Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 27, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 27, 1954
Page 4
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H e 1 1 $ -r A I ; H jrf f , A . t [S Mast Mil tSficif fit? Ifytefr ^HV.MIV 1JO 160 1M 1.80 8.00 0.00 110 8.50 10.60 „ 2.46 -4.00 1100 &3M 2 t *0 4,60 18.50 %1JSO 8.00 6.00 15.00 iFIED .. too per tack ^ 608 per Inch „,„,.... 60c per iflch ._ above are lot eon- tiottt. 'Iftwoulor or skip- take the one-day rat*. "-" J -*fl advertising cUpy until S p.m. for Jllowlng day. illjhcrt reserva ;he right to ... JMit all advBtf.'somahrt of- fttf->>Cibllcatli5n ahd to reject •' ooVtrtlilnfl tub- on* or mor* l«tt*ri> --jurej «uch at houtM i'tiUmbSw count o» ont lop« Slar will not ba retpon. ' errors. In Want Adi union _.j called re out atrontlon ftftST InMrtlon of ad and <PNUY th« ONE Incflrrsct . I6NE 7-3431 M K iStAR JofaJ;. January KB, ,,m« ory afternoon by CO. he Stoi" Bulldlrifl , South Walnut Sfr««t, •lope, Arkaruai Editor &* Publlther , Jonas, Managing Editor W. r Hoinicr, Mech. Supt, . -' Davis, .Advertising Manager ed 1 -as second clasi matrcr at i«r• OffIco at Hope,'Arkansas, the Act of March 3, 1897. r of tha. Audit, Buria'u of jCli'eulallohi lion :Rat»i (poyabl* In ad- ''or^J nelohbor- .25 ...- jz""";;;"r 13.00 U?Jn Hemptl-ead,, Nevada, 1 ' and Mlllw court- f l ,'.;.'i.™.j .iVi..- 1 .85 i „ , 1.60 .',.. 2.60 .»„ ,;,....,......'„ 4.50 l«r- - ' • j !«'.,.„..'.. U'...™. 1.1«J ,.,,;,...,..... 13.00 Representatives: -u, Inc.; 1602 Stericfc flpbls 2. Tenn., 505 Texai };Da|lai 2, ToxaS; 360 N. iAV*,y* Chicago ),,||l.; 60 E. w York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Bldfl., Detroit 2, Mich.; Oklahoma City 2, _.. _f the* Associated Press: .jsoclqted. Press l» entitled ex- ilytto,the use for rppubllcatlon . theHocol ,now printed in (his, pper/asfWell ,os oil AP,newi, B' Fund from" ||pxBATI:S,- Ag^| If^.' ;,Phohe,7-* five room Bouse. One-Half block .from business district. No children. Phdne M86'2 1-tf BQLfcY'S Court, afl new Two people $3.00 Four people $5.00. Panelray hist, inrterspring, and foam pillows. Jan. 1-lMo. Fly£ room house. Call Mrs. Mow- afd Byers or Byers Drug Store. 22-6t NICE unfurnished 3 large rooms arid private bath. 322 South Bonner, , 25-31 4 tlOOM unfurnished house. Garage Good Neighborhood. Phone 7-4420. 27-dt- NEW modern 5 room house. Garage, 2 blocks from school. W. W. Wood,. 409 North Andrews. 27-31 :LOSE ill, Nice attractive 3 room unfurnished ' apartment with bath/Located at 405 West Fifth Street. • 27-61 FOSTER-ELLIS REALTY CO. For Sale DAIRY Feed. Hog feed, meal hulls, mixed. C. S. Meal. Salt $1:15 per sack. DANNIE HAMILTON 21-lmo. MIXED grass hay. Top quality at barn or delivered. Elbcrt May, Jr. Phone 7-2094. 22-6t 400 BALES mixed grass hay. 100 bales at 50c. Call Jack Lowe. Day time 7-2381. Night 7-5863. 23-Ot iOVERNOR winlhrop secretary arm chair with foot stool to match, coffee table, all in good condition. Mrs. E. O. Wingfield, Phone 7-2424. 25-3t MODERN .home. Six rooms!'and bath. Nice double garage. Paved street. 606 north Elm Phone 7-4533 25-3t REGISTER Hampshire Boar and 2 pigs. Call Ralph Montgomery Market. 26-3t PENTO-tre'ated fence post at plant. One mile out on Rosslon Highway Phone7-2048. 26-6t 40 or 50 BUSHEL ear corn. $1.35 ' per bushel, Jess Wood. Blev.ins, Arkansas. 27-3t STEAM Presser. Excellent condition. Reasonable price. O'rie grand piano. Mahogany finish. Phone 7-2261. Houston City Furniture Company. 27-6t Former Texarkana Athlete Dies TEXARKANA, Tc. — 'A onetime Texas League baseball star and former part owner of the Texarkana club, Wayne Windle; died in ahospital here yesterday. Windle, 50, .. played with Fort Worth arid Dallas in the Texas League more than 20 years ago. He also saw service, at short stop with Waco, .Texas, and Milwaukee. In the ..late,'1930s, Windle owned pai't of the, Texarkana club. His last baseball activity was coacn at Tex'r-rkana Junior College's team in 1950. JjjJVED , . . The ''e"for new; I||f$t5>eet Tailor , AT 1501 South Pine—this attrac- liVe 2, bedroom home is priced fOr quick , sale^ for •• onlye$800.00 cash and balance at $38.00 per month, -which include taxes, insurance, principal and interest. Hardwood floors, Venetian blinds, lots of built-ins, carport and extra storage space. All on 75'xlflO' shady lot. 27-Gt FOSTER-ELLIS REALTY CO. r THE Joach says cut the pi'lce and sell it. This gives you an opportunity to buy a'3 bedroom home at a $1,500,00 savings, under present costs, Let* us show you this home with extra cabinets in, kitchen", Breakfast nook space, hardw.ood floors, Venetian blinds, bath \Hth shower, attic fan,' floor furnace, wilh thermostat, attached gata^s,, and many other at-, tractive features for only $1,850.00 • Cosh and the bala'nce on monthly terms. Vacant February 1st. 27-6t FOSTER-ELLIS REALTY CO. Phone 7-4691 . Used Furniture . Hope, Ark, RECORDING B Ind*. . Picture ,AI| types of Floor Points, Wall Pa- Oecoratlna. Swppjy Real Estate Wanted buyers- for all size, farms. Need, replacements fpr 45 recent sales. Fast Action. United Fans Agency. I'Ol Bast Front Street. Ph6ne 7-3768. Jan. 1-lrno. SUBSCRIBE Texarkana Gazette. 30c weejdy daily .Sunday complete sports, KCMC-TV programs. Dale Hartsfield. Phone 7-4610. Dec. 11-1 Mo. INCOME Tax Service, No wait- tog, Two accountants. Farm Bureau Office 101 East Front street, Phone 7-3760. 5-lmo, Services Offered MATTRESS renovation and innerspring work. Cobb Mattress Co. 316 South Washington Phone 7*2622, Dec. 30-lmo. CALL Payne Brothers, House movers, insured contractors. Public service commission number m-14,25, 313 Central Avenue. Stamps.v Arkansas, Phone 3-4481 in Stamps, Arkansas, Jan. J-imo REPLACED With orlflln.l ffl !»• m QAKI w ie nd Wanted WANT^R GUARANTEED JNCOME , SPARE OR FULL TIME MONEY BACK GUARANTEE WANJEP at once a responsible man o'r woman to own end man- a!ge a new highly profitable IQc cpnfectipn route. Completed program sh.ould net $5QO to -WOO monthly, This js a once in a We- pppprttinjty for a reliable person whp desires a ness ot their own. Thorough , Aft 'Recounts estabUsh^d lor . $1485,09 cash required, ' tP start. Liberal ',finRnjBjng. This - is P°WjwJ»'UflO P e r cent back Cfey|to^ Fpr full Won wrjfe^ivh)^ phon e number to $o* 4 Hppe Star Phone polity Announcements The star la autb6ri*ea to m- hounce that the following Ate candidates for public office Subject to the Action of the Democratic primary elections, tibd$et Manager Likes Rookies Pdr Treaeurip HARRY HAWTHORNE CLIFFORD BYERS DWlGttT R1DGDILL For C6unty Clerk ARNOLD J. MTDDLEBROOKS JOLLY (AMONETTE) BYERS ARTHUR ANDERSON For Sheriff and Collector XV. B. (Bill) RUGGLES JIMMY COOK Services Offered lERAMIC Tile Work—Baths, floors drain boards, walks, mantcll, steeps. Free estimates. Also repair work. W. E. Highfill. 501 Spruce. Hope. 21-Ot ALTON tJbdgerfe Manager OXFORD, Ohio (/P> — From the start, may 1 Say that I am ft6i in a goiocl position to say much about the Brooklyn Dodgers for the simple' rca's'ofi that 1 a'm he\v to the majoi' leagues. About the only D6dger department I can discuss is the rookit 1 department. As manager of Montreal end St. P. nil 1 have hafj the opportunity to watch most of these boys develop. We have Several fine yoUng pitcher's coming tip from Montreal in Harrip Crlemari, Tom LaSordn, Ken Lehman, Ed Roe<buck t.nd Glehn Mickens. Coleman and LaSorda showod considerable immovcment tOward the end of the season and throughout tho playoff and junior world series. Coleman probably improved j Ihe mori. He gets good velocity on' his fast ball, his curve is sharp and tie has impioved considerably in controlling his pitches. LaSorda seems to have overcome his wildness. He is a little fellow. ; However, his- couras'i and desire to win overcome his small stature. Lost JERRY, yellow double-footed cat, childrens pet. Call 7-3089, Jack Reynolds, 724 West Ave. D. 25-3t Strayed CREAM colored cow with white spotted face and two white faced heifer calves two weeks ago. If found see Ed Jackson Emmet, Rt. 1. 25-3t Salesman Wanted WOULD like to hear -from man with car who wants to step into bus- /iness of his own in City of Hope. Buy on time — pay as you sell also other localities available. Write Rawleigh's Dept. AKA-611- TC Memphis, Tenn. 27-lt Moore Favored fo Lick Maxim WCIAMI,'Fla. — A moody, tight-lipped Archie Moore, although heavily beset by marital troubles, a 2-1 favorite todeferid his light "le'avyweight championship successfully against jabbing Joe Max- m tonight in their 15-round outdoor fight in Miami Stadium. Archie's: -.wife ; Alice dealt the champ ;; a legal 9lo\y that hurt him worse than anything the light- punching Maxim car', throw when ke, filed a separate maintenance suit yesterday that tied up his purse and will keep him in Florida. ..until...a settlement, is, .reached. The action was particularly pain- 'ul to Moore,' 37, because it promises to be tb,e richest payday of his 17-year cdreer. If iiroiiictiohs of a_ $100,000 gate hold-up, his .share will be in the neighboi'hood; of $52,000. He is to receive 40 per cent, and Maxim 20 per cent of the net pot, which Will ba sweetened by $50,000 in television and radio receipts. Seattle Win Streak Is Extended By ED CORRIGAN NEW YORK, Ml—Seattle Univa'r- sith, which started the- season with a loss to Wichita, today was the proud co-ownerof the longest winning streak of the country's college basketball team?. Only undefeated Western .Kentucky can match th*; chieftains' skein. Last night, they won N6. 18, a 55-43 decision over Oklahoma City, the ninth-ranking team in the country. It Was the second successive night Seattle'whipped OCU, which now shows 11 triumphs and four losses. Al Brightmaii's lads have a good chanc-3 of going through the rest of th'-y season without another do- feat, too, because, of their eight remaining games, four are with Portland, two with Gonza'ga and one each with Puget Sound and Pacific Lutheran. They've beaten them all in the course of their streak. Joe Pehanick, the lad Who never nlay'ed high schoo! basketball, was liigh man with.30 points. OCU led,27-23, at the half mainly on the efforts of Arnold Short, who wound up oparatiohs with 211 points. But in the 'second half, Pehariick got some help froni his mates, Cal Bauer, who found his shooting eyo, and Ron Bissett, who took over' control of the backboards. : Elseiwhere the action was thin. Bevo Francis and his operatives from Rio Grande crushed Morris Harvey, 74-62, but 'Bevo was held toa paltry 28 points, far below his 48-pomt-a game average Which' is lending the nation's college scorers. ' " • Sikes Returns to East Texas State .'COMMERCE, Tex. Ml — Jules Sikes has returned to the school where 20 years ago he worked as footbfill line coach. , Sikes, who resigned from the head coaching job at the University of Kansas undei alumni fire after a poor season last year, yes- terdy was signed as bead football coach at East Texas State teachers college here. SofMunh's Assistant* take New Jabs By HUGH FuLLiftfoN, J.ft, ,NE\V YORK, . —, When quiet, likable Earle Edwards signed as (read football coach at North Carolina State,' the "Biggie Munii fiy- nasty" ini college fobtball coaching was .Hist about completed. Sinca Murin's MiC'Higari State Spartans won Ihe Bift Ten charn' pionshirj and the R6.*o Bowl game on their first try,'three of Biggie's assistants have moved into head coachm? positions. . And Munn, limself, moved .up n step to become Alichigan St&te athletic director, giving up active coaching. The result was strongly reminiscent of the situation sbme 29 years, ago, when football experts and fans used to debate the merits of the War.ne: and Rockhe "systems" of coaching and ho one else seemed to count, Munn and his ''multiple offense" finally have moved into a position to challenge the Don Faufot split- T school and the followers of Earl (Red Blaik for coaching supremacy. So far this year, Hugh (Duffy). Uaugherty, Munn's line coach at Syracuse and Michigan Sta'te since 1940, has become head coach at Michigan State. Steve Sobo, the backfield coac'i, was chosen for the top position at Pennsylvania, and Edwards, the end coach since 1949, -was picked by North Carolina State. .All three have indicated that tnuy intend to follow the "multiple offense" system which brought Munn so much success. Jehkinst5 DieThursddy for SPORTS ROUNDUP *):•},••&:'. 6*YLi fALBOf. sa LITTLE' ROCK, — "India Bill" Jenkins must die in Arkan sas' electric chair Feb. 19, barrin further legal maneuvers, for th murder of a young car hop. Gov. Francis Cherry yester day rejected numerous pleas tha the jhofcgun killer's life be sparec He refused to comniute the deat sentence to life imprisonment. Jenkins' punishment was fixei by the'Garland Circuit Court jur. which convicted ,him of . slayui IC-year-olid Cleo Jon<?s last.Feb. 1' The Arkansas Supreme Court .up held the. death, sentence, arid the refused to hold another hearing 6 its Decision. Cherry said the -record of case tsrl convinced him that Jen kins received n fair trial. • Numerous letters a siting th Jeiikirij life be saved were . re ce.iyed by the. governor. Officer who arrested the slayer wrote tha he was 50 ^drunk when the shoot ings oncurrect thai he didn't knOv what he was doiiVg. .,.'. But nine of tlie 12, juror's wh passed judgmen^ bh Jenkins urge the. governor not to interfere wit their verdict. . ... The shooting followed an argu ment between Jenkins arid Mrs Marie Pitts, hii housekeeper, oye her plans to visit relrdives in Pin Bluff. ",,'..!-''.' Miss .Tones had planned t° cpmpany. Mrs. Pitts on the trip Mrs. Pitts was wounded by Jei kins, who shortlj^ before.the shoo ing paid a roadhousp orchestra ' play ''Shotgun Boogie." Rhode Island's 3,000 forms aver age 74 acres each". CHAPTER DALE watched him elbow his disgruntled way through the raspberry canes .along the path to the big house. The mid-afternoon air was warm as June. Yellowed leaves, seasqna,! and, patternless, drifted slowly down trom the old elm. A sense of emptiness and bereavement agsailey her. She lifted her hand unconsciously to ner heart. Paper craclded reassuringly under the pressure of her palm. An entire day's search had brought to light no further messages from Kelly. The three, and the one Grandmother had found under the teapot ar»d given her In April, were all she'd ever have , . . Slio unbuttoned her pocket flap, drew them out, read them over agath. Then she sat through the long, quiet hours of the afternoon, watching the sun on the water, and the evening shades lengyien- ing out, and the lake take on the sunset'touch of rose and amber. With an unbroken, unconscious rhythm, her hand dipped again and again Into the box of chocolates at her ejbow, Only when she could no longer BOO the outlines of Kelly's }maga &> the mirror over the mantel did aho leave ner chair by the window and turn on the lights. Later, bathed and robed in red from anltle to chin, she lay on the couch readipg M"> « ad . despairing poetry of Baudelaire, Kelly had burs* ojrt ojB.ee, «go talwtelf and so pitlfui Jn WS J°y«'pf defeat I What ma^e, hjil dwej} PJI the de« cadent &n$ etre'sf mpWn4's help- lessnesg'C What conflicts In the m,an_ rnade him so dramatically ' B« Pftfc) Mft to el the clock ticked on toward mid night, and the room was wreathed with twining smoke from her cigar'et. A few days later, counting change into Dale's outheld hand in the general store, Joshua Wragge said, "Sixty-five, seventy flvu, ten , , . When're you coming back to work for rne, Dale?" His white apron rucked up as he thrust his Hands under it into his trouser pockets, "I haven't men tioned it before. Thought I'd wait and see If you'd come home to stay," ' "I have, Josh." "Your old job's here, whenever you want It." "Thank you," she said. "But I shan't be coming back to work for you, Josh." ••Well—" He teetered uncertainly from heel to toe. "Your grandpa said it wouldn't do no harm to mention it. Seems to think, ne does, that working in the store heje'd be good for you." A 1 slow anger rose in Dale. She said coldly, "Grandy doesn't always know best,", Joshua Wragge regarded her curiously, ''You've changed," he said, outspoken with the privilege of friend to friend and age to youth. "That trip you took to New York made a different girl o| you." Her shrug could have been indifference, denial, or acquiescence, as she picked up her packages from the counter, • Outside, nursing a sack of groceries In her arm, Armorel Cm- land was standing beside Pale's car, The Biwmer had aged the UPlJtary woman, She looked as drtea Mid shriveled as an empty " P9& Jiftf eyes, lifted to as lustwrleea ft? n>e a lift home with my groceries, Dale ? The hill," she gestured vaguely with tier, free hand, "gets hlghier every day." :She' 4dded, sounding faintly surprised, "Or 1 get older." "Of cpurse/' Dale said, sliding under the wheel and hiptionlng Armorel in, "Put your groceries on the floor." ., .Armorel got in beside Dale. "They've .changed," she said. "What?" "Automobile's," said Arniorel, "Arthur's car—", $he shook her "Not at all like this." Arthur? And from what far source In Armorel's mind had sprung the basis for comparison? On, top, of ,the hill, Dale turned right and drew up at Armorel's gate, '..,'. Armorel got out clumsily with her grpcerles. "Come In with me," she sai.4, "For a cup of teaT You said you'd come 'some other day* —do ypu remember? i was going to shPW yo« something. NPW what was it?". That' time stands still <«» OYP"U never came," Armorel said plaintively. Dale looked beyond her at the house, square and vine-grown in the Jungle of neglected garden. She looked back at ArmoreJ, "4w gray wisps of hair sticking through broken net, Che wrinWed, not- etcjesn dress, and »h« mad* fie? VPlce gentle to wfvwal* "Not today, Armorel." •Don't to frlghte^!, Dale," # wjstfulnesa of. tans, ag ,Qfr seurfWnsepf k| NEW YORK — The lawyer fot- our big league ballplayers says if his clien'ts can snare two thirds of the World Series televi slon and radio nvJney after a new contract is negotiated in 1956 that tfiey might look forward to a mpnt'nly pension, of $300 to $400 :at the a^ of SO. i'Hc Ji'layers and 1heir lawyer, J. Norir.an Lewie, believe that, starting inl957, television rights to the annual playoff will be \V6rth at least three, rn'ilh'oh dollars — may- lie fivj ifiillicitt — as compared to the measly $975.000 currently being recel"o;.l under a contract signed the game's previous commis- son'er, A. B. Happy Chandler. At present this- money is being iadelocl into a so-called "central :uh'd," From , tills. Commissioner Ford yrick administers the player tension setup, .which guarantees 10-year men SlOO monthly at 50, and runs, his office, among other things. Some years he can hardy snvc a cent.. Ho has just is- sufed a peven-yoar look at the cert- ,i'al fund's books to prove it. Even though the players, through .heir inwyer, now claim that no oHe said anything to them about this .irrangement when it was first pllt into operation under Chandler, there wr.s never any indication that they 'didn't like it until just lately. Not, in lact until they began hearing stories about TV money in job lots of millions. it'has gotten to the athletes that by 19S7 it- will be possible to i'i- hance their pension fund — under the ; present payoff — for approi- mately- $500,000, a year, as compared io the $1,332,953 it cost in 1953. This, they explain, is because sufficient money will be paid in by then to take care of the many players v.-ho retired shortly after the fund was inaugurated and who, though eMgible for its benefits, made but sc;mt payments toward its up keep. In other words, the terrific initial burden which was borne by the television money will nave been ersed. So now, the plr.yers want to know, what is going to become of all tha: lovely World Series green- err, especially alter all the big networks and all the big manufacturers of iazo" blades and beer get through fighting each other for the 'privilege of; paying the most to sponsor the classic nationally Incidentally, there was no coaxial cable' at the'time the present contract v.'a's :signed. Not cnly do the players feel that a-2-1/division of the spoils would be about right, with their heavier end . going directly into the pension fund, but tjiey also, wish to share with Commissioner Finck th'e task of decMing between the bidders,' He 'p'orfers, on the othex- hand, to go it r.lone. Theru remains oi;ly the one pmall ((uestion, namely, th'e extent toy which the networks and the sponsors are prepared to get in therb and fight. The few discreet inquiries we have made indicate they might not be quite as full of battle as Lawyer Lewis and his clieri;.! heljeve them to be. One man who knows the market well said he thought a three mil lion dollar pro series eorrtract was "out of the question." No single sponsor would be willing to approach that figure, he declared, and ( he doubted it .would be possible to induce- several of them to share the commercials. in other words, ho thinks the boys i' re pipe dreaming. The own- Kentucky Is Likely io Bow to NCAA Rule LEXINGTON, JCy, M>) Kentucky was ready today to bow to the rule that could \vreck its national basketball championship dreams. The rule, which outlaws graduate students in the NCAA playoffs, is expected to rob the nation's No. 1 team cf its sterling cne-two-three scoin'5 punch of Cliff Hagan, Frank Ramsey and Lou Tsiorop- oulos. TsJoropoulos has completed his bachelor's degree work. Hugan, an All-America center, and Ramsey expect to receive theirs before the NCAA eliminations. Dr. H. L. IJonovan, university presider/ 1 . and others at Kentucky admit, the school Was tripped up by a rule in its own Southeastern Conference which permits graduate students to participate in varsity sports. In the SEC, the Atlantic Coast and th'e Southern Conference, a varsity athlete can play four years within five years. All other major conference have regulations conforming with' the NCAA's which prohibit postgraduate students from taking part ill varsity athletics. Basketball By The Associated Press North Little Rock 54, Monticeilo 44 Vaa Buren 54, Fort Smith 37 I'ayet?ville 43, Huntsville 43 Clarksville 44, Scranton 40 Rogeis 49, Gentry 30 Russcllville 45. Subisco 44 County Line 67. Booneville 41 Califcrnia (Pa) 87) Fairmont 83 Fairloigh-Dickinson 79, American Univ 74 Miss College 69, Louisiana College 75 Kansas State 63, Oklahoma 53 Missouri 62, Iowa State 57 Wichita 65, Tulsa 51 ,Rio Grande 74 Morris Harvey 62 Missouri Valley 90, Tarkio 69 Central Okla 77, Southwestern (Kan> 54 Bechar.y (Kan 73, Friends Univ 52 Errrporia State 77, Bethel (Kan 73 Baker 62, Ottawa (Kari 55 West Teas 93, Midwestern p3 Arkansas State Tchrs 80, Arkansas Co.lege 74 Seattle 55; 'Oklahoma City 49 Stanford 7(X Sari Jose State CO Fights Last Nigltt By The Associated Press ' Philadelphia —Gil Turner, 157?; Philadelphia, outpointed Pierre Langlois, 157*, France, 10. Toronto—Tommy Harrison, 183 Los Angeles, outpointed Earl Walls, 190 9 , Edmonton, 10. Los Angeles—ZOra Folley, 190* Chandler, Ariz, stopped Howard King, 180, Reno, 7. Bobcats Find Emerson Tough But Win 69-62 s A last quarter rally gave the Bobcats 3^69-62 victory over Ihe Em- ei-son Pirates last night in the lo; cal gyni. • • jj** Garnie Hatch chalked up 22 points for high scoring honors. Sonny made 12 in last quarter, for second place with 21 while the Pride contributed 17 points for the Pirates. The game was tight all the way the Bobcats. The score at the end of the quarter was 49-43. Then, in the final quarter, the Bobcats reall when they took a two point lead. The Pirates got off to a fast start taking a 8-2 lead in the opening minutes, but the Bobcats tried it up at 11-all. Then Emerson made four fast field goals for a 20-14 lead at the end of the period. The second quarter saw the Bobcats and Pirates on even terms, each side scored 13 points. This made the score read 27 to 33 in favor of Emerson. In • the third period, Emerson maintained its six-point lead over the Bobcats each team 16 points The score at the end of the quarter was 49-43. Then, in the final quarter, the Bobcats really cau- caught fire, with less than five minu tes left, Hope started closing the gap and then tied the score at 53 all. The Cats finally took a two point lead but was tied up immediately. The game was then nip and tuck for the remaining minutes with the score being tied some six times. With less than a minute to go, Hope started 'pulling away to win its 13th strainght game of the season. In the preliminary game, the Lady Cats had no trouble in sub- during the Emerson sextet 44-32 Berlie Allen with 21 points topped all scorers. Hope G F TP Hatch 10 2 22 Griffin 6 9 21 Halbert 10 2 Mitchell- 1 3 5 Stanley 32 8 Mangrum 1 1 3 Russell 1 1 3 Huddleston 21 5 ers, it might be added, triink so too. But they could be wrong, and it will be a mighty fine pension if the players ever get it. Totals 25 19 69 Emerson G F TP Talley ; 5 3 13 McEachern 3 5 11 Dodsori 5 1 11 Pride 5 5 17 Vaughan 32 8 Hudson 00 0 Haynes 02 2 Totals 22 18; 02 Old Cry as Turner Whips Frenchman PHILADELPHIA —An old familiar boxing echo resounded through the Arena last night at Gil Turner whipped Pierre Langlois—"We wuz robbed." Langlois, speaking in French, English and with gcsturs that ev- f en a member of the .fight mob .0' could understand, sat in his dressing room decrying the unanimous 5-4-1 verdict of the officials. "I ween'. I ween," he repeated over and over aj;ain. "He foul me six times," said Pierree and he stripped to show what he claimed was a beet red groin. This was the llth defeat as- against 63 victories and five draws for the -157 }<> pound Laglois. ! CHAPTER THIRTY THREE, i THE pathway through the garden-was so narrow that Armorel and Dale had' to walk single file Already, brushing off the remembered stickiness of cobwebs in the rusty old cedars, Dale wished she hadn't come. Close up, the four square solidness of the house was forbidding, as if .^ejecting the intrusion of any save its one familiar occupant. • ; Dale fpund herself ; ;d r a w i n g quick,! Bhailpvy breaths as she waited for Armorers' key to unlock the heavy front dopr. • Once .insld^, her heart Knocked heavily in her throat. The air was closed-iri and • burdened,. and as Dale's eyes grew accustomed to the dimness of tightly drawn window blinds, she saw the dust. Thick. Everywhere. "In here';" Armprel said, opening a door. "This is my favorite room. Sit down, my dear. I'll just carry my groceries out to the kitchen and put the kettle pn." "No, really—" "I've never returned the ipvel.y toa I had with ypu and Kelly, my dear," It silenced Dale., Armprel ppened another door and vanished through it (ike a dark wraith. DaJe cast tentative glances' about her, After the first shock, she thought, it's Miss Havi- sham's 'room, come to life from Great &$p6f>tations, A -mangy carpet coveted the floor, No one piece of furniture matphed another, bottoms- sagged, cushions were limp and lumpy, draperies and upholstery raided. From the high cetUng bung a dusty crystal chan* delier. Put, transcending the non descrlpt In 4rear}»e"S8 was the .ropm's clutter, The remains of a imeaj were on a r<?l{-top desk. A single housefly bussed pver crumbs. Dale stared about her. Inconsistency nagged at her. Bproething — wrpng, dreadfully wj-'png fiance faMtaff on a brjiar pjpe, 8h9 fpund the lng cjue to pftradP*. TW wta net 0 mmm's room/ Armoraj Wve« tn u, atone, but b o n e - d u St.- A .pair of men's brogues, polished' to a gloss liicoh gruous in the general dinginess. A hatrack on a table held a rnan'f shapeless, faded fedora, A leather work jacket hung from a hook: on the door. , Oh another table—the only space in the room -free of disorder—wai a man's' photograph. Dale had never known the, man, or pveV seen him. In his late twenties, she judged, studying the smile caught arid held forever behind glass. A little to one side of the photograph was a.ta{i vase .stuffed tightly with zinnias so wilted they should have been thrown put days ago. Dale's heart fluttered strangely. She' was struck by the disconcerting sensation of standing at a neglected shrine. There was a faint rustling sounc fronv the doorway and Armorel, her hands fluttering with excitement, came in; "It's been a long time; since "J had a visitor," she ex61ainvedi "Ah," seeing Dale's eyes move questioningly to the photograph, "Arthur. My husband, you ,know," Her hands skimmed lightly over the brittle brown bouquet. "I must get fresh flowers, Sometimes I fpr- get. So many, marly thirigs to at tend, tp." She pointed tq,the brogues, under the couch. ''Those never fprget, .Pqlished once „week; my dear. On Saturday night, you know. Arthur wouldn't 9f going to churcJi if his shoes weren't shined." Her VPice turned matter-pf-f act, shpcktng Dale mpre sharply than the vague meander, ings. "Did ypu cpme back here to find Kelly?" "No, Armorel, I— » She stepped, "My dear, I kh,ow," Armpfel SPPthed, " I was quite lost, too, mitt} I found Arthur again," "Ypu—fpund him,?" "^.m>" whispered ArjnpreJ sly- y, coming cjpse. Her hand touched Dale delicately, "When they werj here, they Kept Mm frpm me'- 8ut «PW I |K*ye Aj$Hir ft m; " W*l The room spun. Yes, for Armorel time stood still. Memories peopled a dream world for her to inhabit. Even her son—for there was no trace of him here—had too much .reality to be let hi. There were 'only Armorel and Arthur, v and a bunch of withered zinnias in a vase before a. photograph. But'it could be Dale and Kelly, a boolf on a mantel, an image in a' mirror. • Nausea assailed her in great engulfing waves. I must get out of, heret Armorel's sallow face was flushed, her eyes glittering. She |ook a step toward Dale, then stopped 'abruptly as her arm brushed the brown zinnias. She looked down, hearing the rustle of dry petals. "Dead," she said dully, "Dead." ', "Armorel, I can't wait for teaj" Dale said hurriedly, "I must go;" Armprel nodded, .her f&ce puckered and grave. "Yes, Dale. Go quickly," She looked directly into Dale's eyes, "Go away from §wanscombe, from the house where you live alone. Better to ,.„,.., it do\vn," she said, "than to fill it up with memories. Do you Vjnder?tand me, Dale Fraser? Better' to burn your house down." Dale ran from the rbpm. Daylight streamed into th'e dim Railway as she dragged the door open. She didn't stop to close it. Armprel wpuld do that, turning the key on reality and life. The car was pointed north, away from the village. With a clashing of gears, Pale sent it forward, along the R{<jge Road, Beside her, Supped in the low bowl which centuries ago had farmed the bottom of the la'ke, lay the village, Com. pact and serene, its incidental T ,..-_ drpjWnpd jn the sweet gold »* sftwwon,, An<J algo bathed in —srtlal gpkji was the. hpuse pn .., WMtop, wljere a. 8}ck woman crushed th$ past to.,her in » dark Embrace, forcing time tp $, stand* stW, M Impossibly pale thought, P to have tried to Stpp the anf otent recesslpn 0 * the lake water? Which once had lapped at tha 91 this very— J o I 'fi S (Is !? I

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