Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 28, 1948
Page 6
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S!x HOPE STAR, H'OPt, ARKANSAS CLASS Thursday, October 28, T948 Number of , Words tJptolS. 1«Tto 20 ... 21 Ito 25 .. 88 to 30... 81 to 35 ... 86 to 40 ... 41 to 45 ... 46 to 50 Ad« Murt Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three Six One Day Days Days Month .45 .90 1.50 4.50 .60 1.20 2 DO 6.00 .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 .90 1.80 3.00 9.00 1.05 2.10 3.50 10.50 1.20 2.40 4.00 12.00 1.35 2.70 4.50 13.50 — ... . 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only • All Want Ads Cash in Advance » Not Taken Over the Phone For Safe GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS AT reasonable prices. See E. M. McWilliams at McWilliams Seed Store, Hope, Arkansas. 9-1 mo GARLAND COOK good condition, seen at 410 S. 393-W. BARRED ROCK FRYERS. NICE STOVE, IN $35. Can be Walker. Phone 26-31 For Rent 2- 3- R O O M UNFURNISHED apartments, near Schooloy's Store. Phone 38-F-11. Mrs. .1. E. Schoolcy. 11 -tf VACANT CAR LOT CLOSE IN ON Walnut Street. Dr. M. V. Russell El Dorado, Ark. Box H4G. 25-61 UNFURNISHED APARTMENT^ utilities paid. DOG East 3rd, Phono 727. 2fi-(il size. $1.00 each. 805 "West fllh I street, Phone 9GG-W. 2fi-Gt NEW 5 ROOM HOUSE AND 20 ACRES, WtfTH OR WITHOUT land. Conley Polk, at B & B Grocery. 2G-(it 400 BUSHELS CORN AT $1.75 PER bushel, Located 2 miles above crossroads on Columbus road. Parker Rogers. 20-31 FRUIT TREES, BUY TWO AND get one. Three for the price of two. First class STARKS, guaranteed to live and bear. See H. D: Coffman at 400 South Elm, Phone 487. 2G-3t GOOD EAR C O R~NT SEE Sanford Bonds, at BJevins, Arkansas. 2G-3t 13 ACRES OF LAND JOINING Prescott Airport. Inquire at Rosewood Gift Shop, South of Prescott on Highway G7. 27-31 1939 CHEVROLET COUPE, IN excellent, condition. See it at 815 West 6th Street. . • 28-3t 1939 BUICK 4 DOOR SEDAN. new tires, radio, healer. Sec Clifton Evans at Bruner-Ivory Days or Curtis Yales near KXAR at Night. 28-3t NEW HOME JUST Co"MPL"ETEa 5 rooms and bath, oak floors, garage. Lot 75 x 250. Located .South E)m and 18th Street. See owner at 112 West 18th Street. 28-31 Lost BROWN AND WHITE SPOTTED setter bird dog. Answers to name Joe. Collar with name. Fletcher Reed. Liberal reward, Phone 762. 27-31 HelpWanted •'SALESMAN, SETTLED MAN OR woman who would like to make $400-to $500 each month. If you ' feel you are a good salesman 1 'and have some proven ability •'•write Box 98 in care of Hope Star. 27-31 Notice WE BUY, SELL AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone 122G-W., Hope, Arkansas. .._ 1-1 mo HAVE YOUR PIANO TUNED, preserve tone, quality and value. Call Claud Taylor, Phone 707-J. 26-Ot During The Winter Months LONG RANGE SHOOTING GALLERY Located at 117 South Main Across from the Rialto Theatre. WE HAVE Seed Oats, Austrian Winter Peas/ Winter Hairy Vetch, Winter Rye Grass, Seed Rye, Wheat, Barley and Joe Youmans, Flower Bulbs. We Honor AAA Orders MONTS SEED STORE Hope, Arkansas REFRIGERATION SERVICE is our business. Prompt and efficient service on all makes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 1280 or 1231-J Nights and Sundays 119 Edgewood Hope TWO ROOMS WITH KITCHEN- ctle furnished apartment upstairs with extra sleeping room if desired. Utilities Paid. Phone 688. ___ ^ 27-31 F U R N I S H E D APARTMENT^ three rooms and bath, private entrance. Available November 3. Mrs. David Davis, 1002 East 3rd. Street. Phone 588- J. 28-3t Real Estate fror Sale SEVEN-ROOM TWO-STORY SPG home, four bedrooms, two baths, single garage. 185-foot frontage by 327, corner lot, excellent location on rear of lot for store. FIVE-ROOM HOUSE, GARAGE, good condition. 208 West 13th. FIVE-ROOM HOUSE. ATTIC FAN. Venetian blinds, lot 50 by 150 located 604 South Hamilton Street. NEW FIVE-ROOM HOUSE, GAR- Rgo, all modern, located on Johnson street near Fair park. PRICE REDUCTION ON THIS three bed-room house, attic fan and floor furnace, hardwood floors, corner lot, 321 East 15th street. SIX-ROOM HOUSE AT 1501 South Elm street, price slashed to $3500. SIX-ROOM HOUSE, EXCELLENT condition, floor furnace, attic ventilation. hardwood floors, oversized corner lot, 321 East Kith street. FOUR-ROOM HOUSE AT 513 South Greening, $2500. FARM PROPERTY: NEW FIVE- room house, modern, all utilities, five acres land, good barn, located on paved road half mile south of city limits, $4500 for quick sale. SIX-ROOM HOUSE, GAS, LIGHTS nice orchard, 20 acres, half mile south of Hope at Patmos-Shovor road, $4,000.00. SEE US IF YOU PLAN TO BUY or sell. GI and FHA loans, easy monthly terms, 20 years to pay. FOSTER-ELLIS Real Estate, Insurance, Loans 108 East Second Phono 221 28-3t Citation Big Favorite to Cop Race Baltimore, Md.. Oct. 2P, —(UPi — Citation could drop dead on the track tomorrow and still win the $10,000 Pimlico Special, a spokesman for the Maryland jockey club said today. The spokesman explained that under Maryland racing rules, any horse in a walkover contest mnret'y has to put in an appearance on Ihe track to bo declared the winner. "And it definitely will be a walkover," the spokesman said, "no other horse is entered and none will be qualified." Fans lo Accompany Bobcats Seeking By Weetbrook Pcgler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. German Girl to Be Deported for IHegal Marriage Macon', Ga., Oct. 27 —(UP)—A German girl and the American soldier she married illegally were ordered separated by a federal judge today, she to return to Germany and he to spend a year and a day in prison, Kaethe Schlomtropp, 27-, pleaded that she be allowed to go to the electric chair rather than back to her homeland. But Federal Judge Frank M. Scarlett ordered her deported as an alien who entered the country illegally. Paul Mayer, the young Albandy, Ga., ex-soldier, was sentenced to a prison term on his plea of guilty to harboring an alien. In 1344, the girl told Scarlett, she married a German soldier who was sent to Russia and never returned She said she atlemped to win a divorce, but could not locate him Mayer met Kaethe while he was in the army in Europe, Notice to Sweet Potato Growers pig your potatoes now before it rains and ruins the quality. Until further notice we offer you $50.00 per ton for No. 1 Portorican and Redvelvets, which is $1.50 per Bu. of CC t-bs. We furnish the crates *nd Want you to get them and oracle your number ones in the field and put them in crates as you pick them up. Potatoes that are put in storage must be handled without bruising. We pay $20.00 per ton for culls and rough stuff and don't care how you bring them in but be s.ure and get crates »or Number ones and dig them now as the prices may be lower after it rains. i.M. McWilliams Seed Store Hope, Ark. FLOOR SANDING & FINISHING All work Guaranteed. PHONE 89 A. Z. TURNER FOR SALE Surfaced Oak Lumber — $40.00 per Thousand GENERAL BOX COMPANY PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Asphalt Tile • Rubber Til* ROY ALLISON Phone 280 LET FOY DO IT « Level yards • D10 Post Holes » Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Loto • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1068 8. Walnut St. REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Dial 3-7U23 (phono collect) li No Answer Dial 3-5770 let Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or moke your old one into a comfortable irmerspring. One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 New York, Oct. 27 — As one who has defended the American 'brass" against generalized ancl largely slanderous propaganda I feel impelled to say that the unchallenged disclosures written by Miss Kay Summcrsby arc disheartening, if. true, regardless of strict questions of legality. American officers' are expected I to live by a code of conduct and discretion above and beyond maximum formulated verbotens of the %t.h article of war. Here we have a book entitled Eisenhower Was My Boss" which s now on sale at many book stores. It is also running serially in a magazine, of wide circulation and m some newspapers. This work has been discussed by that insidious cult of New Deal-Mucovite propagandaists known by waning tradition as book reviewers or critics of literature and by commentators in both special and cosmic- practice. The effect of this book must be lo tarnish the brass still more with both civilians and soldiers who put a fair value on the virtues that qualify men for greatness as distinguished from mere success and fame. My own comments begin with the admission of this somewhat loo girlish hard-boiled egg from the west end of London that she earned that her reputation was lost and was regarded as a bad woman. She was more surprised at this than you might be. To me this seemed to be the natural effect of sufficient cause. For Kay— everybody called her Kay, includ- ma Churchill but excepting Rooso-' veil, who called her "child" and invited her to sit beside "a dull old man" — Kay was a babe who ran up mileage all over Eisenhower's war on no useful professional ability that I can detect in her story. And she makes cheap, self-indulgent callow stags of some of our most illustrious generals. We have to admit that they provided the makings, though. She never could score on Genera! George Marshall who must have had some silent opinions of Eisenhower's conduct or on General Montgomery, the Britisher, whose abundant ' faults did not include a recurrence of adolescence. Her opinions of them are correspondingly cool. Miss Summersb.v finally became by favor a captain in the American Wacs, and many a respectable American girl who never' made sergeant will have morose ideas about the way to promotion and pay after reading this expose. But most of the time Kay was only a civilian ancl a British civilian" at that, in a swishy suil of military model, and yet she was all over the war with him, driving "us" here and there, helping the great harried heart of Ibis panoplied apple-shiner to relax at bridge and table wattle. Eisenhower raised pluperfect hell with Harry Butcher, the old White House' fixer for tlie Columbia Broadcasting System who became a synthetic four-striper m the navy ancl Eisenhower's press-agent, because Butcher invited an American sergeant, Mickey McKeogh, to dine wilh him and Kav when "the boss" was absent McKeoh was a member of (he Household staff and an American soldier, but still there was some mstilication in military custom for Eisenhower's objection. But what was Ihe sergeant to think of the constant presence of an unexplained, unjustified, unofficial English female in the family circle who had no standing whatever in our army, and as far as we know wasn't even on the payroll. What aid this tellow mean, using American soldiers as servants for the likes r.f Kay Summersb.v Old Persliin.a never went for that Some of the boys used lo fang him about an incident on th-j bor"" tier when he was leading his column up from Mexico and a switchy number in a uniform that she designed herself digged her pony alongside his to ride in 1 ,) Ihe newsreels. The old boy pulled up with a roar: "Slop (hose cameras and get that damned woman out of lure." They had babes around in those days, loo. But they never made an ass of Pershing', r.nd if ne wa.s rude to this one. belter that than Eisenhower's way. Wbal makes such silly little Princeton freshmen of so many of our generals, anyway'.' God knows, .soldiers of all nations have gon? ill lur wenchcry since Ihe bow-and- I arrow battles, but we were sim- i posed to lie developing quality and ! dignity in our professionals. 'C'an'l ! We have soldiers who are geittlc- j men, too? Must we have a lot of , bull-camels blowing and bellowing | in the sight uf the enlisted soldiers and then whining at an ingraU- republic which lump.s them'together as ''brass'".' Three days after she started driving Ins car in London. Kav s;>y.s in her hook. Ki.scnhow.-r was calling her "Kay" ami ,-,b.- was piloting him and Mark '."lark, like a couple ui gaping t'nirisls. lo a pub for gin and tonic'.' IJidn I these Jittk- box's f.vr hear u! gin and tunic. Or know the suu-lly squalid quaintness u! the English'pub'. 1 Then we ;'.et the dai.ie's Mors. iJaUL'hler ol a retired Ijriii.-ii army officer. Uh-hi-.b. 1 used to hear lha'l in the West End myself. They v.vic flying corps widows then. P.ravc £;irl.s, hiding their sorrow and car 1'yin;. 1 , on, y'know. Sin- had Jed the .-..'H llei'ed Jiff <;ii her peter'.-' rundown estate. Heard that before, too. Lovely tennis partis... A da.s'i of traveling on Ihe '/u'llii'.eni wi'.n mother. Unprepared to do much Hannegan Seeks New Tallent St. Louis, Oct. 27 (/P).— Bob Hannegan has been scouting the league trade marts in search of talent for his St. Louis Cardinals but hasn't been able to arrange any deals. Returning from a trip to New The Hope Bobcats will board a Yo , rk ' /h^ ^h'"? 1 * ?, rc ^ dent sakl bus at 2 p.m.. Friday and journey toda - v ,. thal hfc haci ta!ked to rcpre- to Hot Springs for "a non-confcr- sentativcs of several clubs about once tilt with Joe Dildy's Trojans Possible trades. The Cats will go directly to Uan- , T lc rV^,? ag ,?, ^" bs are willing to '.ar'K Tnm-ief «„„,„„ /j.io /-> , -i- trade Eddie Wailkus anri iho r-nn-io _-„.,, ,, , tt fj*-' «J I i t_, (.. «. J J' IU J i Lid" ter s Tourist Homes, 642 Ouachita Ave., and will take meals before and after the game at Hotel Como. fhc band will leave aboard a special Dixie Trailways Bus at 4 p.m. and Arkansas Motor Coach is running a bus for the fans. Although the game has no boar- ing on conference standings a loss for the Bobcats would mar their record of no defeats and no ties and lose considerable prestige. Hot Springs has lost five straight games and arc anxious to taste a victory. Although Coach Joe Dildy is moaning the blues about injuries to 7 of his regulars, the Cats know they will be in for u rough night. Hope also has its share of in- i juries and regular guard Don Duffie may not see action at all. McCargo is nursing an injury as is Roger Neal and Wesley Huddleston. About the only bright spot is the return of Captain Sam Westbrook to the lineup. Sam was knocked out with a kidney' injury in the Jonesboro game and' has not seen action since. Many hundreds of Hope fans will follow the trip to Hot Springs. Tickets to the game at Hot Springs are now on sale at the school, Jack's Newsstand and Roy Anderson's office for 85c. Student tickets, to be purchased at the gate, are 50c. J 11-_ <_•! i. <_ •.. ty-^ ^wuo ci i c willJllJs HJ trade EMdie Wailkus and the Cards would like to have him but no deal has been arranged, Hennegan said "The Giants will give up Johnny Mi?.e and Walker Cooper, but we're interested in younger players, he said. The New York club made it plain that Outfielders Carroll Lockman, Bob Thomson and Willard Marshall are not for trade, Hannegan said. "I talked with Horace Stoneman of the Giants, Branch Rickey of the Dodgers. Jim Gallagher of the Cubs and with the Pittsburgh club," Hannegan continued. "They all want pitchers. Except for the Cubs, who have stated they will let Waitkus go in a deal, the Cubs aren't saying what they'll give up. The Pirates plainly state that thev want pitchers, but want to buy them, not trade for them. "The talks largely were an ex- hange of ideas. Everybody's shopping around, seeking information as to the players available. I told all of them all I was interested in talking trade and would make any deal I thought would benefit the Cardinals. "The way it looks though, most of the Cubs will wait until the December meeting before making any deals." By The Associated Press The race for championship honors in Arkansas high school football's Big Six division will be drawn tighter or will be thrown wide open tomorrow (Fri) night. Little Rock and North Little Rock, the only two teams with perfect division records, both have very lough assignments away from home. The Tigers of Little Rock must take on a rebounding E] Dorado aggregation which only a week ago blasted Pine Bluff from the undefeated ranks with the greatest of ease. Due to early season losses, El Dorado has little chance of winning the title itself, but it may have much to say about who does. North Little Rock's Wildcats will go against Pine Bluff, with the Zebras needing a win to stay in the running. Other Big Six teams will play non-division games. For Smith will be host to Muskogee, Okla. Hot Springs, which hasn't won a game since its opener, will entertain the undefeated, untied Hope Bobcats, district Seven Double-A leaders who were voted the State's No. 1 team this week. Two important Class AA games are on the schedule. Van Buren will try to hold undisputed possession of first place in District One by beating Harrison at Van Buren. Down in District Seven, Smackover will be at Camden tor a game in which both teams are seeking to stay close to Hope. In Class A, Helena visits Stutt- gail for a game which may go a long way toward deciding the sixth district crown. include (district games indicated in parentheses): Springclale at Rogers (1AA). Prescott al Texarkana. Magnolia at DeQueen (7A 1 ). Gurdon at Arkadelphia (7A). Eudora at Monticello (fiA). Warren at McGhee (8A1. Almva at Siloam Springs (1A). Bentonville at Hulsville (1A), Forrest City at Becbe. Newport at Catholic High. Walnut Ridge at Search (2AK Nashville at Blytheville. Jone.xboro at Subiaco. Paragonld at Osccola (3A). Piggotl al Marked Tree (3A). Benton at Russellville. Boonevillc at Clarksville (4A). Greenwood at Waldron (4A). Oxark at Mona (4A). Conway at Atkins. Foidyce al Mavern. Hewitt at Wynne (CA). Deep South; Defense Is the Best By GAYLE TALBOT New York, Oct. 27 — The Deep South, led by Georgia Tech, continues to put up the only noteworthy resistance to the hell-for- leathor offensive type of football which is sweeping the nation's college gridirons. Tech, which meets Duke on Saturday at Durham in one of the week's big games, has yielded an average of 125.8 yards per game in crushing live opponents to lead the defense array. . North Carolina State climbed into second place with an average yield of 140.2 yards and North Carolina remained third at 159.6. Two other Southern teams, Mississippi State and Tennessee, climbed into the first 10 by strong defensive showing last week. The National Collegiate Athletic Bureau, which gathers the statistics, points out that the overall defensive picture virtually has become chaotic. "Only the i\vo top teams, Tech and North Carolina State, have records which would have put them in the first 10 at this time last season,' 'a spokesman said. "The 10th team a year ago had given up only 144.8 yards per game, compared to 171,0 charged against Detroit, the present 10th. "As further illustration of what is happening, only four of this Fighfrs Last- Night- By The Associated Press •Spokane — Joe Velcz, 129 .,--,, Snokano, knocked out Joey Dolan, J l?t) 1 -^ Spoilt MO H ' ' 3-4, yards by rushing in walloping Florida 42-7." On the brighter side of the defensive picture is the feat of Minnesota's Big line in holding Michigans running attack to 22 yards last Saturday. Michigan took to the air for 201 yards. Minnesota is fourth in defense against rushing, but no: where at all in total defense—that I is, against both running and pass- jmg. Iowa exhibited the nation's best pass defense last Saturday in por- | milting Notre Dame only one | completion in eight throws, for a inet loss of seven yards. | Penn's undefeated and untied |Quakers not only stand third in defense against enemy rushes, but they have done a notable job in blocking opponents' punts. Through their first four games they have 1 blocked six kicks. One of them, recovered beyond the goal line, enabled the Quakers to beat Columbia. Michigan, voted the nation's top team in the Associated Press Weekly poll, isn't so much dffonsivoly. Yerger Takes on Camden Team Tonight Yerger High School Tigers and the Lincoln High School Tigers of Camden are all ready to square off .in a football game at 8 p.m. tonight at Mammon's Stadium. The game will be a Homecoming affair for Yerger with Martha Jean Johnson reigning as queen. A large number of visitors are expected from Camden. Plans are being made for the Camden High School band to make the trip also. mWW&W'W'' By Hu'jh B. P<illorton. Jr Penn Center Gets Lineman Honors New York, Oct. 27 —(/P)— Chuck Bednarik, All-America center at the University of Pennsylvania, lets his playing do his talking for him. His performance against Navy on Saturday, today won him the football "Lineman of the Week" award in this week's Associated Press poll. As against Dartmouth, Princeton and Columbia in previous games Bednarik was the sparkplug. Bednarik was at the bottom of the pile that stopped Navy short of a first down early in the last quarter when the Middies tried a running play instead of punting on fourth down. And it was through Bednarik's position in the middle of line that Penn's backs then proceeded to tear off consistent gains for the winning touchdown. Leo Nomellini, 250-pound Minnesota guard, and Len Szafaryn, North Carolina tackle, pressed Bednarik for top laurels. Nomellini recovered a fumble for Minnesota's first touchdown against Louisiana State. Otlher linemen nominated this week: Ends —Thompson, Clcmson. Mc- peak, Pitt. DeaFranco. Xavier. Holder, Texas. Willison, South Carolina. .Riffenberg, Michigan, Shechan, Missouri. Wimberly, Louisiana State McKcnzi, Iowa. Wciner, North Carolina. Tackles — Conti, Detroit, Morrical, Indiana. Petrovich, Texas Prince, Clemson. Eoff Texas Christian. Tinsley, Baylor. Flowers, Texas Aggies, Copp, Vanderbilt. Allen, Duke, Overgaard, Idaho. Hutchinson,- Chattanooga. Guards—Witucki,"Indiana. Lunn, Army. Stone, .Baylor. Brown, Texas Christian. Healy,-; Georgia Tech Henry , Army. Watts, North Carolina State. Sarratore, Chattanooga. Centers — Yoeman, Army, Watson, Rice. Huebner, -Baylor 1 Me- Curry, Michigan State. Joe Drazenovich, Penn State. Tonnemaker Minnesota. Dworsky, Michigan Beatty, Penn State New York. Oct. 211 (/P> -— The Detroit Free Press lias started ;i prize contest to learn what football lans think of the Big Nine's Rose Bowl policy. . .And Pacific coast commentators arc having a contest of their own — apparently trying to sec who can express the most unfavorable opinion of this policy. . .The West coast lads think California is pretty hot stuff (and! they may lie right i and they don't Hike the idea of entertaining the second or third place team from the Western Conference. . .Bravoy Dyer, for instance, suggests inviting Idaho or Montana because of their "loyalty" to the coast conference. . . ."And besides." he says. "It would repay the Big Nine for their impudence and bad taste in refusing to send their grid king here." ... .It seems quite obvious', the agreement hasn't ''accomplished its aim oC de-emphasizing the importance of bowl games. Give-away Program As an indication of increasing interest in baseball, (lie national (semi-pro) baseball c-oiv.;r.--«s points out thai when it started distributing official rule books free in 1930 as a means of stimulating interest, the circulation was only 2o,- 000. . . .Last season 775.00'. books were printed and most of them were distributed to kids throiiL'h radio stations and spoils goods stores The other day the |N. B. C. authorized an order o'f one million copies of the 1049 edition. Shorts and Shells ( Sandy Saddler, who fights Willie I Pep for the featherweight title lo| morrow, wants to be a disc jockey jailer he retires from boxing j Sounds like an appropriate choice — Saddler, jockey, gel it.?. . .Since the Denver Nuggets .joined the national pro basketball league, thus depriving the Phillips Oilers of their best drawing rival, reports have trickled in that tho Oilers a reconsidering the same move. New Record By WILL GRIMSLEY New York. Oct. 28 (A 3 !—A new j college football battery is threatening to erase the all-time sky- f writing records set last year bv j Mississippi's Charlie Conerly and Barnev Poole. The present duo belongs to unbeaten, united Nevada. The pitch- jer is Stan Heath, the nation's top passer ancl overall yard-gainer. 'illie catcher is his end, Scott Beask ! Latest ' National — owned by Detroit. The Tigers arc charged. with "covering up" the movement of players in their minor league system by making invalid oral agree- | ir.cn ts governing di:-po.-al of certain men .signed to contracts farm clubs in IfMG ancl HJiT. Specifically, Chandler's de makes the 10 players free r,:: and punishes Detroit for 1he ,; nor in which the 'players \ handled — "contrary to uasebnll law and procedure." Chandler's decision affects nobody now with Detroit, but takes | away from the tigers a pitching prospect. Ossie Kolwe, who would have gone to Detroit s Lakeland. Fla., training camn next spring. Kolwe, played wilh N. C., in 1948. None of the other pla considered ready for bi trials. Int'ielder Bill Serena of Pitcher Paul Hinricbs, Pitchers Bill MacDonald I Ahrcns. Catcher Cliff D figures compiled by the Collegiate Athletic Bu- jreau show that Beasley has caught 123 passes in five games for a total of 294 yards. I This, the bureau says, makes the [sure-fingered N^vadnn the No. 1 '.pass receiver in the nation. j Beasley's whip-armed partner, ; Heath, has l!5 pass completions out of 138 attempts for a total gain of 1.31,'i yards. i A year ago Conerly set an all- 'liine college high with 133 passes | completions out of 133 tries. Poole I snagged .=12 of these for 513 yards ;und eight touchdowns. I Leaders: ' j Pass receiving: Beasley, 23 ! passes caught for 294 yards: U'Quir-n. \Vake Forest. 20 for 254; Powell. Tennessee, 1.9 for 252; I Ford. Tuisa. 19 for 213; B. Sperry', ; Kansas, 18 for 315. j Punting: Boston. Montana State, j•!'!.7 yard average; Haynes. Santa .Clara, 43 1: Justice. North Caro- !liiv>. -13 Slombaugh. Furman 42.7 ! Punt runbacks--Nallcy. Vande- jbiit. "',', returns for 4()(i yards; il'ryor, Rulers. 13 for 295; Sims, ,Baylor, II for 283: Liuleford. Ton- ir.essee. li; for 274 Doherty Vil- [lanova, It'j for 271; Mitchell, Okla- ma. M for 255: Justme. North ] Carolina.. 14 for 2'A: Vinson. Army, .•! for 223 French, Kansas, 15 for I !%. • Kickoff returns— Grpgus, Wake ; Forest, 14 returns for 311 yards; : Davis. Georce Washingtngn, 14 for .'274: U;il! Arixona. 10 for 2CG; Kgler. Coh-ate, i! I'o'- 2-19; Faunae, i Minnesota. 11 for 245. . . . Los Angeles, outpointed Benny Evans, M9,'Oklahoma City, 10. ) - polt MO * J 1-"-"*' *»" » t -jvj niKvii ^< - njji.~iivuiy, Phoenix. Ariz. '— 'shamus Mc.Rea T!^:.Yf.? 1V ^ n . (; V ank1 / Hh , in defense "" ....... ' against ground attack, having yielded 450 yards in five games. Whit,. Plains NY— Tommy , thoy are nowhcre in P as s de- Yaros/, Hi5, Pittsburgh, outpointed I' 0 " 5 " 5 a " d are not amo »£ th e first lik'hic Dallas, lf>9 1-2, St. Louis, 8. - ----- ~:i.:— ----- v— : By Code— Tigers Lose 10 Men By FRANK G. KENNESSON i Detroit, Oct. 28 M 5 )—The Detroit Tigers are back in baseball's "do"house". today, stripped of 10 minor league players in a ruling by Commissioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler. Chandler's order parallels the late Kaenesaw M. Landis' sweeping 1940 decision which freed 91 plat- ers—including four major leaguers 15 major teams in overall defense efficiency. Brown continues to show the way ! in pass defense. Five opponent's | have completed 19 passes against 'Brown for an average of onlv -II yards per game. Cahrlie Justice's soaring kicks against Louisiana State boosted North Carolina into the lead in the punting race. The Tar Heel are has averaged 43 yards on 29 kicks Duke climbed from ninth place to second with an average of 42.4 yards per boot. The 10 leaders in each department include: Total defense—eighth Mississin- pi State. 109.fi yards average yield per game nitnth Tennessee, IfiO.li ^ Rushing Defense—Fifth, miss. State, 84.4 yards averaged yielded per game; ninth, Kansas, 90. Punting—Eighth, Texas Mines, 41.3 yards average per punt. Outfielder BuffaloDallas: ( nd Jerry oiey and ' For growth, plants need carbon, ; oxygen, hydrogen, calcium, iron, j imvgnesiuin. nitrogen, phosphorous, potassium, and sulfur, and some| limes traces of other elements. ' The diameter of the earth is 1 j _.*.. .._„... ._ JMich.; Infielder Jimmy Moran, '\Villianispoi-t. Va.: Outfielder Don Myers an:! Catcher Clem Cola, of | the Liltlo Rock club in the South- jern Association. i General Manager Billy Evans of •: Ihe Detroit club issued a statement in which lie disclaimed knowledge .'that th'.' ph'.vers were handled in :a manner contrary to baseball : law. United Press New York (Jamaica Arena) — Hay Kdwards, 127 1-2, New York, outpointed Colon Garcia, 12G, Puerto Him, ((i) Oakland, Cal. — Earl Turner. 15D. Richmond, Cal., deeisioned Ir-| vin» Stecn, 14f>. San Diego, (10). i more than sit a horse and pour j tea. A spell of extra work i n where th the ...- ..v..-!! uivjij\_ OVLHIIU^> \\iitii,* nit; talent and spiritual and moral climate are the same as Hollywood's. And "inevitably there was a marriage — a dismal failure," bill. garrulous as the dear girl is about Eisenhower, she has iK>'hin;j moic to say aboul the marna.r/..-. By 1 !).'•!U she wa.s a fashion model near Grusvenor Square and if Ihe babe Will excuse the interruption, we all know the scenario. Finally she joined the British Motor Transport Corps as a driver and learned that il wa.s a son of social soronly. Never suspected that before, of course. She read that the qualifications included an ability to "drape nne's self in chic fashion at the Hit;-, and Dorchesler burs." Never .••uspcetcei that, either. Nnw General of Ihe Army pwight Eisenhower is supposed to l.'c an adult ;jian and must Americans old enough lo do anyiluny in a war know that u commanding general can get an American soi- iiier to drive his car and do it better than any unclassified English woman al large. A soldier fin change [ires and (inker with c-n- .L'.nie;', and mosi women can't, and tins one was. if nul unable, certainly inappropriate. Bui whv labor the ij.jinl 1 .' CLOSE OUT MENS We are closing out our entire stock of LEE HATS. A good range of sizes to choose from. FRIDAY MORNING All 7.50 LEE HATS All $10 and!2.50 LEE HATS BE EARLY FOR BEST SELECTIONS Herbert THE STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS a HOI PLAN TO' BU8LD YOURS IN BFVERLY HILLS We have a good selection of choice lots availabk' now — Don't wait — Buy Today — All utilities will be furnished and the cost included in the price of the lot — FRIDAY NIGHT vs.

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