Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 18, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 18, 1954
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Page 7
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Thursday, February 16, 1954 HOP* STAR, H0>6, ARKANSAS comfort of this LIGHTWEIGHT ARKANSAS TW SKY ftirr 'SELF-CONFORMING* • HATS'•"'•••• THE BIG DIFFERENCE for easy fitting comfort is in the exclusive construction of the leather. NO OTHER HAT HAS IT! The moment you don this Rc$i«tol you know that this . is the h*t for you. Its light- •weight.fur felt is superbly comfortable . . . and the smart styling do«s more for your appearance than any other hat you haVe, ever worn. Ristol Hats From ... $7.50 to $15100 CARL BELL Associated Press sports Writer There new meat for the hun> ers of tunl in athletics. Having worn the field of college sports pretty thin with investigations, allegations and regulations during th6 past decade, these folks or their counterparts now are training their sights on the high schools. In Atlantic City, N. J., last weekend a group of educators known as the Educational Policies Commission charged that "bad practices that mar athletics" are prevalent in "too many American schools." These practices were defined as pampering athletes, whipping up student frenzy before games and exploiting athletic competition as "a good show to be sold to the public as vaudeville." Johnin Burnett, who as executive secretary of the Arkansas Athletic Association has the job of detecting any -such practices in this state's high schools, feels that these educators "went to extreme" in their criticism. While there may be rotten ap- nles in every barrel, Burnett believes Arkansas prep shorts have kept their skirts clean. "If there are any outstanding examples of these bad practices in nrkansas," ho said, "we don't know about them. We've been watching for those sort of things all along. We started working real hard to prevent undesirable emphasis 'a few years ago when the college athletic scandals broke." Actually, Arkansas high schools were moving in an opposite direction from the colleges in the spprts field right • along, while the colleges were putting more and more emphasis on sports, the prep group was tightening its regulations and their enforcement. ^ For instance, it hasn't been too many years since leading high school football teams recruited out-of-town talent left and right. Or since the age limit for high school athletic participation was considerably higher and, even then, generally ignored or secrc- tarly violated. Burnett admits that "pampering of athletes is apparent in some Arkansas high schools > where IT'S WELL APPRECIATED-This Korean w&if finds It hard to believe his eyes as he deceives a man-size drumstick from Cpl. Joseph Gallipot!, of Cleveland, Ohio. The boy was among thousands of children Who were guests of O.I.'s stationed with the U, S. 7th Infantry Division in Korea. teachers are lenient in, grading the boys schoiastically to' keep them eligible. He says this generally is just a case of giving : an athlete a "complimentary D", but there was one recent case, of the athlete who made his high school '' honor roll but failed in his first semester at college. ' The Educational Policies Commission also recommended that post session competition be abolished. Arkansas dropped its postseason football playoffs a year ago, but there certainly is no inclination to abandon the popular state basketball tournaments. "Wo like to climax our basketball season with the state championship tournaments," said Burnett. "However, we 'would like to do away with some of the regular season tournaments. There are entirely too many of'these!" CNJURCES FATAL TEXARKANU, Wl Jerry Wayme Perry 11-year-old .son of Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Perry, died yeser- day of injuries suffered Tuesday \viien his motor scooter and u car collided here. Almost two , million residents of Berlin left the city during World War II.. , •' .' . ' " ' • '•> " ' ' ' man? f He's your man. He is orurof the large staff of experienced A.B.C.* circulation auditors who are working constantly to provide you and other advertisers with the FACTS you need to protect your advertising dollars. •£& He visits bur office at regular intervals to make exacting audits of our circulation records, He has access to all of our books and records in'obtaining the FACTS about our circulation- for your information. •&•& The circulation facts obtained by the A.B.C. auditor —your man-are condensed in easy-to-read A.B.C. reports which tell you: How much circulation we have; where the circulation goes, how it was obtained and many other FACTS about the audience this newspaper provides for your messages about your merchandise and service. #& Ask for a copy of our A.B.C. report. See for yourself why your advertising in this newspaper is a sound business investment, made on the basis of FACTS. »The Audit Bureau of Circulations, of which this newspaper is a member, is a cooperative, nonprofit association of 3450 advertisers, advertising agencies and publishers. Organized in 1914, A B.C. established a definition for paid circulation, rules and standards for measuring circulations and methods for auditing and reporting circulation FACTS. , an-S Slade Surprises by Licking Henry WASHINGTON, Iff!—, Jimmy Slade, 27-year-old homeback kid, has bounced right into the middle of the light-heavyweight' champion-; ship picture "I out maneuvered him," Slade said after scoring a Surprising; 10- round decision over Clarence Henry of Los Angeles in a /nationally televised bout last night. Slade, of Norfolk, Va., Weighed 178'<:>, Henry 186. Jimmy's : speed had Henry baffled through half the fight and then he added to Henry's confusion. by rallying with telling blows every time it appeared he had been hurt himself. "He only ; hurt me once, in. the ninth," Slade .said. j Last night's victory might earn Slade a rematch with Johnson: or possibly one of th£ next shots: at Archie Moore's title. Henry, however, was anxious to get another crack at Slade. . "I was bothered because, of: a virus infection I had a month ago," he said after the fight. , Judge Harry Dwyer saw .the fight for Slade, 99 points to 91. Judge Bob Kilmartin had Slade. ahead 97-95, but Referee Charley Roy- itplds called it a diaw, 94-94. Cards Open Special Training By JOE.RElCHLER Fin. UP) — Until the big league clubs begin their spring training drills in Earnest next week, the Center ot baseball activity in Florida will be In this normally quiet city of Deland, 25 miles from Dayton Beach. Mere is where the St. Louis Cardinals have opened their special prc-training school foi* hnnd> picked athletes and discharged service players In the Redbird organization. The site is a former nnvnl a'r base which includes three flaying fields, housing eating and recreational necomodations. Unlike other pro-training schools, which limit the number from 12 to 2!> players, this camp houses some 100 players at present. When the advance camp ends on March 7, the grounds will be used as ntraining base for the top nine of the Verdi- nals' 20 farm clubs. The other clubs will continue to train in Albany, Go. The >camv. which Is expected to cost about $200,000 n year to operate, is in line with the progress sivo program launched by Cardinal President August A. Busch, who refuses to become alarmed by talk of recession in baseball. The sportsman-brewer, who purchased the club from Fred Saigh last March for $3,750,000 and paid $1.100,000 for Sportsman's Park, already has shelled but an additional $1,000,000 for the rehabilitation of the organization and some $400,000 for new players. "We have faith in baseball as a business as well as a national pastime," Busch explained. "It is our aim to make the Cardinals one' of the strongest, if not the strongest organization in baseball. We hare hopeful of winning a pannenat this year. But if we can't we^ feel we most certainly will win a championship within the next two or three years." Every player in the school, exclusive of the service returns in hand-picked All are outstanding prospects. Included in the list urc 10 currently on the roster of the parent club. All are here for spe- TCU Knocks SMU Out of Title Picture DALLAS, (M— Texas Christian scoicd 10 points in the final thfetb minutes at Forl Worth last high! to whip the Southern MelhdalSt Mustangs 73-85 and send the' Ponies out of championship d<mtetv tion. Already out of the champion- shit) running in the basketball fac6 ( TCU now has won 10 straight games over SMO cagers and hag won 11 of the last 18 meetings. Last nighh the Horribd \FrOg3 played without their lending; sc'or- ei, 6-7 Henry Ohleli They - also used their second high scorer, Kay Wan en, only part of a half be- rau&e of a knee Injury. OhTen has an ankle injury. The Frogs ti ailed only twice, each time by u single point. But the gamp was always close until the Mustangs lied It up fl3-63 with 4 minutes and 14 seconds remaining. Center Charles Brown and guard Art Barnes of the Ponies shared scoiing honors with 13 points each. , The loss destroyed SMU'S last hope for n share of the conference ciown and put Texas Christian in n tie with the Methodist for fifth and sixth places With 4-won, S-lost records. The game was the final contest among conference teams until Saturday when Rice meets Arkah« Injured lifiel , _.__ ditioti as itti^fd^ed tMjjf $ was Whch the storw the ealiefce'of nasiufh white , kelball gnrtic was irt oil, about 20 pefsdh§ here" i* ' A sSMaii e remained' fcw wrecked buildings atid* debris I — 1 - -.'• • I -.'^,;, ' The popWUort, inc'fiftsgif 000 in " "" " * t ".r SBS at HbttStflh, TeXas-p lor at Austin and fdUjlij A&M.play-at Fori Worth* iUce and Texas .witti* are tied, tt the top* J^ ence standihgi/AfkariSal late season, ruiih, , ho' with ft 54' record fourth place With KNOW . ., this specialized aspirin for children is made to best fit children's neeclsl a now, safe noio drop tor chlldron. Contains neo-synephrtne. S9c, 8?c tliot. ST. JOUPH HOSE PROPS rOH, gHIUREN L Ladies S Specialty S Shop P Plans T To S Suit Y You [There is a look of elfgance about oyr Portrait of Cpoltimer, »lmply i curved 0n<i cqrved of a wondrous new fabric • > • dasron blended with royen for beauty 1 and long wear. Navy, See this qnd other new ^spring suits by Printzess 25.00 cial instruction and observation, ( < Cardinal players asked to attend Include Pitchers Tom Poholsky, Jo^ Presko, Walter Montgomery, 'fid» die Yuhas, Cloycl Boyer, 'John Romonosky, Bob Tlefenauer artt} Gary Blaylock, Other Redblrds here-ave Rip Ropulski and Rookies Tom Alston, Alex Tom BUrgess. MM 1 St I i»f/ 4° A* ^t^\lS WlRfe BUSH'S'BEST WHE FOLGERS COFFEE HUNT'S YELLOW CLING ' ^\&/'-^K PEACH' CORN VACUUM PACKED^ r/-^>llS| kl . .-^V^VM^ BUSH'S BEST . J — , r PINTO BEANS ORANGE SLICES --y.,. , .. PRODUCT; u, S..NO. i . : ' POTATOES RED VELVET SWEET SUNKIST LEMONS PURPLE TOP '" V *\ ' 'C'^^S TURNIPS - ..{.'•' FOR . ™ W/Pr -^Rk 1^^* ^^.^j^ D&W PRIDE , ^K'-V.V' BOLOGNA ^•'-T^i^ F,'f r-fi BRISKET or R|B ", STEW MEAT All -MIXED SAUSAGE 3 GRADE A FRYERS T^T*

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