Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 2, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 2, 1954
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Page 4
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-•"• H 0 M S t A * ," H A * t A H S A I / f ff ?., . CLASSIFIED " "" Must 8e~ In Office Day Before Publication RATB feAd* Will •i -foWtfrfrti And htt AtWwed Wlttl Th» Tha Aetotmt It Ports fcefKfcftd Bit On* .„ .80 1.60 4.60 .60 1,20 8.00 6.00 M 1.60 4.60 7.60 ,90 1.60 8.00 9.00 1.05 2.10 8.60 10.50 1.20 3.40 4.00 13.00 1.85 a.TO 4.60 18.60 « r 'H» TO »*»M* •••«? W.W.. ••*•—» to 60' Ii60 8.00 1.00 16.00 ;fFI£D DISPLAY MM . M tie pe* inch Ffi&e* '^.^(i-^--.. We per Inch iftfia*! .....iJ~~— 60c set inch fpiaWi jftuMid,<Sbov« or» to coft- HV» WtertWftt. Imfcutar or tklp- -Odl.win.toka the one-day rat*. I dolly claij'ifted advertising copy < b* (Scccbttd urilll 5 p.m. for " ttW ffl follbWnd day. ibll»h*rt. reterva the rloht to - «dlf all advertisement* of. .W Publication and ,lo reject n^ iObjectlonabl* . odvettiling tub- -JWtloli Of oh* or mor« l«it«r«, p»;:-0r figure* suth o* hou»w btaphoho ntimbari count at orw i Hope Star will not be rnpon- tef'itrrof* In Want Adi unlMi vr« called to our attention jFIRSTV Inwrtlon of ad and \ t fot ONLY the ONE Incorrect PHONE 7-3431 frM& STAR Sitter Iff 'H6f» 1899; Pfesi .1927 d Jonuqfy 18, 1 919 fsfiod' every 1 Weekday afternoon by i|.l ft, STAR PUBLISHING CO. /,, C.."E. Palmer, Proildont ,.-. ;*At, We^Star" Building li;f.ai4 f Sdirth Walnut Str.tt, , • Hope, Atkomoi Wo»hburn, Editor & Publisher H. yortei, Mono&lna Edlrqr * W. ; Hotmt'j Moth. Supf. . Davis, Advertised Manager ilfntbre'd as second elan matter at !' Pott, Office at- Hope, Arkansas, "the Act of March 3, 1897. ^M*Mb*r Of the Audit Bureau of Circulation! , itlon Rates (payable In od- ,,*£*"'ilV, ' carrier' In Ha^e and neiohbor- ...'........M.,« .25 ,'*or -...'J L J3.00 ^ rribil ' In' Hempstead, Nevada, ' ie, Howard, and Miller coun- i X*'' ; i " *- - oh'thr „,..„ .85 Months .i.....,.^.«.,...^ M 1.60 Month* ".,......,.;.., ^..,... 2.60 ^ ji 430 irru 3.25 SiMontrm- 1 6.50 feaKv,...., 13.00 •<Qt;i Advertising Representatives: ania, DaHllcj, Inc.; 1602 Sterfck j,/Memphis 2> Tenn., 505 Toxo» K'Bldflt. Dallas 2, Texas; 363 N. ijjon'Ave., Chicago 1,'III,'; 60 E. " St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 ' Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich.; -Bldo., Oklahoma City 2, r ' ' enriber of the Associated Press: .As»oclate"d press Is.entitled ex-> liVely 'to the use for republlcation It, the' local news printed In thli oper, as well os all AP new* Per Rent UNFURNISHED five room house. One-halt block from business district. No children. Phone 7-3dfl2 1-tf BOLEY'S Court, all new "safer" Two people $3.00 Four people $5.00. Pahelrsy heat, irinerspHttg, and foam pillows. Jan. 1-lMo. 4 ROOM Unfurnished house. Garage Good Neighborhood. Phone 7*4426. 27-81 CLOS13 in, Nice attractive 3 room unfurnished apartment with bath. Located at 405 West Fifth Street. . 27-6t FOSTER-ELLIS REALTY CO. MODERN House. Short distance On pavement. Reasonable. Also hay, mixed lospedesa for sale or trade. Phone 7-2071. 30-31 G ROOM house. Newly decorated. Garage. Automatic water heater. Connection for automatic washing machine. Phone 7-2804. LSI- lio Middlebrooks. 30-3t MODERN 5 room house. Furnished water. Patmos School. Phone ?• 2007. 1-Ot 2 BEDROOM unfurnished housn. 1118 Park Drive. $45.00 per month Phone 7-2441.- J-tt 4 ROOM unfurnished apartment. 410 West Division Street. Private bath and garage. Phone 7-3708. A. H Eversrneyer. , 2-3t NICE 4 room .unfurnished house. Hardwood flooi«i Venetian blinds. Immediate • posscsion. Phone 7-5850 after 5:30 call 7-4360. 2-3t . For Sale . 'expert beauty care, ''3ofV long-lasting per',' manents. i/ "' *• '$ Sr bryJE<Jna Beauty Shop Elm , phone 7-2615 \\ESTERN SHARES ^Diversified Income Fund , and Dallas Fund available from Agent Phone 7-4454 LUST ARRIVED... The /f^wjpring Line for 1954. 3,rything new. Tailor Shop * - P -(S, ktick ' Highway $7 West , JLUCK'S USED 5 1FURNmmEco. •Edge of City I-1 mils West fe.Buy and §cll Used Furniture pjjene 7"4391 Hope, Ark. ITAPJNQ and RECORDING , Venetian Blinds. Picture Framing. All types of Floor CoverlnS,' Paints, Wall Pa- Inferior Decorating. Decorotorj Supply MalnSt Dial 7-3445 IE OAKS JAt LUNCHES ' - and iv f i •M DAIRY Feed. Hog feed, meal hulls, mixed, C. S, Meal. Salt $1:15 per sack. DANNIE HAMILTON 21-lmo. STEAM Presser. Excellent condition. Reasonable' price. One grand piano. Mahogany finish. Phone 7-2261. Houston City Furniture Company. 27-6t AT 1501 South Pine—this attractive 2 bedroom home is priced for quick sale for only $800.00 cash and balance at $38,00 per month, -which include taxes, insurance, principal and interest. Hardwood floors, Venetian blinds, lots of builMns, carport and extra storage space; All on 75'xlOO' shady lot. - 27-Gt FOSTER-ELLIS : REALTY CO. THE coach^says; cut the price and sell it.' This gives you an opportunity .to ,J)j4y i: ft' '3 /bedrqpmv home at a $1,50(3.00 savings, under present costs. .Let us show you this home with extra ca"b.inels in kitchen, Breakfast, nook space, hardwood floors, Venetian blinds, bath with 1 shower, attic fan, floor furnace; with thermostat, attach, cd garage, and many other attractive features for only $1,850.00 Cash and the .balance on monthly terms. Vapant February 1st. : 27-Gt FOSTER-ELLIS REALTY CO. Phone 7-4601 BEST Quality.' Johnson Grass Hay, at 50c per bale. Inquire 1}05 West Avenue B. Hope. Ktt 8 COLUMNS, heart Cypress tongue and groove. 18 feet high, diameter at bottom 24 inches and top 30 inches. See D. D. Ellis, Naslv ville, Arkansas. -l-ot PLAIN .and fancey quilts, Ideal for gift. Call 7-2737. 2-3t HOLLYWOOD bed. 3 quarter size. good condition. -Slip covers., Mrs. George Robison, Phone 7-43J33, 2-3t REGISTERED Angus bulls, 4 to choose from, your credit is good. See A, - 'J, Israel, 1 mite west on .old,07. Phone 7-2856, 2-Ot PAPER hanging, painting and repair work. See A. B. Osburn. Phone 7-4433. 29-Ot 40 ACRE farm near Emmet, Arkansas,- Nice modern five room house. E. M. Broswell Pre,scott. Phone 683-W, Feb. 1-lMo. CHILDS nice size baby bed. Innerspring mattress. Call 7-5B50 after 5:30 call 7-4360, 2-3t Services Offered MATTRESS renovation, and innerspring work. Cobb Mattress Co 316 South Washington. Phono 7-2622. Feb. 1-lMo. CALL Payne Brothers. House Movers, insured contractors. Public Service Commission number M-1425. 313 central Avenue Stambs, Arkansas. Phone 3-4481 in Stamps, Arkansas. Feb.2-lMo. Wonted NICELY furnished 3 or 4 room fur Jiished apartment. Close to town preferred. Call Charles Benson Phone 7-3873. l-3t Female Help Wanted Political Announcements Star Is authorized to announce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections. For Treasurer HARRY HAWTHORNE CLIFFORD BYERS DWIGHT RIDGDILL For County Clerk ARNOLD J. MIDDLEBROOKS JOLLY (AMONETTE) BYERS ARTHUR ANDERSON For Sheriff and Collector W. B. (Bill) RUGGLES JIMMY COOK Alderman Ward 3 B. L, RETT1G INCOME Tax ServlceY* No waiting. Two accountants. Farm Bureau Office 101 East Front street. Phone 7-3700. 5-lmo. New Teams Added to Cage Poll By BEN OLAN NEW YORK W) — Seattle, Duke and La Salle todny swept in among the first 10 teams in the weekly Associated Press basketball poll. Unbeaten tKentucity and Duquesne still ranked one-two . Kentucky received 27 first-place votes and an aggregate of 793 points t'S reward for its 13 straight victor.r.s from the 07 sports writ crs and sportcasters who has their ballots. Duquosne which rode to its 18th straight success last night by drtrnvving Villanova 70-41, corallec 096 points on the usual 10 for first place, nine for second, .etc> r basis. The Dukes grabbed I/; vote s for first place. Indiana, 131, including las! night's PO-71 victory over Louisville remained in third picice, with 16 No. 1 ballots. Western Kentucky, undefeated in 20 starts, broke the fourthplaoe tie which existed between the Hill- topper-3 and Oklahoma A&M. West ern picked up 60S points (with sev en firsts) and :he Aggeis (17-1) had 547 points — with nine for first plage.-,/. :,_, • , ,- ., ., • --« -. • -•• The 'leading teams on a 10-9-8 7-0-5-4-3-2-1 point basis (firstplace votes in parentheses): 7G8 693 040 COS 347 208 .02 1G7 165 1. Kentucky (27) 2.D uqiiesne (12) 3. Indiana (16) 4. Western Kentucky (7) Oklahoma Ai-M (t) G. Seattle (5) 7. Notre Dame 8. •pake, 9. ~.,a Salic (2) 10. Holy Cross (1) Basketball 6y THe Associated Press Deuqesne 70, Villanova 41 Boston University 54, Colby 50 Western Kentucky 94, Bowling Green (Ohio) 82 Louisiana State 53, Mississippi 52 P^urman 70, Clemson 55 Indiana 80, Louisville 71 Michigan State 65. Northwestern 2 Wichita 72, » Creighton 68. Wnyne(Mich ) 64, Washington U (Mo.) 55 Missouri Valley 77, Culver-Stock ton (Mo.) 61 Bethel 64, Friends 42 William Jewell (Mo.) 02 Tarkto 75 Arkansas 80, Texas AM St. Louis 73, Houston 71 Arizona 87, Bradley 74 Arkansas Freshmen 100, JC 62 55 Beebe Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Brooklyn — Johnny Saxlon, 149* Brooklyn, slopped Mickey Laurent, 159, Paris, 7 Boston — George Araujo,137W), Providence R I outpointed Cm-ley Moore, 138, Worcester, Iff: Hammond, Ind. — Chuck AdkiA 138, Gary, Ind., outpointed Carl Stafford, 143, Chicago, 8 Cager Furmon Likely to Be High Scorer BY BEN PHLEGAR NEW YORK W> Furman's Frank Seley a C foot 3 midget among the basketball giants, to day, seemed a cinch to lift the major college scoring record so high lhat even the Dig boys won't be able to touch it for many sea sons to come. The jump-shot artist from Cobin, Ky., got his hands on the record last night by scoring 25 points in a 70-53 victory over Clemson. This gave him 1,04 for 2c sei'rons of play with a dozen games left. The eld three-year mark of 1,888 \sas het by Clyde Lovelotte of Kansas in 1952. / Selvy's performance was the highlight of a bi«nigh t in collegg basketball as the teams started H&? ting tno boards in 'earnest after midyt-ar exams. • Western Kentucky and Duciuesne both Iriumpher'. bringing them a game closer to the. elusive pej,- fect season that no major school has attained since; Army did it>. ! n 1933-44. ..-' ,5 Western beat Bowling Green'X94- 82 for its 20th straight. .Dqu'eti'ne notched No. 13 at the expense'.of Villanova 70-41. Indiana's defending NCAA champions won thcjr 13th against a single loss, defedt ing Louisville 80-71. Duquosne. ranked second to Kentucky in this week's Associated Press poll .overpowered Villan SPORTS ROUNDUP .By tALBOT, NEW YORK — Not for some 90 years, we are advised, has the city of Richmond, Va., been as worked up over anything as it is over its forthcoming advent as a member of the triple-A International League. The bearer of these tidings, a distinguished member of the Richmond literary set named Larrj Leonard, says that ticket orders already are flooding the box office from as far as 80 miles out. He is prepared to predict that his City's admittance to the fastest of the minors will prove fully as successful as that of Havana. "Richmond always has been a bood baseball town, even When it was in Class B," said Leonard. "It always made money, Now that our fans are being given an opportunity to see really good ball they are genuinely enthusiastic. "The man who deserves the most credit for getting _ us a big-time franchise probably' is our mayor, Dr. Edward Haddock He never gave up fighting for it even when our chances looked the worst We have a great Owner, too, in Harry Seibold. He will make a go of it if anybody in the world could." The club is, Leonard confessed, faced with some lai'ge-looking problems at the moment, mostly concerned with seating, but he is confident they will be licked before the city's Confederate lay their first exhibition game at .home against the New York Yankees April 8. That was somewhat inspired scheduling by the way. "Right now we have only one stand seating 4,500," Leonard said, "but they expect to start work this week on another stand which' Ayill bring the total up to 8,000 by opening day. Eventually we expect to have a plant seating around 12,000." The operators of the new club, Leonard said, figure that they havt about a half-million potential customers within a 30-miler radius of downtown Richmond. They expect to draw heavy patronage from nearby Petersburg and other communities. Producing a club which will be good enough to stay up in the race and sustain the fans' interest is, of cours.e another problem. The team Richmond inherited finished fourth in last year's International League race as the Baltimore Orioles. Seibold and his associates are doing much traveling and talking • in an effort to give the club more muscle. Nashville Teams Come Here Tonight Two Hope senior basketball teams will entertain a couple from Nashville tonight, the first game starting at 7 o'clock. In the first contest the local girls will be seeking revenge from an earlier 52 to 44 defeat at the hands of the Nashville girls while Hope's boys downed the Scrappers- 70 to 51 the last time the two teams met. At Stamps last night the Hope Juniors went down in defeat 24 to 20. . Mississippi State Hires Da rrell Royal STAilKVlLLE, Misa. UP) —Young Darreil Royal faced a. tough problem at Mississippi State today j after fate added an ironic touch to ova w:ih an all-around team of the a(most unexpected 'realization fort. The losers came up with the game's high scorere in Bob Scha^l er witn 27 points, but none of his teammates got close to double 130 figures. with one or more /ears stenographer experience, Five day's 40 week, air- conditioned offices; Apply only n* letter, giving full details; Lion OU Company, Personnel Director, El Dorado, Arkansas l-8t Upsets Bring Fight Rating Shakeup NEW YORK Wl — Upset defeats by Earl Walls. Yolande Pompey, Danny Nardico und Gerhard Hecht resulted in a vigorous shake up of the latest boxing ratings, released today by Rinj{ Magazine. Tommy Harrison Los Angeles heavyweight, took over the No. 6 spot among the challengers by de feating Walls, the Edmonton, Canada slugger who twici* k nocked out Rex Layne. Coley Wallace, beaten by Ezsard Charles, was dropped out of (he top 10 and was replaced by Clarence Henry of Los Angeles^ Despite a disappointing performance against Jimmy Salde. Phil adelp'nia's Hqrold Johnson retained his No. 1 spot among light heavy contenders. Joey Mfixim, although badly beaten by Champion Archie Moore Wednesday, ,r('mained in the No. 2 spot Pomjpejf'&ifirst defeat, by Bobby Dawsoh, dropped him to fourth place. Nardrco, the Tampa, Fla., light heavy, fell all the way to seventh after he was knocked out by Charley Norkus of Bayonne, N. J. Hecht, of Germany, was spotted No. 8 after ne was stopped by heavyweight Johnny Williams of England Rocky Castellan! of Cleveland and Jnisy Giardeilo of Philaelphin move ub to become No. 1 an No. 2 middleweight challengers, while Britain's' Randy Turpin dropped to .bird. Dawson earned a ranking among the 60-pounder by his victory over Pdmpey. Billy Graham soared to second position' in the welter division and Del Flanagan aclvariced to fourtU by upsetting Johnny Saxton. As a result of Paddy DeMarco's triumph over Ralph Dupes, the Brooklyn, lightweight was rated No. 4 challehaer. He has signed Jo meet champ Jimmy Carter for the title. March 5- Arkansas Dog Wins Field Triofi Tex. W) — A liver white poiite*- f'«cm wpn the Lone Survivor, owned by Dr. E. R. Calame cf Jonesboro, Ark., took top horovs end a $1,000 purse. wa? sent through hours ojf qualifying heat Sunday under handler Leon Covjngtc-n. The championship was pie gist victory for Survivor Jf,e. ,w^n the' stakes to twp "" Notre Dame Hires Young Assistant SOUH BEND, Ind. W) —Npltfe Dani-j sprang another surprise yesterday with the naming of a. 35- year old assistant football coach', Terry Brennan, to succeed Franjc Leahy as head coach. ., It haw been felt by many that Brennan's age would prevent serious consideration for what is probably-the. most pressure-packed col lege touching job' iu the counlry. Leahy's high opinion of his young assistant was -t big factor in the choice. "Teny is a very talented young man who borders almost on the genius as a coach," Leahy said, 'His r.ge is 116 banicr. Coaching is a young man's game. Terry will make good " The Brennan appointment was announced only 19 hours after Leahy,-' 45, had called it suits.de daring that his health would nbt allow him to continue. Braves Give ; Up Pitching for Hitting MILWAUKEE W) — The Milwaukee Braves sliced into the best pitching staff in the National League yostertlay to secure the long- distance hitting of the New York Gian's Bobby Thomson in the Braves second big player trade of the winter. To get the brilliant veteran out fielder and second-string catcher Sam Cfilderone, the Braves had to givj up left-hunded pitchers Johnny Anto^glli and Don Lidd.e utility catcher' J3bba St. Clair awl rookie Billy KVius, jilus an undisclosed amount of cash. "Bobby Thomson definitely is my left fielder," Braves Manaber Charlis Grimm said, Adding he plans to have Thomson bat in the cleavup spot. "I want Bobby to hit beind Eddie Mathews," Grimm explained. "He's got a lot of speed and :s a hard man to double. Believe me, that boy won't hit iatp many double plays. Whet's more, Thomson of his football ambitions. The 29-year-old native of Hollis, Okla., j'.ow serving i-^s head coach of the Edmonton Biilrimos of the Canadian Professional Lezguo, was named head coach yesterday, succeeding Murray Warjriath who resigned last Friday to take over as head coach at Minnesota. Royal-will retiirn next week to State 'where hj f-erved as art assistan: in 1952 and helped- Warmath install the tricky Split-T offense and give Slate its most successful season in five year's. 1 But Royal returns a year too late to capitalize 1 o;i the qarter- backing of Jackie Parker, whom he transferred fi-'Oin. ail unjtried junior college product into the most caluable player iri- the Southwest ern Conference and the nation's leading scorer. Royal was signed to a four-year contract. h|t§ s long ft game bfll end can break any time with Army Nurses Observing 53rd Year The Army Nurse Corps celebrates its 53rd Anniversary Feb ruary 2, 1954'. The oldest of the Women's Military Services' was founded in lS()i; and his steadfastly proved its devotion' to its country and the ideas of professional nursing by" tehdin'g the sick and wOuiided through the wars our nation has fought. ' t In World War II, Army nurses trained-' • under field conditions and later served in Europe, Africa, the Pacific, Greenland, and Iceland. During the Korean Conflict, nurses were with the first groups to land. During the half-century of pr.o gross, the Army Nurse Corps has been part of, not apart from, civilian nursing. Officers of the Corps are all graduates of accredited schools. It is. now possible for a senior student to apply for a commission and be accebled for duty the day she completes her course and graduates. Another trend in advancement is the program offered civilian nurses, whereby they may attend, college, any earn a B. S. or M. S. degree v Information concerning this program may be .abtained from The-". Surgeon General Department of the Army, Washington 25, D. C. Th'e :firststeam locomotive built in America was creditetd to Peter Cochin- in 1830. •A ' . -. : ' '— - - - '• - — Living coral can exist only at shal low 'depths ' in the sea «'? GREECE—Rear Adm. Athanasios G. SpanideS careS for the personnel problems) of Greek troops stationed at SHAPE, ana assists the Greek representative to the permanent council of NATO in technical matters. He spent much of his time on: an LST and believes he is the, first to cross the Atlantic Ocean lit ortc. He participated in oper- atidn "Long- Step" With the U.S. i Fleet in October, 1952. j Porkers Hot, Smack A&M by 80-55 Tally FAYETEVILt.E (/T) • —Red-hot shooting by center Raymond Shaw and Guards Carroll Scroggins and Floy'd Sagely early in the third quarts..- paced Arkansas to an 80-5.) victory over Texts A&M here last night. After leading 33-2t at the half, Arkansas roared , back with 18 points in the first four and a half minutes of the third period to win with cr.se. Shjw anc'. Sagely got six points each. Scroggins four during thai surge. . Coach Glen Rose used all 'his players for the first time this reason as the Razorbacks took theft- second conference triumph against three losses. The Aggies have yet to win a conference gnrne this season. _ : Shaw's 14 points were high for the game. Texas A&M was led by forwarJ James Addison and guard Joe Hardgrove with 12 each. , 1 FKANCE—Brig. - Gen. Robert des Essars is the channeling 'officer between SHAPE and the French government. In 1939 he was liaison officer between Britain's General Wavell and France's General Nogues, as well as serving with General de Gaulle in North Africa. He was also deputy commander in [ndo-China and later commanded French forces in Cambodia. Top Radio Programs NEW grams NBC Bai-ri- CBS Johnny night. ABC Edwin MBS The Se YORK i!P —-Selected pro 1 tonight: '. [ — 7 Dinah Shore; 7:30 Craig; 8:35 Frank Sinatra. — 7 People Are Funny; ;8 Dollar; 0:35 Melody in the - ; .... 8 Town Meeting 8:4,5 D. Canham comment. ; — 7 Spil.'ane Mystery; 8:30 arch. , ;;.'" . KCMC Television '.'.. Wednesday, February 3rd 2:45 Test Pattern 3:00 The Secret Storm CBS 3:30 On Your Account NBC ; 4:00 Happy Home Show 4:25 Movie Previews 4:30 Hawkins Falls NBC 4:45 Club Six 5:00 Western Theatre 6:00 Bandstand 6:30 Edwards & News CBS 0:45 The Big Playback 7:00 Arthur Godfrey CBS . 8:QO .Strike It Rich CBBS " 8:30 I've Got A secret CBS . 9:00 Chicago Wrestling 6:45 Evening News 10:00 News Headlines 10:03 Channel 6, Theatre 11:05 Sign Off Americans spend about 300 million dollars a yearon eye care say the etter Vision Institute. Bto&fotA, Setfat CopyrifiM, 1953, by ElizuJxjtli Sc-iffrt, Distributee) by Kim? Fcaturts Syndicate ^^^ ' *f" ' • TV levy for Fights is Proposed BY JACK HAND PATTERSON, N. J. UPI — Abe Greene, commiFfioner of the National Boxing Association, (today proposed a per cent lovy on all TV network bosing shoes to set up a national fund to hi'lp the smajl clubs. Gracrc's idea wau an extension of a recent suggestion by Bob! Christonberry, chairman of the New York State Athletic Commission, for a 2 per cent levy in New York state. Greene would make- it a ri:iiionul fund. "Th-3 national fund would to managed by the NBA. TV chian leadin.'} promoters aiul managers," said Greene. '-It would be used f.o pump life and vitality into regularly organized boxing blubs that have lought depressions and tried to keep alive under murderous conditions." Under Greene's plan, small clubs • in all states, not just one, would be helped. "Wo have records on the clubs thai have been operating! for many years on a weekly or regula'r basis. Take the Newark owl?, for instance. It has been in operation for 30 years and now is struggling with.a local TV show against tre- mendos odds. "Tlw dub in Providence has the same problems. Baltimore, Wash, ingjon, Milwaukee, Chicago, st. Lou{s slso need help to keep the small clubs alive. . SYNOPSIS Dr. Stephen Carr and his wife, Shelly, are on their way to a (umlly dinner party honoring, his venerable mother's birthday; Thougn oolite to her always. Shelly, well knew that the very social Carrs had never really accepted her: She was a stranger to therii aid •. to the little raid-west city or 'Norfolk, 'where the Carra resided. a night club singiSr of uncertnln tiack- (jround wliom the whole Carr family believed Stephen had married Impul- sivelyj Aware of their subtle snubs. Shelly determines- to orove her mutal. • CHAPTER TWO •••DO YOU know that girl?" Shelly asKed when the doctor came around; the oar and got into thp seat- beside her. "Who?" ne asked, more intent on. the panel buttons, on sliding the big car away from the curb. "That woman on the walk— you spoke to her." "Oh. No, 1 don't know her— Ijut^-oh, you .know — a doctor In a place like this—" He shrugged, •'She looked; vaguely familiar. Do ybii know who she is?" ••Well— J think— she's with all thpse strange people who are coming Into town for the new clay pits, the roads and things they are ijiiUdirig. Several hundred men, I tn|nk, mostly, laborers." '• «'That girJ didn't look like a laborer's wife." ; V Aren't there bosses? Civil en- girie.erJsi and such? It's an outside company doing the work, your father said. A gross contractor, he called it." "That's right," Stephen agreed, "They even have their own medical setup." "Their own doctor?" "No, but health examinations, Insurance — all that sort of thing. They'll use our facilities, but not through the plant, as such." "1 see. 3fou Know, Stephen, it's made an acute housing shortage." ' "I'd thin'H so." "Several of the big houses In our part of town have taken in these people." "Did you say that girl . . ." "1 was getting ready to say it, but you talk so much, you don't let me." Stephen had stopped for what everyone In town called their ridiculous Courthouse Square traf- Qc system of lights, and he could turn a laughing face to his wife. She smiled at him. "The Rollers have made a couple of apartments, Dorlna told me, and attractive girl lives Uiero." think that in one of "1 expect the Pollers can use the money. They have a burden In that nephew," "J saw some taken in there. twrel" "I'd think they'd have enough furniture." "Well— this Is gossip, Stephen, of tjie Kltthen variety," furni, glanced at him mischievously. "At odd times you get touchy about gossip." "This Isn't one of the times. What have you heard, or seen ?" "Dorina told mo that over the years the Pollers have sold a lot ot their things—some of the rooms were empty. As you say, they don't have an excess of cash, though Miss Roxie manages to keep her hair blonde and to buy medicine. 1 saw Sohnle's truck there last week—that's the secondhand store—bringing in some second hand furniture." "Junk," he qualified. "1 was thinking of what it must be to live in such a place. That girl we passed—she's no older than 1 am, and she looks like a sweet, intelligent girl." "Maybe she's never known better, darling." Maybe not. But it's so dreadful to have no home of your own—to keep moving about as these crews evidently do, from Job to Job, always living in makeshift rooms and apartments, witH dirty secondhand furniture. I think that girl's husband is an engineer. He's a big, husky man, and goes off early every morning in a car full of sunburned men. He sometimes carries a square box that looks as if it might contain Instruments." "Transit," Stephen agreed. "He's gone all day, and 1 comes home late in the afternoon, his clothes stained. He works very hard, I'm sure." "They make good money," "What good is that?" Shelly asked indignantly. "His wife—that thin, dark girl 1 —here she's alone in a strange town, living In that house with those Poller 'girls' and their moron nephew, with all that ugly old furniture— Well, it must be hard, Stephen." "1 suppose it is hard, darling, but in their-line of work they simply have to . . ." "1 know. We all have to make compromises. But 1 get to wondering. It would be hard to make friends when she knows she'll be here for only a year. And, of course, Norfolk isn't going to help her." They had reached the edge of town and were driving along the highway: the white fences pfCarr property began to flash first ph one side of the road, ajtirj then on both. It was popularly said that the Carrs owned all of Norfolk and halt of the county. The former was an exaggeration; the latter scarcely was. The Carrs did own the underground rights oi that much land, and 9 great part pj the top soil, tpo. The J*efra,ctpry was the town/s. leading ^yeryone JB fowjj, >| pnly , owed t*ij Uvlng to th<? Car? &,&<* grown, it? pyp0j>.ere.a nevolent patronage. But patronage .of any sort can be irksome—• and the sting sometimes burned unendurably. Stephen turned the car into ;the lane which would become the house driveway and soon drew up at .thi impressive back doec-of his father's house. / '•, "I never come here," Stephen said thoughtfully, "but what. I am conscious of the disappointment it's been to my family that I didn't go Into the business." "Oh, but you're such a gooA doctor!" said Shelly with warm loyalty. • "1 don't think that makes any difference," he said slowly. "They didn't want me to be a doctor, and they'll never make peace with the idea. Never." "What a strong-minded boy you must have been!" "Spoiled is the usual word '. for it." This was not the first discussion of the matter between Stephen and Shelly, but she welcomed this brief postponement of a move Into the house, and the evening which was sure to be tense and overwhelming. "Strangely e n o u g h," Stephen went on, "E.J. .helped me there. He told Dad that If I wer]e humored, I'd get tired ot the pro]-; ecu" Ho chuckled dryly. "I've heard Ruth throw it up to i: him since." •/' Shelly laughed. Stephen's sister, Ruth Maupin, thirty-five, and :his brother, E.J., forty, squabbled 1 like children. ;: "1 gave a good deal of thought to my ambition," Stephen 'continued. "1 understood Father's wanting me to go into the business. It was a blow when 1 didn't," "And another one," Shelly teased, "when you didn't marry Eleanor." "Yes," he laughed. "Mother wag the- disappointed one there. Both she and Dad have been good sports," "So have you!" ( He glanced at her questionlngly, "Why, of course!" she asserted, "You came back here and worked hard as a country doctor, when you might have lived like—" ; "Hey, hey, hey I" he protested. "You're on the wrong track, Mrs. Carr. Don't forget, Norfolk la the third largest town in the state. And growing like all get' out. Why, darling, for a doctor wanting to do private practice as against hospital staff work, this is the ideal setup." "It is, eh?" asked Shelly, hep tone faintly tart, "Yet you're 1 still determined—Vou have quite 'defj« nttely decided, Stephen?" He opened the par door. "Yes," he qgld as he stepped out tq the gravel- He came around to her s^e, and bent toward her tenderly, "1 reaj}?e ft will be ijajjj on you, darling—tnpugh, with th« family here, you'll no,* he. •

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