihe pole near Baldwin, L. 1., with his coveted "recon" cor, broke It ofZ and'carried-It'350 feet before ho could slop. No one wail Injured In the accident, News charts nbovo clearly .show the'uneven, rise of, postwar production in durable goods. Note that the'categories where the 194041 average of production has been 1 surpassed are the ones which , have not been directly involved in majof strikes. ^The auto industry, i which Was paralyzed by a'lon& walkout, and refrigerator makers, stalled'by lack of molors'and other parts",,are,far,behirid the prewar level. Newscharts are based upon! figure^ from Office of War Mobilization and'Reconversion'..' •'•• ', • ' '', j,' , v. , '- "/•'' • : ',>>' '" . l * Heading -for 'a Crash • , ^ U. S. shipment of food abroad for alleviation of famine in many ports of the World, what President Truman called "an impressive record," is illustrated by Newschart above. Continuing shortages of food abroad assure the relief program will have to be continued for at least another year. Newschart is based upon figures ' from the Office of War Mobilization and Reconversio_n.' Advises GOP Bundles for All the World—From Uncle Sam? Bus Wilbert of Indianapolis, Ind., a, race-track driver entered in a program at Atlanta, Ga., begins to skid, above, at a turn. He ' ' crashed into the fence a-second later', but ' made -a'' few 1 minor repairs and went on to win the heat. Tony Zale grins confidently as he totes boxing''gloves, punching! bag and other fighting paraphernalia' into gym.'at Pompon Lakes IJU{^ tlllL^ UtllWl 4!&IIV*4lg H H * «4J**^* »l«4*M lltlhj £,^ta*.^v A w».(vw«k «^u.«.%.h( to start training for championship bout, with Rocky Grazianw at" Polo Grounds, July 85,- / " i i ', i American League's Mr. Shortstop Cleveland's Indians ma*y not.be going • Anywhere at all, but • their hollerin 1 manager is regarded as best; shortstpp in American League, especially on business end of a double play, Joe Gordon £f Yankee? fails to br?afe up Jh^js Clarence, "Budington Kelland, noted author, has-been appointed , campaign consultant to tlie National Republican Congressional,Committee. He served as the committee's executive.direc- tor during the 1942 congression- ' al" carripaigii. In the form of. Jood,.clothing, medical supplies and money, the United-States provided $536,000,000 in. relief aid to other countries of the world during the first three months of this year. From July i; '1940, through March 3l of this year, the U. S. government's overall'expenditures on-foreign-relie( and rehabilitation .totaled $2,305,000,000, of which $2,125,000,000 was in supplies. By July 1, 1947,. .the total probably will exceed $4,500,000,000, the Commerce Department says... Picto-chart -abovej shows how the relief h&s been distributed,/ Brother Is Best Ruhr Splits the Big Powers Most enthusiastic member of gallery following Earl Stewart in Chicago Tarn O'ShahterV All-American .tournament is his 15- year-old sister, Dorothy. • Leading simon-pures in qualifying round, Dallas' qnd Louisiana State's intercollegiate champion of 1941 shot a 67 to lower by stroke course's amateur record House of the Big Wind The vital Ruhr and Rhineland regions, heart of Germany's heavy' industry, are again a top problem for the world powers. France wants the Ruhr and Rhineland internationalized,'but'as separate entities and under secure international control. Russia bpposes'de- tachment of either the Ruhr or the Rhineland. The -British .are! skeptical of France dismemberment plans, while' the -U, S," wants '•to neutralize Germany_by .setting up separate states... Jews Flee Polish Terror Latest 'development in scientific aviation research is this 12-foot low turbulence pressure wind tunnel, dedicated Decently at Moffett Field, Calif, The tunnel is used for studying problems of flight at speeds of 720 m.p.h. or more. It was built by the National forJVeronautics. • >i Bringing continuing stories of anti-Semitic oppression in Poland, thousands of Jews are fleeing that country into Czechoslovakia. Above, under the eye of a Czech security policeman, refugee Jews line up to register at Nachod, Czechoslovakia, on the Polish border. Cared for by the Czech government and American Jewish welfare groups, they will entrain for U. S. occupational zones in Austria^ and Germany., fiib'-i TOtAlI CONSliMlft, ^• : -:^m^ 40. •:MA^m. N60MI TAkEii •; ;. r " / -","'/;-Vi^ i$$$A III 11 29 Indication -of-.the ttjemendous pressure on U. s, ; ec6nomy::0f ; ,t&d|y^4i|^l greatly expanded buying power-is the Newschart'above>Althdiigh^S||ffi^ "3^-SS$^ • The^young married :coUpleVRic{urM;sbpye^hadvno'\^ • [-buying • "resort' clothes'j:f o)r|tlie'iriiy4catiori^ beoauserthey're?AvjarJ| .,|.ing 'em.:, They're :mem.b'eijs ^qf ••'• thel-American^ Siiribathing'(: A v ssipci-l Wtipnvwho! c'ajirie;irgm;*4^ ^'v : y- postwar 'cpnventiori ^t;-; Zbrb^Nature iP^k^-R6selawnv> I** 1 '*°^ The stack of paper bonl( not?} would It would tak« 10 million yepr; t9 w?igh 625 million tons. all these pengos. Innation-beset Hungary set a world bank not? record with it? ne$f }POfl.Vr,lllion. : (oi}e quadrillion) pe'ogo bill. Newschart shows whaj would have happened if they'd is?'u.ed 1,000,000,000,000,000 notes ,of one-pengo valUe. But there's a paper shortage, and besides, JH>u?.<li1)J.ipn' pengQ£. gi'e gjily worjh. b?t w .ee.n - ?? and^ nothing jtaataiaAiiBjiH^^wigfn!)!!^^

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