Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, January 18, 1954
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STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Mbnrfoy, 1S4 <^k ^tt* A ^tt gk'yte' L '^U. SSIFIED ,B7 In office bay Betoffc For 8Ufii JAIA; WAH'**WA.*(*'"**' live room »w»w*r* Ohe-nalf bleel* frSHn business district Nd cKiidf4n. PnttftS 7>3f3t& I*tf C!6Url t fttl ft $3,00 fbUf $5,00: Psweiray heat, n, arid foam pillows. ifatt. 1-iMo. Morn JIOUK«. Byers ot Byer« iiowar-d Store, 13-61 FURNISHED 4 room apartment. One block from town. Mrs. W. M. Ramsey. Phone 7-332D. i6-3t For Sale ijHburn, Ed'V &* Publisher ~ S "" "- ••"jfl.JWltoiv. . KjeeprrAdyVftiiiH^ MP " p '" • *tt j ~,* j-.A . _. .._ __,. _..* *_, ond> class, matter at , ArKorisoi, Audit .Bureau of , in#;H«mp»t»Qd, Nevada, •--„....,..,'....„„ ^ 1,60 - . I.Jft ' ittw"- .„, ..... ;.....",".,.,...."', '3,25 *' - j ....... r..r... 6.50 ar... 1 ...;,..: I3.oo • . iRepr««antotlvej; I60Z Sterjek ., i§05,TQXd» xot; 360'-N.- Chicago I,. I II.;- 60 E. . ; 1763 fBlao.j "Detroit -2, -Mich.; OKIahomo City 2, the Assocjated Prew: Pftp l», entitled ex- . the use for »republlco>lon, local news printed in th'1* oil t >•( - 1 * \ D.;.-The 1954 WELL cured Bermuda-Dallas grass hay. iieavy bales 60 cpnts. No Checks.. L. L. iSordon's Farm at Sandy Bolsd' Arc Creek, Hope Oh Columbus Road., • . 12-Ot JUST recdved car load stock salt. $1.15 pet 10b ibs. P"hc-ne 7-2547 Hope Feed Company. 12-Ot RUBBER tired farm wagon $40 Section Harow, $20. Electric cream separator, $40. Five room house with 430 gallon butane tank and 3 stoves, '$1800. See Horace Graves, BleVins, Arkansas. 15-6t YOUNG colors. 7-2638. Parakeets. 304 East Vdriety in 14th. Phone 18-3t GRAViDL lor sale' one mile weat of ToWnsend's Store, On Dooley'S Road. Ellis William. i8-3t BALE Oat hay, full of grain. R. N. Mouser. Phone 7-2949. >18-3t Male Help Wanted two salesmen between 25'and 55 With cars for permanent part-time or full-time work.Larg- est and oldest company of its kind offers protected territories. This opportunity lias the advantage of a business of your' 6wn without investment - plus Scial Security, company retirement program and other benefits. Farm ^background helpful. For ' complete', information without obligation write to Box x, Hope Star.- " 18-lt Female Help Wanted 52,00 HOURLY possible doing light assembly work at home. No ex- p<irienc"e necessary. Write Sanco Mig. Co., 1637 Chicago Ave. Evanston. '-111. 18-lt Salesman Wanted WHAT-are your plans for 1954? A good Rawleigh Business is hard to beat. Openings in Hempstead COufify. FOf 'details write to Rawleigh's D'ept, AKA-641-254 Memphis, Terra. All other localities available. 18-lt Real Estate Wanted HAVJ3 buyers for all size*'farms. Nee'd replacements for l£ recent sales. Fast Action, United Farm Agency, 101 East Front' Street. Phone 7-3766. Jari. 1-lmo. Notice SUBSCRIBE Texarkana Gazette, 30c weekly daily Sunday complete sports. KCMC-TV programs. Dale Hartsfield. Phone 7-4610. Dec. 11-1. Mo, INCOME, Tax Service. Nearly every jarmer and many others are required to file tax returns ,in January. Maybe we c!an help you. Phone 7-3731 J. W. Strickland. Jan. 4-3 wks. INCOME Tax Service, No Waiting. Two accountants. Farm Bureau Office 101 East Front Street.,Phone 7-3760. 5-lmd. Services Offered MATTRESS renovation and Innerspring work. Cobb Mattress Go. SI6 South Washington Phone 7-2622. Dec. 30-lmo. CALL Payne Brothers, House inoyers, insured contractors. Pub lie, service commission number m-1425, 313 Central Avenue. Stamps, Arkansas. Phone 3-4481 in Stamps, Arkansas. Jan. t-lmo FOR cabinet making, bookcases, re finishing, upholstry, baby- and doll furniture, Prices reasonable. Call or see E, Leverett Phone 7-3632 12-Ot Sneod Finally Ends Golf Jinx Political Announcements The Star id authorized to an< ndunce that the. followiftg are candidate's for public office subject to the action of the Demo- crfitfc fJ«ftla# GVe'dtohs. P6f f re'as'uf'eJ' HARRY HAWTtfbftNfi CLIFFORD BYERS D WIGHT RIDGDILL f*or County Clerk , LD J. MIDDLEBROOKS JOLLY (AMONETTE) BYERS ARTHUR ANDERSON I F6r 6Wlff and 6ollectoh W. B. (Bill) RUGGLES The Negro Community &y Helen turner firiha itbms trf,Ml«i •t Hicks Funiral Homo - T 1.1 V- The Minister^ and Laymen cotm< cil :\Vill convene in Pr'escott Tuesday, January 19j at 10 a. m. The Bdv. L. P. Turner will 1 preach the opening sermon.- A. Morris, Pre- siUing Elder. : K.eyslone Lodge No. 43 : will meet Tuesday night, January 19, at the regular meeting place. All members are urged to be present. Funeral service for Wesley Brown were held Sunday, Jahuary 17, at Bethel AME Church. With Burial in • Shorter's Cemetery. Funeral service for Mrs. Arnedla White Were held Sunday, January 17, at St. Luke CME Church. With Burial in St. Luke Cemetery. The Community Club members wish to thank our many friends and neighbors, -and especially Lewis 1 McLarty Dept. store, Joes City Bakery, Home Furnishing Co, Tog gery Shop, Rephans Dept. Store. Employers of N. Hazel st. Garage, Hall Mc-Neill shop, George Youny'? Gro. Barry Gro. Ward 4 and many others of oiir White F,riends for their gifts for Claudell Pr&tor rnd her Ohuldren. Cash donations were $23,45 be sides the food, eVery gift was hiah- ly appreciated. Mts. Snow, A. Norwood Prosj. dent Mrs. Vert Lee Joe Sect. PANAMX CITY, Panama UP) — garnmy Snead White sulphpi Springs W. Va. ha^l' finally ended <h£ jlftA that Roberto DeVincenzo pf Arnertina held ovtr him in the Panama Open Golf Tournament, Snead set -a n^tv eoursb reco*rd of 271 in winning the R50Q toui'na- ipent yesterday by six strokes over DeyineerHSQ, who had beaten him the test two jitjars and also U61d e.tooiey course record of 274 . Thts y^ir, 'DoVwcenzo finished Six Arkansas Tech Ccrgers Hurt in Wreck MOllRlLTON, Ark., MV- Six Arkansas ffech bosketball players and two others were injured, one critically early yesterday when a Station wagon carrying half the team to Russellville from a game at Monticello overturned near here. Five of the players were hospitalized hero and attendants said lasjl night all were 'resting comfortably except Billy E. Baker, ID, Pittsville forward-, Whte- suffered a brnin injury. He was listed as critical. Others hospitalized we-i'e: Paal Anderson, 19, center, Moum Ida, fractured shoulder; Sidney Ragland, 19, guard, Valley Springs, broken arm; David Camfield, 20, guard, Siloam Springs, fractured shoulder head and back njuries; Bill Stanley, 22, center, Port Sntft'n, fcg injury, aria cuts. Injured slightly but not hospital ized wore Robert Wolf, 21-year old guard^from S. alemi Dean Me Lemore.'jJ'p, BQjDnlvllle.lthe team's student mana^el"! and Travis Atjamf, 20, Wan en, team ^c& and publicity djreclc«(j^TOj|r' Adams was dri$n| Thp"vehicle when the two rearjtjres blew oui causing it to overturn on Highway 64 nnie miles east of Moryilton The team was returning from Monticello where it defeated Ar kansas A&M 88-78 Saturday night Coach Sam Hindsman and othei team members Were in anothei i.tatio.i wagon traveling ahead of the other vehicle and didn't know of the wreck until they reachec the Tech campus. Tech, sporting n 3-0 record - ! i the Arkansas Intercollebiate Con ference, was making « bid for its sixth consecutive basketball title Hindsmr.n said all the injured play ers were valuable. THE 0AKS Under New Management 5P8CJAI WJNCHIS !!&£«*' £ ™9&*mt jufi Dutch Tok*s $10,000 Bing Crosby Opart PEBBLE B£?ACH, , Calif. $ Easy going E. J- (Dutch) Harji eon, veteian trouper on gojf's tour ftamSnt trail. WW JfOOO richer td day nnd the 9h ( Bmpion of the 1954 0f«?sby 54 lui'ii a sweU way to stef the n?w year," florrispn drawled ld Arjg^h>tili f rafter ^ ,vay4 jfroiVd his fallow pro fessionals in the windup ol the famed SBajrsthe-par event with three day total of 310. Harrison "" Old Folks May Gef More Help lift— State Delate Commissioner A. 3, Moss ays o2,t>0 61ij pdiiple now 8ft W(vi- nre rdilj. ma^ b'e first to benelit 'rom $800,000' savings exiiected to aceuWulate" ift the state tre'tfs- iry.. ifn a televis'e'd rteWS c'ohferencfi dver Lltlle ftofck>lntifljl kfttV yes- erdfiy, IvtbsS said invfesligative voffc b^ the \Vclfare- tl6)3artftieht esulted in a saving 6f about $88.- edch iriorith sfrce JUty 1, 1953. le said by June 30', the en'd of the iscai year, the monthly savings vill Amount to $&bb,00. Ah equal (mount afSiii'b^riatdd by' the fed- i-al government will mtike $1,860,00 available for distribution to the ged at that time, fie said. Moss said Gov. Francis Cherry vants to aid "All our categories, )Ut he thinks old-age assistance hotild come first. Our $31.50 nohthly average' payment is $10 o $20 below the national level." The Welfare Commissioner said bout 4,000 old-age beneficiaries ivould not be affected as they al- cady get the maxlUm of $55. Only 5 Teams Cage Records By BEN 6LAN NEW YORK, (!fc- Kentucky, Du- luesn'.- Western Kentucky : ;and •urprisJn£ Connecticut were the inly ,-najor collage basketball fives vitli unmarried slates today arid he immediate offing holds little or the 'fii'st three 'to \vorr'y about. Kentucky, rolling in high gertr vith 11 straight, takes oh none-loo- ormidabie (Tennesse) Satu'rd-ay night. Western Kentucky, unbeaten in 16 games, figures to add n pair of victims, Tennessee Tech and MnmphiSi to its skein this veek, and the Dukes can rest, on heir 15-0 record until Jan. 27 when hey meet. Georgetown. Only the high-scoring Connecticut quintet (14-0) can look to the fu- ure with some foreboding. Us lext game, on Feb. 3, is against Fordham, another Eastern power and the best 'b'f-. the 'New York City ubs. ' •'• : :'-... Last wekend, _ Kentucky, the nation's No. i r&nlJMjj team in fie latest-.; Associated Press poll, walloped- Tulane 94-43 in a Southeastern Cpnffe'rence' game. Du'cjues^ ne, Wo. ,.2, deftly handled 6rie' :; wf its toughest assignments by defeating. Niagara ,61-53>. 'Western ?entuck>'i' ranked -fifth, 'thrashed """astein Kentucky, its 'arch rival 122-78. Unranked -Connecticut scof- ed a convincing 106-81 win ovm- Bostrii College. Holy Cross and George Washington, ranked sixth and seventh •espectively, both suffered /their "irst setbacks Friday. The 2rusadei'£ fell .victim to Notro Dame's collapsing de'fehses and dropped ; a; lopside'd 83:-61 decision. George -Washington bowed to Maryland 68-61. Otherwise, the first 10 teams jus- .ified their high ratings, Indiana'.", ;hird-ranked Hoosiers continued to dominate play in th'e , Big Ten inference 1 : by whipping Wisconsin )0-74. The'.Indiana five will attempt io mnke their league record 6-0 tonigfit a'gains't Ohio State. In ihS. ii'suai possession-minderi struggle b'efwepri thd..; schools the Oklahoma Aggie 1 ?, No, 4, edEecl Tiilsa 46-40. Holy Cross got back on the victory rotid Saturday, trouncing Belmont Abbey of North Carolina 10363. Oklahoma City, No. 8 with nn 11-1 record, easiiy downed Murray State of Kentucky 72-43. Rounding oiit the performances of the top 10 were Duke's 69-61 decision ;:oyer McCrary Eagles, an independent teamv and Minnesota's r >9-55 verdict ovei- Iowa. •In the' second 16, 17th-ranked Dayton bowed to: La Salte 82-58, Wi'ehitn 15-1 'ir.'ov'e'd to the top of the Missouri Valley standings with a 91-61 victory 'over Detroit. The Kansas Jayhawb? won their third Bifi Seven game, defeating Kansas State 85-62. and Louisiana State, led by Bob Pettit's 37-points, downed Tennessee 75-62. Colorado A&M, No. 18, toppled Ne\i? Mexico 67-60, and Illinois, a lotch Irwer, \whippea Ohio State 82-78 in a Big Ten .fray. Bevo Francis find IUo Grande came ,in for their snare of tho weekend . scoring spotlight. The much-heralded center dropped in 61 points as the Ohio school drubbed Alliance (Pa) 107-77 Friday and then followed it with an 84- point per^rriiancE the following night in ffio (S^ande's 133-70 triumph atralflsf th6 same college. Cornell remained on top of the Eastern league by defeating Dartmouth 79-58 for a 5-0 record in copferencS play, In tho SoiitiieHstew Conference, Alabama beat Auburn 70-58,- Mis- sissippi'whipped Georgia Tec;h 8071 and Varider/biif cdnquered Mississippi State 70-69. North earolind held its lead !« the Atlantic Coast Conference' witB a 78-86 verdict over Virginia. AshdownFive Comes to Hope Tuesday Night Local basketball fans will have a chance to see the Bobcats in action here Tuesday night when Ashdown' comes to Hope. Most of the remaining games on the schedule will be played here. The first game of the night will pair the Hope and Ashdown senior girls. Hope's Junior and "B" boys Will journey to Spring Hill Tuesday night for a pair of gamfes. Saturday night at Texarkana the local Independent girls lo«t to Reel River Arsenal girls by a 38 to 34 score but the Independent boys swamped the arsenal five .75 to 59. Tonight on the local court the Independents tangle with the Elks Club five from Texarkana." Brown Credits linemen With Pro Vietdry By JACK STEVENSON LOS ANGELES (1?)— Coach Paul Brown, with his first'victory over a : Buddy Parker piloted outfit in eight tries, thanks a bunch of fast. bUrly linemen. For it was the' defensive giants for v.he Eastern All Stars who crashed through the favored Western division of tho National Football League to wir 20-9 yesterday in the Fourth Annual' Pro-Bowl game. The individual standout was 230- pound line batk?r Chuck Bednar'ik 'of th<j Philadelphia E'agles. 'His contributions inrludcct calling of defensive signals, recovery of a fumble that led to the second field goal oy Cleveland's Lou Grova and a 24-yard touchdown charge with an intercepted Bobby Layne pass. Commented Brown who has piloted the squad in all four of tho post-season charity games. "We apparently wanted to win it a little more thp.n they did. Our boys just played p little harder. Especially up front." He discounted a suggestion that perhaps money had something to do with it—the winning squadmen Bids Open for Tourney Sites LITTLE ROCK t/w — Sids for sites -if- fhf< i9S1 l-tate high school basketball tourridmentr Will be re- ceive'iT at the next meeting of the Arkansas Athletic Association's Executive Committed. Deadline for receipts of the bids is 1 p. m. Jan. 27. Tourney dates are: Class A boys and senior girls March 17-20; Class B boys . March 10-13 and Junior boys, March 3-6. The committee ruled that Class B school's may participate in Class A district tournaments, but they must declare their Intentions before tournament preliminaries arc started. A poll of the fut? AAA membership also was authorized by the committee. The vote is to decide on the leigibilitiy case of Harold Dean Stallings of Jonesboro .High School. Jonesboro forfeited all the football games in which Stallings playad, because the player had been ruled ineligible under present Executive Committee rules JonesVoro school officials requested 1he membership poll. Porks Defeat SMUJakeon DALLAS W) .— The Texas Longhorns merged last week as' the only undefeated team in the Southwest conference basketball race With a victory over nationally- ranked Rice, 74-66, and a 49-46 triumph over Texas A&M. The Longhorns now have four victories. The University of Arkansss knocked Southern Methodist out of its share of the lead Saturday with a 61-58 conquest SMU now- Js tied with Baylor for second place ,-ach getting $700 to $500 for th< losers. Going into the game the West was a:- touchdown favorite so the win niust be some blam, Jpr^.the. coach'whose Cleveland club : -"nas lost to Parker's Detroit Lions twice in a row for the NFL championship. \ Along with Bednarik, huge Arnie Weinmeirter of the New York Giants, Ernie Stautner of Pittsburgh, and Gene Birito of Washington were standout line performers tor th'e winners. ' : One of the big questions for the 4,214 fans who watched under overcast skies was why Parker waited so long to use Quarterback Y.. A. Tittle, of the San Francisco 49ers. .Late in the third quarter the crowd set up a chant .for Tittle and he master minded a 63-yard march highlighted by a 36-yard run by Huge MeElhenny and cul minated by a 10-yard touchdown dash by Joe Perry, both also of San Francisco. That made it 13-9, but Ray Renfra of Cleveland iced the nationally televised game for the East with a £3-yard touchdown jaunt. Parker explained it was difficult to atilize the services of three quarterbacks and Layne and Norm Van Brocklin knew his system bet ter. Layne quarterbacks Detroit and Van BrockJin of Los Angeles played for Parker in last year's Pro-Bowl game. with two victories and a loss each. Hice, which defeated Texas Christian 69-52 last week has lost two games and .wen two. In other games last week Baylor whipped Arkansas 63-59 and Texas Christian beat the' conference doormat, TEXAS A&M, 69-52" Both TCU an^ Arkansas have won one game and lost two in conference play. The Aggies, have lost t'our. Conference-leading Texas oesn't play this week and will have to wait until Feb. 2 before it lays its loop record on he line against SMU.' •"':•?•:" '••-*-•'**•• •'."•••• -'- •* Two games are slated'for tonight — Arkansas plays Rice and Baylor plays Texas Christian, on Satur- day'rice plays bavior. Gene Schwinger of Rice still maintains his hold on conference scoring honors. The wl once added 41 points 10 his conference total last week, 'bringing, it o 100 points, while boosting his season total to 346. The Razorba'eks knocked Southern Methodist from the ranks of The ability Jo cftftiee color has de th« nsme phameldri proverbial, but the extent of actual color often is exaggerated in popular reports. 4MS Six Cotton States Teams to Operate GREENVILLE, Miss. UP) — Six teams told the Class C Cotton States League yesterday that they will operate during the 1954 baseball season, but to of them said they may shoft to others cities. Directors of lie league met here 10 study the problems of the coming season. Th'jy were given assurances that Hot Springs El Dorado and Pihe Bluff Ark., and Monroe, La., will field teams. Owners of ti wo Mississippi teams said their teams would operate, but that they might move their franchises to other cities be (ore the season began. Owner Willis Hudlin of the Jackson team, said he would knovv by next Sunday whether he would move his franchise to Vicksburg or Gfreenville. He said recently he Vo'lild go to Greer.ville if ffiat city JOUld sell 50,00 tickets in advance. (3reenville, long member of the (eajjua. and Natchez were casualties after the 1953 season, Greenville is interested in having another team and might, work to interest some other city in the league }f H|idUn goes to Vicksburg DireC' tors of the league said Greenville would have to find an eighth team jf 11 wants to enter as a seventh team. B. C. Burns of Heidelberg, Miss., ol the MerWisn te^m, ;e was unciec,ld,eu" whether M SPORTS ROUNDUP fly <*AtL6 By HUGH FULLERTON JR For GayfS faifeit NEW YORK — If a school dbfe'sn't belong to an athletic confer^nee it doesn't stand much chance of cutting into football television money. That's why there's so much talk these days about organizing hew college athletic conference or reorganizing aid Ones. And ahyorle who mingle with the college sports bigwigs knows there is mtieft talk, usually \vith conferences and TV bracketed as an ehtry. the "live" one under discussion now is the proposed Eastern Conference. That's understandable because the East has moi-e football independents who Want' to gain recognition in the television program. Ohe cannv observer put it this way: "When you think of the East you think of the Ivy League so- the others have got together to promote themsleves and promote football." A quick look at the. 1953 NCAA Television Committee report barks up that remark, n 13 Saturdays last fall, 38 college teams showed on the national network. Of these 32 were members of major conference. The other six were Army and Navy in their annual fracas, Notre Dame, Holy Cross, Pittsburgh and Sycruse (the latter in that better-forgotten "panorama" program. When you think that the comp- ing teams in the full-game shows 'cut up an average of over $120 000 each Saturday the sponsors sh'elle d ou$500,00 a game for the panoramas, you can see how much TV can mean to a school. When the new Eastern Conference is formed apparently depends on the attitude of Army and Navy. The service academies, rather cold to the whole idea at the outlet, have been shownig more interest. The present plan calls for Army. Navy, Pittsburgh, Penn. State West Virginia and Syracuse to form the league. If Army anrl Navy don't come in, the guys pushing the plan would considpr Colgate and Rutgers, but they're wooing the academies by pfferina a flexible football program that would let those two play their us ual national schedules. They plan to form regular leagues in all important sports blii football, they wouldn't require any round-robin schedules or minimum number of games. But they'd jusl hope that conference membership and frequent meetings Would bring tliem closer together. Future of Tech Cagers in Doubt §y fhe Associated Press a} The immediate future of Arkansas Tech's great basketball scoring machine was in doubt today as six Wonder Boys nursed injuries received early yesterday when their station wagon blew two back tires and overturned near Morrilton. Coach Sam Hindsman said puts tho boys were valuable which puts a big question mark around the ieam which has racked up three A$ Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference victories without a loss and was driving for its sixth consecutive AIC title. Tech is scheduled to entertain Ozarks Wednesday and Ouachita on Saturday. The Wonder Boys had knocked over Arkansas A&M 88-78, last Saturday night and were 108-69 victor over Henderson Thursday night. Meanwhile, the AIC leading Ar- ^ kansas State Teachers rocked wr along last week with victories,of 68-67 over Ouachita and 98-82 over College of the Ozarks. The Teachers s.eek their sixth straight league triumph Friday at Arkansas A&M. Other games this week have Ouachita hosting Little Rock Junior College Tuesday, and Henderson at Southern State and Ozarks at Arkansas College Saturday night. $ Conference Standings W L Pet. Pts. Op State Teh 0 1.000 426 366 Ark Tech 3 01.000290227 Ark. A&M 3 2 .600 397 356 Ark. College 3 2 .600 416 412 So State 2 2 .500 346 372 Hendrix 1 1 -500 145 152 Ouachita 14 -200 379 402 Henderson 1 4 .200 323 423 OzarK.s 1 5 .167 476 515 Lasts Weeks Results , -..*_ Southern state 95; Ozarks 94 ** Arkansas College 83; Hendrix ; C7 Stats Teachers 68; Ouachita 67 Arkansas Tech 108; Henderson 69 Arkansas A&M Southern State 73 - . Hendrix 80:, Beebe,,JC 65 Arkansas Tech 88; Arkansas 78 State Teachers 98; Ozarks 82 ; Southern State 84; Ouachita 68•; Arkansas College 90: Henderson . 68- : —. '* Cock fighting, introduced from the East became popular in the late Roman Empire and remained popular in Europe and England untU quite recent times. the conference's unbeaten basketball teams with the conquest at Fayetteville Saturday night. The ; mustang's Ronnie Morris was high individual scorer with 20 points. Orval Elkins led Arkansas with 15. fop Radio Programs NEW YORK (ff] — Selected programs tonight: NBC — 7 Gordon 1 Mac.Rae; 8 Vobrhees Concert; 9 Fibber -and Molly CBS —7:30 Talent Scouts; 3 Radio Theater; 9 Vaughn Monroe ABC — 6:30 Lone Ranger; i • Opera auditions . ... MBS —7:30 Under -Arrest;^ 8:30 Reporters' Roundup. i CHAPTER TWENTY-FIVE^ • THAT conferisnce thing, "aa Aggie disrespectfully termed It, had been a major triumph for Don, whose paper on cosmid rays had been received wife impressive and resounding acclaim.- ,. "You talented ones," Aggie good- naturedly berated her nephew. "Slip qut 61 your orbit and you're like lost stars." , "Lucky UBJ" Phil said to Dale across the table. "So nice and human and average." His tone conveyed neither rancor nor envy, and Dale involuntarily checked it off as another sign of growth. Andrea entered the restaurant alone. She walked toward them, slight and beautiful, the bright aura -of ner triumph only half concealing the depletion of her emotional and physical resources. "We're proud of you, youngster," Phil said, Jumping up and taking both her hands In his. "Aren't we, A-ggie?" Aggie put her arm around the girl's waist. Her voice" was husky. "I wish mother could have heard your you." Andrea sat > down and began > stripping off her long gloves. After a moment, she raised her eyes to Don; "When you read that paper of yours in Canada, and listened to the pvatlon, did -you feel— terribly alone, Don?' 1 " It was an Appeal not to be an' swe'red HghW, Sven W flippancy had been, pph'f particular forte. i "People like you artd I cannot escape loneliness, Andy," he said quietly; "It'8 p«rt c-f our destiny. No on'e' who fo&rs hlfh above the can '*S& modest/ jSerSd Phil, "and unassuming!"' Andrea Ignored Win. "Part of our desMny." She ehajnted it In a; fober tcJrijL,8t resignation, before she sraiKsf over at Phil "Maybe yov 4r| fite fortunate one of ths wret'eL'fe sfrf 5*44, «Y9tf have »e'lBguard of in«" pw you'<J t^ W9» ppatWveness, word of theni by heart One newspaper gave high praise to Andrea's "uncommon personality and charm" as an artist; "Here, clearr ly*" the critic said, "is a pianist with a mind and heart of her own." -i "Fiddle!" Andrea sounded exactly like Aggie. "He wouldn't knovv a heart's beat from a metro= nome's tick!" ...-•' "Would you?" grinned Dale, and Andrea, smiled. According to the T\v\es reviewer, "Miss ParrJsh chose music in her essential milieu—the warm, the gracious, the po6tic — and . these qualities 'she stressed with elegance of style and consistency of character." £M? half column of approbation concluded with the prediction that Andrea Parrish would become the leading woman pianist in America. , , Andrea shrugglngly disclaimed this possibility, exclaiming In the next breath, with passionate rebellion. "The leading worito'ft pianist! And why riot th° world?" Dale laughed, "Where do you go nejet?" • Andrea pushed the stack of newspapers aside and stretched out c-ri the couch, "South America, Esmeraldas." She lifted the hatf pff her neck with both hands as If it were unbearably not and heavy, then got up and began restlessly pacing the room. She* halted suddenly before Dale. "Dp you Know what I'm going to do? rm going to take 6 wefek off)" f&xcftement was in her voice. "How does this sound to you? A house." in the country, In New Jersey. Five children, a dog, half a dozen cats, and a farmer and his wife who don't know a mazurka from an etude!" Dale Jooked dubious; "No piano?" Andre? .laujhed and lifted th'e tf lephone reaver, saying over her Shoulder, "~ need the f^ne of my soul restored, and my Cousin Josie la Just the one 19 do It!" Her toot tapped the 8oor in elf? • • impatience ae «h? waited for t h >* frowned thoughtfully. "I wonder It Phil would like a day In the • 4 -«^ try? He adores Josie, and he drive. I don't even; want to make the effprt of handling a steeriijfc wtifJel." She dialed Phil's number. "When do you want to go ?" Phil asked "Tomorrow." , "For the love of Mike, I can't, Andy/' Phil said; "I'm Wed up with a client who want£ to buy a ^ slice of Long Island. Don's here; though. I'll ask him if tie's tree of Weighty scientific aBsighriiehts,^ After a moment;, "Don will takS you, Andy. Is Dal- there?" "She's here," "Give her my love, will you?" Andy cradled the receiver'. "Something happens to Phil's voice when he says your n".me, Dale. I shouldn't be surprised if he's serious, this time." Dale discredited that with a lj shrug. "What's the matter?" Andrea asked m Aggie's forthright way. "Are you afraid of being In love agajn ?" "It's not love I'm afraid of," Dale said carefully. "It's 'something 1 could easily mistake for love," In the morning, Dale stood on the sidewalk watching Don stow Andrea's bags in the car trujhk, » ••Ail she needs," he 6*1$, ^ straightening and lifting * shoui- d?r at Dale, "is a Ttshirt and » pair of jjearis. Why all the lug. gage, S!s{" "J'ro taking some things to Josie," Andrea retorted. "She'll look fine milking a cow In a strapless Sdhiaparelli!" Andrea laughed, "She can cut them down for the children." Don closed' the car trunk and looked at Pale. "Why cjon't ypu^ 4» co"n?e alqhg lor ride? don't work on Saturdays, do you?" «^ej?, whj; don't you, Dale?" An^sa echoed. "Yoy needn't evta Change your dress, That P9tt«8'i perfect for a day on the farm, And, Josie has some extra .tea ' tf *P#, *a«| to' and explore the aiiong!" . "'Jii-.I i. t.- tf-

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