Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 4, 1955 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 4, 1955
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

M6M lfAft,,HOM. AAKANSAl Monday, April 4,1MS. 4, 195S WnO «ifttfwtehes 6Hle(<*rt '» Salads • 6urfter» **¥* stoce MOWERS fiepslrs and tle Repair* • ' Ph, Hrte,of Fertlllrtf" ireo Farm Store E**t 2nd;Street CLASSIFIED ' Ad* Must ie In Offle* d*y lef«N Publication WANT AD KATIS All Want Ads , 04vond» buf o* or» ,)xlyab!« In Will be accepted , th* telephone .and, tioti occountj allowed with the the scwunt it poyabl* when rtartmenf I* 1 rendered. Number Of Wordf Ub'WIS 16 to 20 l\ to 23 16 to 30 Jl to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 ' On*' .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1. 35 1.50 Stt .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.10 3.00 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 Month 4.5C 6.DC 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.08 13.50 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY I time .. 3 time*,, 6 time* . 756 per Inch 60c per Inch 50c pef inch REAVES GAIN HOUSE — PAWM SHOP oftd tNITURE STORE S. Walnut rices NCING SUPPLY WORK, irlnf — iWrt Movlni Dloglng. CHI 6th Phon* 7-87M {MATTRESSES — -laila.lnto ,^, , Ott* Oay8«r»la« 'i— DAVIS ' |:tlm Mnct ^Phon* f % •&* J^ f _#* >, t .•»«. '1 \ r^w*. w "v 1 * i - » ^«/* J?M iWCSTIRNSHAlilS .f*.^^ 1 ^ . ' I- f_ M« < JP^-• —- J; ' AOENT PhoM " FURNiTURE CO, > df fcfty Llmlte Wrat •rrtfe for ••!• 7-4181 /.Hop* Ark. MADE it Covers •i ', r- "" e*i For Cars stic Seat Covers $32.50 Mpst,Cars & Salvage Co. r«f»SMSfri«* 7 PAYS A •- Rates quoted above era for con- tecutlv* Insertion^. Irregular or skip- date ads will take the one-day, rat*. All dally classified advertising copy rtlll t* accepted until 5 p. m. for publication trie following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered, for publication and to reject any • ...objectionable advertising tub- . rnltted , ,.. Initials, of, one or more letters, groups .of figures such as house or telephone,numbers, count as one word. The H6p(uStar, will hot be responsible for errors In Want Ads unless errors are called to our attention after FIRST Insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . . . Ambulance. 2nd & Hazel... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HteRNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home . and Burial Association.. 'Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone'7-5570 or 7-5509. , v 23-1 Mo. Political Announcement the Star is authorized to announce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic! primary elections.' For Mayor ' B. L. KETTIQ Travelers to Be Young, Inexperienced By FRED PETUCELLI Of The Arkansas Democrat Written for the Associated Press SPORTS ROUNDUP . By GAYLE tALSOt, LITTLE ROCK Little For Salt SANt), Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt. Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. March 15-1 Mo. BABY CHICKS, large variety. See '"these chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. March 15-1 Mo. YOUR OATS need nitrate now — We have plenty ammonia and nitrate soda, also all kinds fertilizers. J. W. Strickland. MARCH 19-1 Mo. QUICK sale—10 used TV sets. All popular makes. Priced from $75 to $125. See Pod Rogers or Doyle Rogers. Phone 7-2759. 24-tf BABY CHICKS best grade laying and broiler type. Hope Feed Company. Phone 7-2547. Mr. 24-lmo. FRESH WHITE RIVER RSH H Miles out on Washington Hy FULLER & SON FISH MARKET 30-6t Services Offered WAITRESS renovation and inner spring work- Cobb Mattress Co 810 South Washington. Phon 7-2823. • Mar. 4-tf RALPH'Montgomery. Market, Cua torn slaughtering. Phone 7-3361 , . . , .. .."- .10-1 Mo FOR .water well service, any siz on depth, ' see or write O. T -. ' 19-tf INCOME tax services, 30 years ex perience. Frank C. DuShane. O) fice at Oaks Court. Phone 7-5883 ';„ r;' '"'•'.-,: 25-1,... COMPETfeNT INCOME TAX ser yice —' Horace Samuels. 101 E Division. Phone 7-3766. March' 15-1 Mo CONVAUSSCEiNT AND. : Nursing Hospital. Reasonable month!; rates. Quiet Neighborhood. : Cat ering to Aged and Convalescen Patients. For information, contac Ouachita County Hospital, Cam den, Arkansas. Phone Temple 6 9325. April 1-1 Mo .For Rent UNFURNISHED, newly decorat ed,j six roorrvjiouse. 'Garage, Gar den. 812 W. 4th. Dial' 7-2247. 1-tf THREE room unfurnished apart ment, private ba,th,. reaspnsiile rent, 1311 West Avenue B. Phone 7-3696. 18-tf LARGE south bedroom,, inner spring mattress, private bath and private entrance. 801 South'Maan, 7-5837. 31-6t GOOD PASTURE at Shover Springs, reasonable price. If interested see'Mrs. Willie Beckworth', Shover Springs. 4 FOUR, room furnished • apartment, private entrances and bath. Phone 7-3497. 4-6t HAV)E nice three room apartment ; for. rent. Near New hospital.. Phone 7-4626, 4-6t Real Estate for Sale lope Star WE have buyers for/ Ranches, Farms, Timberland. L'ist with us today. Salesmen, Bill Routon, Floyd Fuller, Chas. F. ^aker. FOSTER REALTY COMPANY 217 So. Main St. PR 7-4691 23-et 25 13.00 .15 Salesman Wanted SALESMAN WANTED THE B. F. GOODRICH CO. has, opening in Arkansas, Mississippi, Tennessee. Excellent starting salary and bonus. Em. ployee will De paid regular salary during training period. Many employee beiiefits-such as hospitalizaMon,-:- insurance, annuities, etp. •> V " Wonderful opporturiJty for ad, •sfandement. A^T, 2J-3Q. : -*Write,Box A, Hofce Star, giving ,'.»educat»on and experience; - r - 31-3t Real Estate Wanted WANT TO SEW,? Have Clients de- girinfQhPse properties— 1.,,Vacant Hwy, business location or. established Service Station. 2, Gpod '3-i room house-lease or ,«Ranch consisting of 2000 acres an homes, small farms. REAWT AGENCY « d O f Wright, JJroker Wf§t 3i 4 SU-eet Arkansas BARGAIN — 2 bedroom home located V4 mile from Laneburg on 2 acres. Butane and electricity. Fenced chicken yard. School bus and mail route by door. Good garden spot. Contact Sid Jones. Route 6, Prescott, Arkansas. 30-4t Notice INCOME TA.X SERVICE. Competent and reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 18-tf United Farm Agency Hope Office — Oaks Court U. S. 67 West We Need Listings. Farms or Business. Coast-to Coast Advertising. The Local Office Sold 45 Farms and Business Properties in 1954. WE GET RESULTS Write box 184 ' or Call 7-5583 Frank C. DuShane Broker R. C. May Salesman 2-6t MOVING? L'ong Distance Moving. All Moving Kates are not the same. Gall collect 592 Prescott Transfer Storage Inc. Prescott Ark. Free Estimate. 4-1 Mo. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-6830 Or bring Items to Mtes Turner at Hicks Funeral Home Roclt Manager Bobby Mavis, making his debut as a Southern Association skipper, heads into the 1955 baseball campaign with a club long on youth and inexper iece. Gone are such favorites as outfielder Hal Simpson and first baseman Ralph Atkins. With the ex ception of three pitchers, only second basemen R. C. Otey and Harry Bright remain as holdovers from last year's team, which finish ed seventh. The pitching staff also has undergone wholesale revisions, with six newcomers on hand to help veterans John Weiss, Milt Jordan and Dick Rojek. Mavis, who began his managerial career last year at Idaho Fallas, is no stranger to the Southern Association. He played second base for Little Rock from 1946 through 1951. In his own appraisal of the Travelers, Mavis said, "there's no telling how these young fellows will do in Double A ball. They may tfollapse or they may surprise. We'll just have to wait and see." Meanwhile, Little Rock front oifice is awaiting help from both the Detroit and Buffalo clubs. The catching will be handled by veteran Danny Ryan and rookie Roy Wituchi, who hit .400 for Jamestown last season. In the infield, the Travelers probably will go with Dick Giedlin (.248 at Wilkes-Barre) , first base; Otey (.271 at Little Rock second base; Inman Veal .231 at Wilkes- Barre) shortstop; and George Risley (.264 at Wilkes-Barre third base. Infield reserves are Bright (.332 at Little Rock) and Marvis who hit .323 in 121 games at Idaho Fallas. Andy Frazier, a .284 hitter at Montgomery in 1954, may start shortstop. • • A couple of Class C graduates! and an ex-serviceman probably' will open'the season in the out-' field. They include Frank Walenga! (.386 at El , Dorado and Emil Karlik, recently returned to basc-j ball from the Army; Traveler vet-- eran Jake Crawford, a .272 hitter last year', and George Bullard who hit .341 at Durham last season, round ' out the outfield corps. Mavis has four southpaw pitchers at the moment. They are: Bob Cruze, a 19-game winner at Durham last season; Gene Host, who was 4-3. at Durham and 3-4 at Wilkes-Barre,. Dick Barr, (and ex- serviceman who won 11 and lost five for Jamestown in 1952, and veteran Dick Roek, who won seven and lost five for Little Rock last year. •Righthanders are Weiss, -15 at Little Rock; Milt Jordon, 5-10 at Little Rock; Bob Shaw, 6-13 Durham; Frank Logan, 10-3 Wilkes-Barre; and Ron Robman who was in service last season. By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK Of) —We are told by a man who gambles cold blood- edly on almost any sport, both for the pleasure of taking the suckers and as a means of keeping a healthy bankroll, that he is pouring it in on the New York Giants and intends to "go to sleep on it." By the latter phrase he means, of course, that he thinks Leo Du- rp,cher's world champions are a mortal lock to repeat in the Nation al League. In reply to a meek protest from this corner that both Brooklyn and Milwaukee look to have as good chances as the Giants, provided a few things go right for them, our gambling friend smiled wickedly. "Sure," he said, "Brooklyn could be great if Don Newcombe and Roy Campanella make big comebacks and all their other old- timers have fine years. Milwaukee could take it all if Bobby Thomson quits limping and goes all the way in the outfield and if Uncle Sam doesn't decide to call up its best outfielder, Hank Aaron. "Me, I don't want that many ' if going against money, when I put it on the giants I know exactly what I've got going for me. After watching what they did to Cleveland in the World Series, I think they're a team tha could go on and win three or fou more, maybe equal Casey Stengel 1 record with the Yankees. "They're mostly a young tean and they're built around four o five of the finest young players i the game. They've got Will Mays, who will win 15 or 20 game by himself. All they'll need is ma> be two or three good replacement as they go along to match th Yankees' record." President in Defense of Road Program dent WASHINGTON (UP) — Pres Eisenhower said today h his new appointee, Comp t'roller General Joseph Campbel is wrong in his criticism of th administration's highway program ...Mr. Eisenhower told his ' new Conference that Campbell is splendid accountant and an hones hi.an who has a right to his ow judgment and convistian Bu [he President said he thinks Camp : '" wrong. ampbell, a former member " Atomic Energy Commission recently was confirmed by th |ijj!a the" Baseball Leroy Dixon of Gurdon died in Malvern Friday, April 2. Funeral arrangements are incomplete, s^j The Altar Gift Club of.. BeeBee Memorial CME Church will meet Sunday, April 10, at the home of Mrs. Minnie Douglas at 4 p. m. Asking all members to ibe present and on time. Arkansas Baptist College Choir of jittle Rock will give a musical program at the Yerger High School auditorium Tuesday night, April 12. There will toe no admission but a personal donation will be apprecia- ed. The public is invited. Matsu Meant Little Before Present Crisis By The.^Associated Pne«t Port Wayne' 96; Syracuse 81 (Syracuse loads, best-pi-? final se ries 2-1 ) Chicago (N) 12; San Antoni TL) 3 St. Louis (N) 12; Chicago (A New York N); Cleveland (A) Milwaukee (N 5; Brooklyn (N Washington (A) 6; Cincinnat N 4, New York (A) 13; Memphis (SA Atlanta (SA) 5; Detroit (AX first gamel Detroit (A) 8; Atlanta 0 (secon< game — six innings) Pittsburgh (N 11; Baltimore (A) 8, , Kansas City (A) 8; Savannah Sal 1 Boston (A) 4; Philadelphia Is Lowest recorded temperature in Canada was registered in the Yukon in 1947 — 81 degrees below zero. •'•<•* Sweden has onelwo-wheeled motor vehicle for every 24 inhabitants and believes that no other country has so high a ratio. By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (m— Until reeent- ^ most Americans probably could iot say whether Matsu and Quo- rioy were Chinese islands or. the Chinese name for ham and eggs, 'hey weren't in the news much lien. 'They are now. The Matsu and Quemoy islands, lose to the Red China mainland, re held by Chiang Kai-shek, vhose main Nationalist forces are n Formosa 100 miles offshore. The Reds have threatened to ake not only Matsu and Quemoy ut Formosa too. The United tates is pledged by treaty with Chiang to help defend Formosa " ut is under no such obligation to rotect thQ two • smaller islands. President Eisenhower's ultimate ecision — to defend Matsu and luemoy or abandon them to the Chinese Communists —may mean or this country war or no wa,r There is wide difference of opliv ip in this country—and between he United States and. jt| allies— ver the worth of th« islands and wisdom of. trying, to Keep toaay moy he would be doing so with the knowledge —because of the wide discussion and deep differences— that he did not, have 100 per cent agreement behind him. This knowledge may influence him in any decision he makes. If Adm. Robert B. Carney's off- the-re.cord remarks to newsmen J2 days ago served no other purpose, they at least alerted the country to the possibility of war and forced it into thinking and Balking. Carney, chief of naval operations, was quoted as saying Rods might attack Matsu in mid-April. In this way the statements of Carney had" the effect of a trial ballooon for Eisenhower to American President thinking although later expressed test the dis- pleasufe with Carney's jv» rlo rrn.- ance. Carney's statjmeftt shock.fd the country, w^ch was, unprepared for ihe immip,8^c^ of wai 1 . |Jisei^v> ey's later statement — that Didn't have ioformatioa abpuji 5u.eh probability of Attack — may have soothed the, nation, or caused even dis.cussJ,on. Senate in the new post to whic tie:, was appointed by Mr. Eisen h'ower. Campbell expressed doubt Mon day. that the administration's pla to., sell a special $21,000,000,00 bond issue for the highway pro gram is legal. He testified be fpre a Senate subcommittee coi sidering the administration's high Way proposals. Others news confidence deve! opments: 1. Mr. Eisenhower is incline to; the idea of splitting the func tions of the Foreign Operation Administration (FpA) betwee the Defense and State Depaci ments. The FOA goes out of bus iness on June 30. The Presiden said no definite decision has been made. 2. He said lie is. aware that th presidential primaries will be hel in New Hampshire next March but this had nothing to do wit his desire to avoid discussing hj own . political plans for 1956 unti early .next spring. 3. 'He said Secretary of Stat John Foster Dulles has reportei that Edward Corsi, the adminis tration's refugee adviser, has very-valuable to the refugee relic prdgrarh. ' He knew nothing abou the charges made against Cors by Rep. Francis J. Walter (D Pa) to the effect that Corsi once had contacts with' an alleged Com munist front organization. The President said he believec it would be better to get military aid included in the defense budg et as a spearate item. He sale then the operations, presumably economic and technical aid, coulc taken over in a special State Department bureau. 4. Farm — the drop In farm prices occurred under rigid 9t percent .price supports, and there s no justification for bla,ming the administration-backed flexible pro :r.am wfrich doesn't really become effective until 1955. crops are rea- dyfo r marketing. 5, Politics —He hadn't thought if any .suggestion mentioned by •epbrte'r, that he plans to withhold iny statement about running again intil the New Hampshir^ pi-invar^ .March. Squirrels — He suggested hat reporters interview the squjjr els to. see whether there i» dissatisfaction over the trapping and deportation of three that hi ieen damaging his practice? put- ing green on the White House awn. Ft, Smith Escaped Slayer FORT SJMITH. -H* Fort S lolice today were holding «6w«ir4 VTpKnight Nunn, 32, a cpixvicU4 murderer who escaped from MUspuri 5t^t« Penitftl»ti%ry, City Detectives 4 d sian i • Roy grottxertw arve^t*j| fJuflft nitfnt a^ tttft wQ£QA OIL A *j^to^£ito*wSi* .1 on Here Is Dope on Baseball Managers By HELDON SAKOVVITZ Of The Associated Press With, the start of the major league baseball season just a week away; this is as good a time as any to check up oh the six new American League managers in the spring training games. • Churck Dressen of the Washington Senators and Mike Migglns of the Boston Red Sox have had the most success. The Senators have won It and lost G to lead the American League. Boston's 12-8 record is good for third place. But the four other newcomers- Marty Marion of the Chicago White Sox, Paul Richards of the Baltimore Orioles, Bucky Harris of the Detroit Tigers and Lou Boudreau of the Kansas City A's —haven't been so successful. The White Sox, Orioles and Ti> gers each have 8-12 won-lost slates. The A's, in the basement are 8-13 All six skippers have reason to be pleased, today, however, after .the performances of several of their key players yesterday. Shortstop, which has been problem for Washington, may have been clinched by 'rookie Johnny Kline, who went four-for-four as the Nats edged the Cincinnati Red- legs 6-4. Kline singled in the ninth and. rode home, on Eddie Yost's game-winning (home run. Norm Zauchin, fighting for the Bpston Red Sox first base job, waloped a two-run homer in the sixth inning off the Philadelphia Phils' ace, Robin Roberts, to give the Red Sox a .4-2 victory. The White' Sox- bowed to the St. Louis Cards 12-7, but Manager Marion continued, to gloat vver the. power hitting of Walt Drpo. The big first sacker socked his third home run in four days and teammate Bob Nieman als6 • hit. team- circuit. Rip Repulski of the' Cards banged, a. grand-slam home run in the first frame. : Baltimore's pitching fell apart inj ;• the ninth inning when Pittsburgh scored six runs and pulled ou't an 11-8 verdict, but the Ori- oljes gained some solace from the hitting of Gus Triandos and the pitching of Jim McDonald, both acquired from the Yanks. .Triandos,.expected to plug the first bas gap, poled a home run with the bases, loaded, and McDonald hurl ed ; seven creditable innings.. Jacl Shepard's grand-slam homer in the ninth inning climaxed the Pir Sports in Brief ^ , By .UNITED PRESS SATURDAY AUSTIN, Tex., — West Santee set an American record for the mile run at the Texas Relays .today, as he sped the distance in 4:00. 5 t a half second short of the prized four-minute mile. NEW YORK, Undefeated Boston Doge won his ninth straight race today in capturing the $20,000 Ex- ipermintal Handicap at by three lengths. Jamaica Little League Tryouts Set for April 6 ll ItOHOfl -«,/,' • ^ ~. f jc *j s.' " fj ''-^m AOri It AH, fidM, AiftAMIAI* AMITYVILLE N. Y.,— Representatives of Japan won three titles in todays concluding p ^jsion col the 65th national amateur athleic union freedstyle wrestling tournament. NEW HAVEN Common Ford Ko meet record for the 440-yard free style with a 4:28.1 time in the final day of the National Amateur Athletic Union indoor champion no of Ohio State smashed the ship swimming meet. Mention France Nichlog Pietrangeli and Orlando Siroln cof Italy won the tennis doubles title today by defeating Gardnar Muld loy and Tony Vincent both of Miami Fla. Bowie Md., Joe Jones with Conn McCreary aboard won the 38th running of th Bowie Handid cap by two lengths. Sunday WILMINGTON, N. C. Billy Maxwell of Odessa, Tex ...won the $12,500 Azelea Open Golf tournament by a single stroke today. SAN —JUAN, P.R., Tony Trabert won his seventh straight tournament victory today, as he defeated Vic Seixas, 8-6, 5-7, 7-5. 6-2, in the final round of the Caribe Hilton Invitational Tennis tournament. OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Louise Suggs won the $5,000 Oklahoma City Open Golf tournament today with a 54-hole 229 score. Many Pros Enter Hot Springs Meet HOT SPRINGS, (ff) — About three fourths of- the nation's current best 25 tournament golf professionals are expected to compete in the new- $15,000 Arlington Hotel Open here May 12-15. Joe- Miller, one of the Hot Springs -businessmen underwriting el in the Moonlight," another big, ates' outburst. Detroit' split a double-header with Atlanta of te Southern A,ssn, losing 'the opener 5-4 but taking the six-inning nightcap. 8^0. Ned Gar ver continued to'" • sparkle on. the mound for the Tige'rs, pitching a two-hitter in the second game. The A's and 'Manager Boudreai got some good news' when Bob.bj Shantz turned in- his most impres siive stint of the training s eason a Kansas City downed Savannah o the Sally- League 8^1. , The crafty southpawn plagued by arm' trouble the past two years -- gave up one run and five hits! in five innings arid/his control showed sharp irh provement over previous appear ances. . : Eisenhower • Harry, Chitjs .pair 0 homers paced the Chicago Cubs tfl a 12-3 triumph' o.ver- San Antonio of the Texas League; Tom Morgan went the. route as the New York Yankees, trimmed Memphis ''of tlv Southern Assn;; 13-1 Gene Conley worked eight innings -as .the Mil waukee Braves . licked the Brook lyn (Dodgers 5-1 and the New York s; rallied for- three runs in the eighth inning to turn (back the leveland Indians 7-5. Kitty Kollen Worked Hard for Her Fame By BOB HOLLYWOOD ame comes fast, Sometime? sometimes you lave to work like the dickens for Kitty Kallen • took the latter oute. She has been a name in he show world since the early 4Qs, when she' sang with the immy Dorsfy. am* H-arrjf' Jajnes ands. She wen t on, to. sucqes.s a<s a single, replacing Ella Logan in 'Finian's Rainbow" and singing n the better ettibs. She also be- ajne a regular with Martin and Lewis OB ttyeir personal tours. She made gpp4 money, but she orkedi hari for it too. She knew iat tho only way for a singer to et firmly e^Ublisbsd nowadays. via hiivjre«or4s, anct she had ever b«$n, %^ to make much of dent on discs. She sank $5,000 into a record- ng session. Decca liked the num- er, "^teWn looking for a weethej|rt?" aijd offered to re- it. '"fli* firm aigretd to sign to a contract if. the platter Virt mtn> WiQW copies. It o)<| mooft and sue «ot her deal. One day she was ip the Decca ffice when a new song arrived •om a couple of Edith Undeman and ey Q«rl ^SSU hit. "Sure, th6 records have changed my career," she admitted. '.'I was doing all right before. But when I played a-club, I had to use special material and I had to work hard. Now they just want to hear the records I've made." . Decca' is the parent company of Universal-International, so it was natural that the studio put in a call • for- Kitty's services. • She now ond greatest Sex", and. there's has one of the leads in *'The Sec- Little League tryout, schedule^ for Monday, April 4th, will begin- on Wednesday, April 6th at the Little League ibaseball field. These tryoiits are only for boys 8 to 12 years of age who did not play on a Little League or Minor League team last year. Any boy from Hope and. surrounding nrea 'in this age group is eligible to try- , o'Jt and every boy will be placed f on ''a team. Prospective little Leaguers are-. & urged' to report to the Little League*' ^ field promptly at 3:45 Wednesday afternoon in order to insure getting on one of the ten Little League- teams. Players must bring their own shoes and gloves. the ha Jackson Meets McBride Tonght By The Associated Press Tomy (Hurricane), son makes another stop on comeback road tonight when fights Archie McBride, of Trenton, N.J., at St. Nicholas Arena in a 10-round bout. This will be Tommy's first television appearance since his meteoric career was halted so abruptly by Nino Valdes last year. Nino, stopped him in two rounds and the Hurricane blew to parts unknown. ,* But he's only 24, and he ha&F plenty of stamina. Since he was dropped three times in. the round by Valdes, Tommy has scored four knockouts in his last four fights. His manager Lippy Breitbard reports he has shortened and sharpened his punching and improved his boxing style. Du Mont will telecast at 10, p.m., EST. Gene Fullmer, of West Jordan*. Utah, brings his 29-bout defeatless* streak to Eastern Parkway when he faces Gil Turner in a 10 tonight. . . " Fullmer is a 13-10 favorite. At his best, he can punch faster, and has quicker reflexes and bouncier? legs than Turner. The last time they met in the ring was seven- years ago in the National AAU- Championships,- when Turner won. ABC will, telecast at JU).' p.m.. EST. the tourney, says pros who already have accepted invitations' include National Open Champion Ed Furgol, Tommy Bolt, Johnny Palmer, CKARY Middlecoff and Julius Boros.' ••'••' In addition, Miller says that Byron Nelson, onetime pro leader cut new in semi-retirement*, definitely will compete. The Arlington will have tion from the Greenbrier Open at White Sulphur Springs, Va., which is also scheduled for May 12-15. But Miller said that Sam Snead and. Mike Souchak are the only pros committed to play in the Virginia tournament. Greenbrier; U talk of a one-picture-a-year deal. Snead's home course. HOME PERMANENTS We carry a complete stock of leading nationally advertised brands. WARD AND SON DRUGGIST LIGHTING FIXTURES Protect your eyesight and enhance the beauty of your home with correct lighting fixtures. Allen Electric Co. 114 South Elm Phone 7-2629 W« specialize In effectivt termite control. If termitei\re thrproMwrn, W* lt*y« the *n»wtr, Thert'i no ch«rgt for «n inipecti'pn ip caHpri our long experitnc* now. ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO, 1032 Main Street Phone 1057 ARKADELPHIA ARKANSAS FOR EV|RY PAINT JOB ludoort or Outdooif Th«r«'$ « colerlyl, top quality p^iph Boy poM, engmel of varnish fpr fvir^f pointing job, BILL WRAY SUPPLY I? Chlelt Yn«t «» » •» A f , '"(WIVES ARE ALWAYS >^L IN SUCH A HURRY Cancer Crusade Answer to~ Previous Puzzle OUT OUR WAY 1 "By J. k. VIC FLINT ,-Y' ?'«!«. 'i :<K*m.' • •; 'ACROSS 42 People often 1 Cancejt strikes, ' #> into a tout i Cancer, is 'uncontrolled • 'Sffifcwi,;jJ™rt *"" d f Ug :L t0 '52 Repetition ,,*£;£?!?L 53 Prong ;54 Rule [7. fearing cancer 45 Dried grapes 49 People* suffer 1 from of check-tips for 11 N D ss*" re i=»-« 13 Operatic solo 2S|y£* . >l.f Jason's."ship." ».7 Bitter vetch • l$-6ld French Tcoin. • I^Medjca! . ,-"'h&vi) much L information about cancer ISjMany cancer '.victims •V 3 Completely ^American Cancer Society 5 Great Lake 1 -— its help to 6 Old weights fight it . • > 21, Mimic 22 Is sick 24'April is the "'—- for. Cancer' Control Month ^Hireling 27; Many cancer •' victims die to fate . ' diagnosis f O^traJghtens i Self-centered 'person 3$. We all, .•<the existence of cancer 8,61 Number 3 ( 7'Warnith. * M The cancer 1 death rate 'i must 'not 7 Household god29.Feminina 8Rabbits'- ' 'suffix 9 Ireland 31 Morals * 10 Old . 33Monstera $ 11Too often: ' 38 Deft 3 cancer means 40 Hoarder 1 r of life 41 Stair part ' .17 State • 42 Harbor 19 Uncloses 43 Man's ham» _ 23 Motionless ' .44 Feminine 'Cancer Society 2.4 Missile appellation pjonjotes .'. '25 Century plant 46 English 26 German'city princess 27 Flying ; 47 We hope Jnachine cancer's curs .J8 A doctor is 1 biopsy as a 4.8 Stitches cancer test 50 Pronoun DOWN 1 German river 2 Pleasant J'Arne'rican Research, , Service 4 What Mama Co.w does <4l Man's -'' nickname ' ; CARNIVAL b K OMME, J ' , *rv«wwww ww"^ • •••• •• i " ' #f i , ,*rr*S * -5?* ; > ••£,'... v !.*'•'• l. v .'- f :.'^ FROM ROSV PAWM TO CLOSE OF PAV . I LAU6HEP THE C3OLDEN HOURS AWAY- ' V ;^ BUT THEN I HEARPA STDR.y TOLP • I HOW COMIC 6UY5 RAKE INJ THE 6OLP... V " 'V; ANP NOW I'M OETTIM'PAIP FOR THAT, A n-l? MV-HEAP HAS TURNEP TO SOUP FAT.' -^ j;«?. . '•; . •. . ' '.M.R, C .u.s.r«oii. OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople SSADitVMl'SSS/ l CHAIR ' MS MAV g£ A CRAZY ,M!X5D: UP • SuV, '/MAJOR/ -r/MAYBS HE LESAULV :^ *y Dick Turner. pe^Auu . WH£M HE TEMDeBSD • MB *iO AS AM INVSSTMEMT/ FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger T M DM IT 8 Pit Oil. C»tir i1»S5 t, Hr< S.f.k.. Inc. ''Who said anything about taking it With me? I just don't : Want to leave it with, a bunch of credit managers!" SIDEGLANCIS By GolbrolHi ^ 'Brother, whence, a la m^de, we a la mode!" By Nadint Seller "Oh, 'rt «*rryin Js?$$Cg 555 by EA B.t.lct. he. T. M. R». U. S. F« WASH TUBBS ?;^K;l^^.-5s^iiaMHi \m SOOTS AND t^T^SfSi^Vj, -v.1- '^i**.. vy.w .^T*:vi^*i44^.^*i.^.^>*4^ • '','• '•- - * 'l 1 . " " '•* .-'."• ' .' :"',""-;" •• % '.' -.'• ' r \" ? ^,' • :, *.;..., y.^ •.- ' ',.'-"*. ,-;,* ' ? Y 7 %V^* ^Vi^.u^.^-^'^'^Vl^ ' ' • ' . , ~ .. f .' '.'•--' ',. .?''..'. . )"..• -'-H >-WV.,-J^i-,.i»-."S-J' ^^-:-^^^.Vf.ffT^.«,g*m»"***jq r •• !•.. •».'-• ig!.—- j-T^t. ...m^Wii ««ssiv>^ ir :.m#&is% '.wtagwj$r ^•^..•i^L^t'^-j-j-. BUGS BUNNY ^Blir^r^7| ] ••^•^^r^3i3^P!T\ ^slfeti^^^iiiii Y'KMOW, ,'OH.,YOU SHOULD H£V| B|gM HERE IN Pi tew-^ i^WAKf^H^^ @l&i%fyj*a FPJSCJliA'S POP YOU GET SO MUCH A WATNI ». • ut Mkrf" »,t I,'* |<», ft jMflMMBVJ . _.WTH|\WIPHPI „ rWrHtfipQR >!*., K>-T ^'f "•>\\ •Sv* & "1 •• ^<W/-7r£ ,^ V *\', " -j' ? ^ feiArtJj'^sj daVis£J»- ^u35i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free