Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 28, 1955 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Thursday, April 28, 1955
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„ .-^ Ji^.ffiA^frii>i'fi«'iTffl7 | i&» Si*^ - ^T*'<• "T ' '*" <- ~*i ' •, ". •*] *It'**'," fcfttfe, , April *?, 1S5S MQPt StAft, MQfl, i WALNUT Ml Sewing Course Ohe'fjUrchbse of new »fhQ«!ir Sewing Machine. itWIHG CINf It Phone 7-5640 -TUIIL1SS TlftK st? IT IS Effionfti' WOMA TIRE & SUPPLY .COMPANY. ; „,, lULLDOZER WORK Clearing — Dirt Movlnt r «n* PDhd Olgftlnb, CHI TOM, DUCKFTT , W. «h It. Phone 747M .< MATTRESSES iMi*r Madcijnto IJIHL Work'Guaranteed ,On*:Day ServlM ,,»«t '" DAVIS i MottrMiC*. ;im;fti**t < »>hon» Mtll •s, ..aJuki^LJ—Jt^ll *i^^j , _ i tj ( I WESTERN SHARES « Diversified Income Fund,,. ^,. r«tp«MUk ivillable from &* AGENT , .. . Ark. ,. - Phone 7-44M are, •• ear •••woue. DIAL 7-2Z6Z** CLASSIFIED Adi Mu«t Bs in offlt* WANT AD RATES All Wtm« Ms af« JMfytibt* W ddvohc* but ods will bis accepted ovbf the tele£h6ne and dctoWiodd- tloh accounts allowed .with the urv detttartdi/ig the account is payabli when statement II'rendered. Number. On*. Thfee Six, . On» Day Days ~ .90 1.20 1.50 Df Word* to IS to 20 I to 25 .60 Days MorUH 1.50 4.50 2.00 2.50 6.06 36 to 40 j 4T to 45 1 48 .to' SO, , J CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 2.40 2,70 , 3-00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 10.5 12.00 13.50 15.00 > ( »•*•.1 »IMe 3 times « -tlmet. 75c p*r Inch 60c per Inch ...., SOc per Inch . _ above are for corv- •ttutlve-' insertions. • Irregular or skip- date ads wlll-tdke the one-day rate. All. daily classified advertising copy .will be accepted until S p. m. for publication tht followina day. Tho publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements of- ferid for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letter*,; 'Oroups-or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one-word. The Hope Star will not be respon- •fble 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 The Star is authorized to ah* hounee that the following :afe candidates for public office subject to. the. action of the Democratic primary election!: for Mayor fc. L. RETTIO For Sole SAND, Gravel, topsofl, fill dirt. 'Phone 7-4392. "A. L. Park. April 15-1 Mo: BABY CHICKS, large variety. See these ^chicks before buying. Danny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd, , April 15-1 Mo. FERTILIZER, ammonia, and nl- tr'ale soda. Cheap (or cash. J.. W. Strickland. . April 21-1 Mo. TOMATO PLANTS, flower plants, Perry Winkle and Double Hybis- cus, .Salva, Snaps, Margerite Daisies, and Petunias. Campbell Flower Shop, 25-3t OAKCREST -Funeral Home. Insurance . . . Ambulance. 2nd & Hazel,. . r Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. 1ERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and ..Burial Association. """Fnftnpt' Amb'illan'ce" Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-5505. 23-1 Mo. For Rent UNFURNISHED, nevyly decorat- ,pd, sjbc room house. Garage. Gar- den.-6l2 ^. 4tH, Dial 7-2247. ; l-t« THREE • room' -^unfurnished apart- ttidht, private bath, •- reasonable rent'.. 13U West'Avenue B. Phone 7-3696. 18-tf i V i* »i ..ft f> f . tn n» i JCURRY'S »>fe« , * finite Control Co. ft&jf* iJroY'Free Inspection TO . COUPL'E,. nicely furnished i 2 room and bath cottage apart- .ment. Electric Refrigerator. 917 .,W.-6th phone 7-4345: •'• 28^31 SPINET PIANO' BARGAIN— Responsible local party can save large, sum. on .lovely. Spinet,. .$44.00 will handle and then low monthly payments. Write before we send .truck—CREDIT MANAGER,JO'P- LIN PIANO COMPANY, 312 .MAIN. JOPLIN. MISSOURI. . . • . 26-4t STATE CERTIFIED potato plants for sale. Porto IUco, Red. Velvet. * all gold arid red gold. W. B.'Porterfield OWcCaskill, Ark. . 26-6t ICE CREAM twelve delicious fla- iVors, cups, cones, pints, gallons. "Open. 7 da'ys.and nigHts to serve you. •.'... .,.. COLES DOUBLE DIP-STORE • 2nd and Walnut "28-dt SHERBET.' flavors. Lime, Orange, ; Pineapple, -Grape. Cups, pints,- Nicely f^rniched house.,- 4 rooms and bath Large yard and gardpn cer Located on old. Highway "Ea'st. Phone 7-3735. ' 28 r 3t DESIRABLE 3 joom apartrnent i furnished and bills paid. 204 Bbn- „ ner, , , , - ^ 28-3t !gallons. COLES STORE. DOUBLE 'DIP _^ 28-6t 1JWO BEDROOM home 1% block fi-om Brookwood School at 819 28-tf Canvas Awnings and metal awn ings. Manufacture "* Venetian blinds. .Renovating old blinds Rug Cleaning, Formerly Itiiejr.j 1615 Texas Avc.' PHope "32-1841 Texarkana, -Six,.-. „ Aptil 14-1 Mo ONE , and Laurel. ReasOtiably, priced See S. L. Murphy for details. 8-tf ONE experienced cook. Apply in Cafe 223 East person. Ideal Third st. 28-3t Lost tan shaggy, dog with collar. Ahswers to r name 'Felix. Call . Edna Ramsey, 7-22^9. . , ,. 27-31 MdleHcl0 Wanted RELIABLE MAN 1 will be Sn' : -'Hbjpfev.s3pn. </ to"Tri-'' teryiew, applicants .f6r»>?rr--per- • manent .and extremely. ''trofiu- ble cohnectipn, with' a -'reliable company! ••> operating ^h"ati6iial- ly. Bysiness experience -hot required, as you- ;wlir.' do-«-no • selling. 'To;' Qualify "fbr this opening you must:,. ' ;i 1. Reside in ; Hope' or nearby- •:..•'. - :• ••, -,;. •{. •. 2. Be. honest, and arnbitious. 3. Supply , good references. 4. Be prepared to act immediately. . ... . : , 5. Have at - least il;'250'. 00 to $2,650.00 workiftg cap- •ital to start withi,, 6. 'Be in 'good •'health, although your age is not important. If you can qualify 'ori all of the above six points write, at once giving address and phone number to Divisional iSfafiager •Post Office Box 57 Oklahoma' 'City,,, Oklahoma • i. 25-3t ilEast 5th. Call 7-5574. DRINK BOX stainless ' steel. 19 :Case capacity. Guaranteed. Price 1 " ! $280— Less than % original cost. 1 . Burl's. BarBQ 28-lt'^ ot. WE SELL — We Buy — We; Rent Real Estate. Franklin Company, 106 Sputh Main; . . 5-1 : Mo. JLOR MADE .. Sff^aw Scat Co Covers r For Most Cars itic Seat Covers $32.50 . y* J *•**•« , 2 bedroom' hprriei at 529 Peach Street in Beverly Hills, owjiej> leaving city Buy his : qqu- Uy_ assume monthly payments, ijllef nnTq chow thfs to,, ydii. ; Call *Tirn Cole, Phone 7-3175. ; ; ,28-6t Notice MOVItJQ.? ,'Lqng Distance Moving. All Moving Rates are not thp same. CalL collect-p92 Prescott Transfer & Storage Inc. Prescott Ark, Free "Estimate. " -I J4-1 Mo. Je«s. Morris for custom slqughjer- Ing «nd cold-storage ; > a"t Community Ice : Co. Phone r 7-2244 WORK mares." Jack Sim- jions, 3 miles 'hprth Hope on i Proving Ground Road. 28-31!. FRES'H .Little 'River Catfish. :Fri- s day- .and Saturday City Market , on Cotton Row. 28-.lt Qonjt VVpit. , .• S,ep these or r 7-3^478. April 22-1 :MO. ftl »••••lift; fww iwr feyf* W«lnu» HtJW, Ark fU4 f Rqles^Jpoyabl* »once); «rrl«r in Hop* *>The -Library of Congress nl \Vash- Wgton^has mor ethan 10 million Isboks. _ . ;'•••;. - f We Are. Dealers of Dura Craft Aluminum Boats Mhoon's Jewelry $tore TAKE HOME HICKORY SMOKED BAR-B-Q B URT'S , i- i Rear of A*P Store j 1949 "CHEVROLET Light'grey, radio arid heater, This ciar has many good miles left in , It „.....,„ 1951 FORDOMATIC 4i Door sedan. Radio, heater,' and' seat ..covers* Rung 4nd Ipoks like • Desk Fans • 'Westlhghouse Alrcondltloner • W>dpw Fans * • Attic Fans Johnion ft Rettig Electric Co, .319 W-,«nd Ph. 7-2166 •1949-PLYMOUTH. Special De Luxe 2 door sedan. A real good value for i only ;. 1949 DODGE 4 door sedan/ : Another real value buy for only - : :. i DON'T WAIT . . . .COME IN NOW NUNN-Mc'DOWELL MOTOR GO. : Chrysler-Plymouth Deafer S, Walnut & E. 3rd ' . , . .. , 28-2 Community • • 'j- .'.- •.'.<-,.. —:'."'-::\"if' . ' By Hilen-Turner' •:• -: /.,---sf-.-Phene.-7.8l3p,"' *,.<• -7 Or bring lfemrt«M!•• Turner at Hicks'Funeral Home AMERICAN LEAGUE W L PctGB Chicago Ileveland lew York Detroit Boston "Cansas City ishington Jaltimore 7 4 .636 8 5 .615 8 5 .615 7 5 .583 ife 7 6 .583 1 5 7 .417 2»/ 2 5 7 .417 2'/ 2 311 .214 5'A Yesterday's Results Cleveland G, Washington 5 (17 in- lings) Detroit 13, New ork 4 Detroit 11, Baltimore 3 Kansas City 6, Boston 2 Today's Games Boston at Chicago New York at Kansas City night) Washington at Detroit (night) (Only games scheduled) NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn Vlilwaukee St. Louis Chicago 'hiladelphia ew York ilt'sb.urgh Cincinnati W L Pet GB 12 K .857 .667 31' 2 G 4 .000 4 7 6 .538 4'/a G G .500 5 5 7 .417 6 2 8 .200 8 2 11 .154 9V-, .Yesterday's .Results Milwaukee 9, New York 6 Pittsburgh 4 Chicago 1 Brooklyn 7, Cincinnati 2 'St. Louis at Philadelphia Today's Games Chicago at Brooklyn Milwaukee at Philadelphia (N) St. Louis at New York Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N) COTTON STATES lot Springs reenville il Dorado itonroe icksburg ine Bluff WL Pet. GB 2 0 1.000 1 0 .1.000 1 1 .500 1 .500 1 .000 Hi .000 2 1 1 0 1 0 .2 Yesterday's Results Hot Springs 9, Pine Bluff 3 Monroe 4, 'El Dorado 2 Vicksburg 5, Greenville 5 (called rid 14th inning, curfew.) Today's Games Hot Springs at El Dorado Monroe at Greenville Vicksburg at Pine Bluff NEW YORK '(JB—it is. a safe bet that the greatest crowd ever to watch a horse race will have Its eyes glued on Churchill Downs a week from Saturday, when Nashua arid Summer Tan renew their blazing rivalry in the Kentucky Derby. Every man, woman and, child who saw the two garhe colts tout on their thriller in last week's Wood Memorial at Jamaica will want to see if they possibly can match that performance, and those others who. only heard or read about it will try to be on hand for the second show. Far from reducing interest in the first of the 3-year-old classi.sc Nassau's neck victory in the Wood —actually, it was but a long ead. the pictures show—only whetted the nation's interest in the continuing duel.. Even after "cooling out" for a number of. days, veteran track writers who watched spellbound during Saturday's race still are calling it the greatest they ever saw and predicting it will be remembered as long as- the sport endures. They are pretty well split up too on what will happen the next time around, despite Nashua' present 4-1 lead in the series When Nashua let -Summer Tan set the :pace ..all the way in the Wood and .then .came lunging up to nail _him in his last long jump at the wire,,spm^ were satisfied Holmon Batter* Veteran Charles By ROLAND DOPSN MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (P) — Kr.yo winner Johnny Holrnan, .jubilant at his biggest paycheck and biggest victory, made plans for moving up the heavyweight ladder today while battered loser zard Charles hollowly declared he still wants one more shot at the title. Holman, a whopping 5-1 underdog, was losing when he suddenly unleashed a furious attack , in the ninth round and technically knocked out Charles at 2:4fl of 'that session. Aroused Rocks Blast Pelicans by Big Score By MEWCER BAILEY Of The Associated Pross ' Just when Little Rock Manager Bobby Mavis was beginning-,. ; to wonder whether any of his .rookie pitchers could find the Southern Association winning formula,, 'up two Perstths Not Worried About Musial 'NEW YORK UP) — There are at j least two people who aren't wow j ried about Stan (The Man) Mus- ; p --- .... - ial's slow start in the National jf chat with Bmg Crosby. Crosby About Only Thing Thot Remains By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD W_ Time for a all. Their opinion is that, with another eigh'tlv bf> a mile to jjo at Louisvillle, he will pull away and break Surnmer Tan's heart. Diehard admirers of Mrs. 'John Galbreath's dolt. on the other hand, are not convinced that the Wood proved anything. Their contention is that this was the first real distance test for Summer Tan since he recovered from his near- fatal illness during the winter, and that it probably was just what he needed as a tightener for the big events to come. KamasGity Is Rolling i : • j .' ^^ Fast SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION The.:pastor, off leers-, and. member of -Bethel, AME ,'Chur.eh:, wish. 1 thank their many friends for t^ie; cooperation in the;-ralljr';- r that wa held ;Suijday, April 2$. The'Rev; 1 D. Alexander, ~J»residerit/6f Shor; ec CpUege ',in /UUlp.-Jhock 'broujgh the morning .,messagje.. ,T;b.e Bey RUS.S, pastor .of tye First, f .BafltiS Church in,-Washington .ybbiiKht. ;tl> evening message.'' .;'Money 'raiset $658.j«}, - The captains ivere: Mrs Bernic.e Foster^ ^3tf$A\.;- 'Mrs. ; E U Hicks; iftSti.SA, 'Missionary Soc iety,. $10.00, JStewardesi,No. .-1.. $10^ 00, No, 2 .*l'60,-!-'.-ch«ir-$* : 00 r WiUiri •\Vpr,ker's Club $30.00 and Steward ' The meetirig- of v ;the:i;'cpOperation q.lub w,as called to,' ftrd^r Monday ' $39! $350 MATTRESS renovation nn4 •princ work ^Co)»b ,U«ttraw,Go i 310 South Wuhinfton. Phon* 7-282S. , Uar. 4-P H. B. Luek < .highway 17 WM« LUCK'S ^Kv^t a^^iF^iFJ^ -4r •.' '«-•'•.'••/'' USIO FUftNITURI CO. K^o. of pity UmlU W«i» M Q*(lQn W«ter Barr«|| for Hopi,Ari«. and ! Refrigeration Service APPLIANCE REPAIR i 7-2W9 BEE-T Termite C«Mrol $fn|et Owned 4 OperotU fcy GUYGRIGG RALPH Montgomery Market Custom slaughtering. Phone '•T-SSI CONVALESCENT AND Nursing Reasonable .monthly . Quiet Mfejghljorhood. CaJ- ,eririg to Aged iahd "Convalescent Patients, For information contact OuachUa County Hospital. Cam. iden, Arkansas. Phone Temple 69323. April M Mo. WAT^R WEliL Drilling any depth lor ^sije, O. T. Clark and Son C, ;R. CJark, .Cale, Ark., 203 East Ave. p. Hope, Ark. April J8-1 Mo. SEE Jess Morris for custpm slaughtering and pojci ..storage at Community Ice. Phone 7-2244 or 7-3478. April "22-1 'Mov Tlje United States exported Batons of cotton see(| p|l in compared to a prewar annifal aver- . April 25,': at 2:,30 p.. m, *he-jprogram qommiitee came' 'forward ,;"a'tttl prfe sented the prograrn.jwliicll) was; an interesting;; one. 'Tlie ' mih^teiS of jth« last rheetin'g were'fea^ ! 'and app^ov ed. Remarks : by >Irs..'iE! M. Ne'.l son.; The ..police , Committee cqnie forward %nd k read .the-' a tines. Bob We Dennis. ,secre.tafy:. and James McFadden, president, ',- •'•'• program •jfeaturin^-. the An gelic Gospel Singers'; that was to be .preseAted at.-B^ttoelKA^.M. E. . .^.. . Church .May : 10th, ?-l)as'>been'. 'postponed until a later da'te,';/: •; ' f-opr ,»H" Ciub';1ai«yV-ExKlbit« Best 'Ham ;. ."_' ' .v'^it 1 •'•;''' " ; Leo James. SmSth; ; ..n-iember, of Oak Grove 4rH ClubV .exhibited the prize winning hahi ,at .the -County's Ninth Annual Meat,jind ; ('Egg 5h«w, held April 23, at.Yer-gerrHigh Sch'.'•''•.. ^ousewives, and 4-H Club members attended j the show. The show cons'istecj ' of cured meats, canned meats, by-products of meat, ^nd poultry p r ^aucts. All exhibits were judged by Miler County Assistant •Agent's for Negro Work, Mr. Learrte White and Mrs. Imog.ene, Scott. •• • TJ\jp winners were : as ool, Hope, Arkansas/ Sixty-five . farmers,' .First place, £,eo Barnes Smith;- secnnd ;place-r-,.Mi\ ,B^ L. 'ohnson of MifCask|ll, th}rd,»p,laqe-— dr. >John Adams '.of .Blevins. Middling: 'Second places Mr, B, L. Toluison. Canned Meat*; Mrs. I,et- hia Lawson won s^comi *place on anned chicken. Sa'ui«ge:-r- First ila?e, Mrs. -Lethia.. liawson of New lope; s.ecpjid place, Mrji, Lurenda "vans of New Hope. Rib*;—• temphis New Orleans Atlanta Birmingham Mobile Chattanooga Little Rock W L Pet GB 11 6 .647 10 6 ,625 i JO 7 .588 1 10 7 .58a 1. 7 8 .467 3 8 10 .444 3'/ 2 4 12 .250 G Little Rock 11, New Orleans 4 Birmingham 0, Chattanooga 1 Memphis 4, Mobile 1 Nashville 7, Atlanta 1 Today's Games New Orleans at Li.ttle Rock Atlanta at Nashville Birmingham at Chattanooga Mobile at Memphis By The Associated Press TEXAS LEAGUE an Antonio 7; Beaumont 6 (1 innings) . Oklahoma City 9; Tulsa 7 Dallas 3; Fort Worth 0 , . . Houston at Shreveport postponec WESTERN LEAGE Des Moines 4; Lincoln 3 Other games postponed .By "ED WILKS Of The Associated .Press .It may be those, Kansas City steaks, but. the Athletics are The 22-year-old Rozman, fresh from the Army, cut down New Orleans on four hits and his, mates pcunded out an 11-4 victory, last night, The loss knocked , the . Pels cut of the league lead and Memphis, which beat Mobile 4-1, took over first place. : Birmingham whipped Chattanoo ga G-l and Nashville beat Atlanta •7-1. Little Rock, which had played dead for New Orleans in their four previous meetings, acted like a league leader and the Pels looked like a cellar team while Rozman was performing The tall, bespectacled righthand- er, first rookie to come through for the last-place Travs this season, wa.lked. only one Pel, and struck out four. His only weakness seemed to be serving up an-occasional fat pitch which Pel batters clouted for extra bases. . : Little Rock took 'a 3-2 lead on Harry Minor's two-run .double : in the fourth and salted ,the game away with a five-run outburst in sprouting biceps and a home run the sixth. Three of the runs in ;, the punch^ Trouble is, they .were bet- [sixth came when Reno Debenedet- ter otf as ; puny singles hitters back, in Philadelphia. ,. The .A's. .have, swatted. 17 home runs- so far, yet have 'won .only 5 of 12 games. A year ago, with a mere four homers, they were 7-3. And in '53, with nine home runs, they also were 7-5. The A's have a three-game winning streak going now, of course, and may be set to pad it. But the 1954 crew had won 'three straight after their 12th 'game too. Bill Renna,' Gus.Zernial and Bill ti heaved an easy grounder far past first base into the bull pen with the bases loaded! .,. ; The other three games featured some oudstanding i pitching by League batting race Those two are Eddie Stanky, manager of the St. Louis Cardinals j and Musial himself. Stan, who owns a .344 lifetime batting mark with the Cars, said today he never was a good hitter in the spring with the exception of last season. He's hitting only ..227 with 10 hits in 44 trips to the plate. ,Musial said rainy weather coiW pled with postponements isn't conducive to good timing at the plate , but 'pointed out: I'll be back in stride before this trip is over." Since the season opened the Cards have played only 10 games. They've had four open dates and .hree games rfiined out. S'tanky, who knows all about 'Musial's work at the plate, comiTjcntcd: «. 'I. wish my only concern -waff Musi'al's batting. I'm not worried about H at all." •Musial, talking of his earlier bad starts, recalled he was only hitting - -.220 on June 15, 1947, the year he -had an appendectomy, but finished the season with .312, In 194 9he just reached the .300 mark before the 'annual All-Star game but- a late s'purt gave him a .36 average — just three points short of winning another batting crow^t Continued from Page One The ageless crooner is making his 50th picture, and for the first lime a remake of one of his oldies. It's "Anything Goes." which he filmed in 1936 with Ethel Merman and Victor Moore. The cast and plot are entirely dif- rent this time; only the title and e Cole'Porter songs remain. And Crosby. He's joined by Jeanmaire, t JWUzi Gaynor and Donald O'Connor. '"Anything Goes," is still played on shipboard, and Bing and Donald were doing a scene in the ocean liners salon. When they fin i. c hed, Bing sauntered over to give a.'report on his future plans. ,What about this summer? ."I'll be tied up with this picture r another couple of months.Then get some time at Elko (Nev) and my place in Idaho. I might get ovfer to Eurji've got two boys in the service; if I could get rid of the other two. I wouldn't hiVVe much to worry about.' and Dennis'are the GI's. is still in high school, and as .been launching his own 'singing career, •pi. doubt if the ' Army will take Gpry," Bing said. "He's got a foot- Jfeill'^shoulder that would disqualify nijn. It's too bad. The Army wouid IJC.i good discipline for him; might k'^ock some dense in his head.'Of c6urse," he'll probably spend the first; six months .in the fiuarcl- hoiise." •''•"':Wha.t about Eing's TV plans? 'VI'll: probably be doing two hour shows on films this, year. It won't played with revolvers, not vodka 1 be^'. a variety format. Ralph Levy, glasses." The lavishness reached its peak at a party thrown by!'Marshal j Ivan Konev, now Russian deputy • minister of defense, for Gen. Oi Nelson Bradley and his staff. Forewarned on the insidious impact of vodka, Bradley and his officers had guarded against it by swallowing quantities of canned milk and mineral oil. j j Konev himself, a bald powerfully built man, proved the first loophole in the Russian" Hospitality siege. He turned down me vodka and reached for a glass 'of white wine as an interpreter explaine; "the marshal has stomach .Bradley, who is no drinking man Himself, immediately switched to white wine, too, nnd had noj trouble matching Konev toast for tpast. Grinning, Bradley leantjd over to a correspondent friend and whispered, "Ho'w'm I doing?" H.e was..doing perfectly. So were his mineral-oil-fortlfied staff. '* They Memphis' Bill Fischer, Birming- easily met the Russian officers on ham's John Wingo and Nashville's Ralph Birkofer. Fischer, impressive in the tight spots, allowed Mobile .only. : five 'hits. and had a shutout until Jim Gentile's home run in the ninth.: A triple by Joe 'Hicks': and a sacrifice fly by Dixie pright gaye Wilson connected, for homers yes- Memphis a two-run lead in;.tho terday , as. trie A's, with a dandy first and Ken Landenberger -added \s#.. Lard:— first place, ' ' rs. 'pelljah Colston '$ '^a econd place, Alvin 'Wilson of $. ins;' apid :-,th!$ .'plac^. -Sirs, 'janie Qf : Jons. P AND Vcltntln. W0«liflfrif Of secoi^tl iMrs. , tWrd,. pUcf , also went la Mrs. yer- ' ' die Wallter. in were: First -pl»c«f— MM. ., division CaskiU, and tUird 'place, ' Smith ot Plevins. In-iUf white ' Leaders in the Major Leagues By The, Associated Press AMERICAN LEGE Batting (based on 25 at bats)— 5ko'wron, New York, .451; Kaline, Detroit, ,438; Diering, Baltimore, 42; Qarrasquel, Chicago, 400; Power,. Kansas City, .388. Runs Batted In •—Skowron, Now fork, 18,; Throneberry, Boston, 16; Nlernan, Chicago, 15. Hits—Skowron, 'New York, 23 laline, Detroit, 21; Power, Kanas City, 19. Home Runs — Nieman, Chicago, ,nd Kaline,- Detroit, 5. Pitching — Lemon, Cleveland, •0, 1.000; Nixon, Boston and Turey, New York, 3-0, 1.000; Harshman, Chicago, Kellner, Kansas ity and Schmitz, Washington, 2-0, .000. NATIONAL LEAGE Batting (based on 25 at .bats)— epulski, St. Louis, ,417; Mueller, Tew York. .375, Haner. Philadel- hla and Clemente. Pittsburgh, 67; Mays.. New York. .362. Jiuns batted in — Thomson. Milwaukee,. 20; Snider, Brooklyn, 18; n urUlo, Brooklyn, 16. Hits —Furillo, .Brooklyn and Re- ulski, St. Louis. 20. Home runs --Furillo, Brooklyn, Kluszewski, Cincinnati 5. Pitching — Erskine, Brooklyn, 3- three-hit performance by sore-arm -loyd Boyer, knocked off the Bos' ton R'ed Sox 6-2. That left the A's, despite their ' 5-7 mark, in a tie tor sixth place with, Washington, ust 2'/ 2 games behind the White Sox in a surprisingly tight AL race. Ben Alford of Sheppavd, second place, 'Mrs. Verdie Walker of McCaskill. Chicago rtook •firs.t by clubbing the New.. York Yankees 13-4. The Yanks slipped to a second-place tie with ^Cleveland —..only 21 percentage points: -back —..as the Indians beat Washington 6-5 in 17 innings. Detroit j replaced 'Boston in fourth 'place by beating Baltimore 11-3. In, the "National, Brooklyn .beat Cincinnati :7-2 last '. night to stay three games up on Milwauke. The Braves -whipped- the. New York Giants 9-6 in a day game. Pittsburgh slipped out of the cellar, as the Redlegs' fell in, beating Chi cago '4-1.. 1 Boyer, "'3 ; St. 'Louis Caidinals castoff and ''brother . of •:Redbirc rookie Ken j'Boyer', .was troubled only.by his o\vn wildiiess and Faye Throneberry's-home run as he bea ;he sagging -Red,,Sox. He walked :he -bases full .in "the fifth after Norb Zauqhin's leadoff double, and Billy- .Goodman's sacrifice fly scored the other .Boston run. The White Sox got four-hit re ,ief work from Billy Pierce over 6 2-3 innings after Virgil Trucks' departure. Pierce won it, with Wall Dropp hammering home three runs vith fourth .and fifth-inning hom- i s. Sherm Loilar homered for as the Sox routed Whitey Ford vith five runs in the first. The yanks also lost hard-hitting BUI'Skowron for.'an indefinite time when he pulled, a leg muscle running out ;a tripl*, The young first jaseman leads the AL with a .451 average, Cleveland didn't shake off Washington until Bobby Avila lifted a sacrifice ,'fj^ with thq bases loaded and one out in the 17th inirig. Both clubs used four hurlers. Chuck Stobbs lost,it and Art Houtteman won it.-Mickey Vernpn. batted .in four of the l^ats' runs with a three- riip homer o'ff starter eaj-Jy Wynn a pair with his homer in the .sixth. The Vols'. Birkofer became;, .the second righthander 'in a row.'to allow only one run in a game a Nashville's Sulphur Dell.. -Thai's quite a feat for a righthander ..because of the short right field ;feiice in the Dell. Murray .Wall'did."it-for Atlanta Tuesday night.. Fou r More Gridders Choose Arkansas FAYETTEVILLE OP) Three A short program was conducted *Mhe third .)|nd a single that tied by Mrs. Amanda Johnson, H. D. Council President, One of the main features was a round table discussion on "Farmers' and 'Homemakers' Role In Meat and Show". Mr. Garret of Miller, . ty served as chairman. Others on panel were Mrs. Rhoda Jones, Mrs. Janie Wilson, and Mr. Ben AUord. s Our thanks to the feed and see'd dealers of Hope who furnished a-! yvsjrds tor the show. Mr. John Adams, chairman o| Agricultural Planning Committee, Walker Fleming, Jr., Assistant County Agent oj Negro Work. . ' ',, lit ~,\n the seventh. Detroit h.a4 a grand-slam from catcher Frank, Hous^, his first in the majors. a,nd three free runs to beat the Orioles,. Bill Miller walked live in,a.,rp.,w lor two Tiger .runs in the..J(ijf.tii--9iUi' Lou Kretlow gave up . a single, before walking three in -"» row lor Another gift in the '' • the games. Bob Pur? 0 J.OOO; Newcomba, Brooklyn, Davis Chicago, fturdette and, Qonjey. Milwaukee ffearn, New York -aad Philadelphia, 2-0, l.OOO. northwest Arkansas -high school athletes and one from Oklahoma have announced that they, plan ! enroll 'at the : University of Arkansas next fall. •• ' They are backs Bobby .Dixpn,of Keiser, George Caster ; of'Wynne and Joe Netherton of Jay, .-'Oklil,; and tackle Jim Hollander of ; Harrisburg. . ' .-.'• •• ;.., - .'.-; :', Dixon and Caster ; were-alj-s.t,a;te backs. Hollander,, a 205-Ro'uhder.' earned four letters each in football and baseball. . "• • '•-., Nethertonn lettered 16! titrj'e;s.'.in high sihool — four each {"in 'fdpt- tey gave up just four hits;:"a'5VpiUs- burgh snapped a , three-game '-'Chicago winning streak. •."'..; ".'•''-.•,"•'• At the Polo Grounds, big Gene Conley held the' Giants 'to two, bits 'or eight innings and had- a, '9 : i lead that withstood a five-runNe ork rally in the ninth. Fiye 'MU- waukee runs chased starter Ruben Gomez in the second. . equal terms. Following a tremendous repasT," Red army chorus sang the "Star Spangled Banner," but apparently were safe from > being corrupted by. it as < they had memorized the lyrics without 'understanding them. A ballet troupe, obviously professional, then put on a splendid per- (form.ance, but when Bradley praised the dancers, Konev merely remarked, blandly: , ''Just a few girls from the Red army." jj; -When it came time for Bradley to hold a return courtesy • .party, a . question arose over whdt liquid refreshments to offer. -' ,-': "They -served us their national rfrinkj,". Bradley said, smiling. "We'll introduce them to dne of ours — bourbon." ; • Although it was evident the Russian 'officers had, been warned to be on'their best behavior, two of them quickly wilted under the beltr ing -of bourbon toasts. After' a p4& ljte snifter, Konev turned to his interpreter with, a strained look and muttered, "Too strong, Too strong.", . ; After dinner a violinist who had been specially flown there from Paris entertained the group., When Konev praised hjs playing as magnificent, Bradley replied with straight face." ,"Oh, if's really nothing. He's just one of our American soldiers." 4 The violinist happened to be ^ guy named Jascha Heifetz. . Ten years later Gen. Bradley still feels that — thanks to bourbon-, and Heifetz — the Americans earned at least a dray/i ; in their hot hospitality war withvttie Rus-' sians on the river Elbe; their/producer, is angling for the rights to 'Our Town' and 'High! This youngster may be reaching for the last time If a poisonous Stance I!I left on the shelf. Every year 400 children between 'the ages of one and five die due to accidental poisoning in^ the ihome. It's an age when they grab, gulp and then gasp—sometimes ' with tragic results. DEATH OF AJLEGEND WILL HENRY » r ,ilghl 1954 br Will H««nr. U«J by •— , .ilk bxlHi HMIM. l«c DiiliibiM hi NEA i THE STORY: Even Pinkerton| operatives seem unable to stop Ip r.. Jesse James and his band of out laws. The fact that he is being GENERAL REPAIR Our Repair Shop is as near as your telephone iCARS- TRUCKS - f TRACTORS LEO'S GARAGE 513 S. Walnut Ph. 7-4314 LEO HARTSFIELD OVvner and Operator We Rick-Up and Deliver hounded by detectives seems t 0 make Jesse more vicious. CHAPTER XV "Name of S. P. Cox, lieutenari with Jennisons's Fifteenth?" "No. John Sheets, cap tain Fourth Iowa—" "You're a liar!" The ' letfthand pistol moved up derson's urging, and after extract- hg a sacred promise frotri hirrt ;b forego the heinous crime, loaned lim his favorite black saddle geld- ng-^the very animal which had been fourtd galloping loose in the streets of Gallatin after the murder of poor Mr. Sheets. A week after the Jobbery, the sheriff of Daviess County rode up to the office of the sheriff df Clay County, leading a fhie black saddlehorse. The animal had been painstakingly traced to one Jesse W. James of Centerville. Action was demanded and, for once, was forthcoming. A posse was made up immediately. Meaningful departure was taken for the Samuel farmhouse. Frank and Jesse were forewarned, of course. They were not at. home. Behind the Daviess County sher iff, a scant three days, came the Pinkerlons. Their reception by the Clay County sheriff is best put in the words of William Pinkerton in a subsequent address to a Chicago convention of peace officers. "When I asked the assistance of the officer in arresting a part of the James gang, he said that he would deputize me and aid me secretly, but owing to the relatives and sympathizers of these men residing in the county, he dared- not lend a hand openly, lie said that I did not have to live there after the arrest had been made but that he did " The trail breaks. The tracks fade. And the summer sun shines brightly on the public square of Corydon. Iowa, June 3, 1871. The clerk in the County Treasurer's Office looked up to greet the three men and the six larse- caliber revolvers. "No noise now, sonny," requested one of his visitors pleasantly He was a tall man, the clerk remembered, and had a smile thai lit up his whole face with kindly god humor. "We're tax collectors, too, you see, and would like to relieve your office of the burden ot counting all those county receipts in the safe yonder." The clerk backed away, white- faced, his desperate gesture going to the locked safe. the Obo ALLEY OOP'S? - DW this stone ax-head ever scalp a paleface? Or could it be the ax tha-t'dashing'AHeyObp, famous comic page .cayernap, Jost to some rascally Lemiahs back in early December? The youngster puzzling over the question. : is Curtis ft-'ix, son of Mr. arid ' Mrs. Homer Mix of rural Brbti- ' son, Kan. The Indian theory is ' more likely, because the 'curio |. was found by Homer Mix in a ! field where arrowheads have I been numerous. Ho 'donated ! the unusual nnd to the Fort 1 Scott Historical Musuum. Neutral Notion Could Talk for Chiang "** ? f By ROWLAND EVANS JR< —Sen. George yesterday that tifilattg ily 1i*« »U«P WAS! (D-Gni suggested today Hie possibility that "sofne neutral nation might represent the Chinese Nationalists at any international talk aimed 'at settling the future of Fofniosa. Ge6rge .said that "unavoidably we would have to bring.in;the Chinese Republic or some repre- sehlativo of the Chinese Repub- 2ic" to-such a conference. But he added in an interview that Chiang Kai-shek's Interest could be represented by "any agreed repfe- seritative," such es a neutral nation. ' . Any such propdsal was teftaih to be opposed by Chiang and B£ Nationalist sufrptfrters in this Coilfl- try, Fbfrnosa, Chiang's se« of goverhttvenf, is Claimed both by him and the Communists. ' '.. . •' [Cllib'S «._..,, George, chairrrtart ot \he F<*r- <old a pianist fj~ii"j eign Relations Committee, has ek* *> senator Arid1 VWe Dresidfeffi f 'firessed high hopes for a meeting £lay Hi* fSVdnte*ttflw.^ *• w- between th UniW States and From.the stfigr -- * Communist China. After «ed Chi»,llaf strairts of hese Premier Chou En-la) i}»g* gesled talks aimed at easing leiv slons in the Formosa' Strait, i ft Was George who s'ald' sudh lalks could he held whether -the' Nation* 'the eUttatas Rlisls are present br not. Pxeslderft Eisenhower ' -five states' Amsterdam, sajrs agreed Gtetfgraghic across the-public square, firing, guerrilla yelling, terrorizing ..the townfoik.: Inside, were he and Jesse, backed by Frank and Bill Chadwell, a new recruit. There was tho unarmed cashier boldy defying Jesse. ' ' '• " "Give me the keys to the safe!" he could again hear "Dingus' saying. . And the cashier, incredibly, replying, "You go to blazcsl" Jesse had his gun in the youngster's belly. Cole could still-hear, fhe muffled burst, of the three Shots, smell again the stink of the powder-burn on the cashier's Shirtfront, see again the stare of those tortured'eyes, dead and set before their brave'owner fell into the counter and spun to the floor. • Cole remernbcrcd, too, the price of that cashier's life—less than $400 from "the counter till, to "be" split arhong seven men. Cole was -still thinking ton it- ns the lamp in the Samuel window loomed ahead. (To Be Continued) ': .. Registered Hereford Sale May 1,1955 < Nashville Sale Pavilion 50 * Polled Hereford's Horned 9 Bulls ; V, 3Q Cows and Calves 45 Bred Co} 16 Open He -.-I 'I •''" f '\ '*nl-$f *f*,a"W Breeding front Silver Anxiery, CMR, Perfect Led, ; Real Silver bomino, Lorry Domino WHR ' Sale Starts: 12:00 ' ' ' ', M. L Bill climax. Neither he nor his 'spellbound audience noticed the jogging approach of the seven horsemen. One of the riders was a ?mall ish man with a heavy bard of sand December 7 1869 was as mis and across the counter. The blastl -"Why don't you try — ....__. crable as a wet blowing snow jo! the black powder filled tha cock Brothers Bank^down ^ tha |hvc . Standing. in his _sUrru P s,_he , . ,.._ .... . ( could make it. The clay roads of,tiny room. The burst of its smoke #^y*>y j."-*^ f fff. Y*.' ••• -* 'jpff •, Samsonite sail, baseball, track arid basket- »9U,, He played both fullback and ' Lajilback for Jay's champions, TRAIN CASK • CorrlM ?I l»mlnln» ttovol ntedil • Smart brail tockv ipacloui pccketsl • luxury llnlnji, fully woihobtel thon.leothtr" flnlihM wipe clean with • clothl YORK FURNITURE COMPANY Daviess County were standing rut deep in frozen slush. Along the and the stab of its orange flame, obscured Sheets face. The ball street, gentlemen?" he a s k c- d waved to 'Dean ' across trie heads pleadingly. "It just opened ' this - - • central thoroughfare of the river passed through his right eye, blew town of Gallatin, the hoofchurn of out the back of his skull, smashed the mud was banked from store front to storefront. , Inside the Daviess County Sav ings' Bank, John W. Sheets, one time captain of Union cavalry, cur rent cashier and teller-of-all-trades, shivered and poked up the wood stove. As he did, two heavily overcoat ed strangers entered, one of them very morning!" The Obocock Brothers Bank occupies a unique niche in America'? the window" behind "Wm. "j e"s V s"e hall of banking fame-it closed two hours after it opened. Its contribu- turned and ran for the door. Outside,-a -score of citizens had found guns. Cole came out first. He vaulted sack impeding him-not in the least. tion to the wheatsack was $45,000 in cash. ; At the door, and grinningly, the bandits stood aside for the new Jesse was no more than 30 sec- bank's first legitimate customer onds behind him. But as he legged The -Rev. Moseman Jones was the up on his rearing black, Frank'ordained shepherd of Corydon :, lost the reins. He saw Jbsse clutch Negro Baptist flock. "I beg your Resenting" a "$100 "bank note and for. the .saddlehorn as he spun ^his' pardon, gentlemen Can you tell requesting change. Ex-Captain own mount after Cole's. The latter,'me where I may deposit my sav- Sheets began to count out the bills. Shortly, he was aware the two strangers had produced four re volvers and a Missouri wheatsack. ''We'd admire: as little fuss as possible, if you don't mind." The big man cursed softly, moved on around-the counter to help himself. He cleaned the cash drawer ,came back around the counter. "Lets get out of here, Ding," he said quietly to his com panion. "I don't cotton to the smell of this one. "Wait a minute, rasped Jesse. He stared at Sheets. "Isn't he the blucbelly that downed Bill Ander son at Missouri City? "How should I know?" asked Cole nervously. "I was in Baton Rouge. Outside the bank, the sudden roar of a fanned t pistol put its barking period to his hesitation. •'That's Frank's .44, he scowled. "Lets get out of here. His ad halt looking back as Frank galloped up, ings?" slid his horse to a mud-showering The smaller of his listeners produced two .44 caliber Colls and _ _ . jammed them into the', terrified Fifty feet from 'the bank. Jesse's minister's stomach. .His .tali ^cam- black had thrown him, hanging his Pinion stepped forward, bowed gra left foot in the onside stirrup. Heinously, opened the bluging wheat was dragging him, now, in a lung- sack. "Right in here, Uncle, he vice was compound shout from without. by Frank's "Hurry it up in They'll-be' onto us!" Im gone! With the there, 'boys! observa lion Cole ran for the door. Jesse watched him go, moved ,in{o. the counter, leaned across it, both pistols 'leveled on Sheets. . "You ever with the Union cavalry?' he hissed. "Yes, I was—" began the cash Tor.' They'd be played pretty straight, with a few songs thrown in.' Bing is one of the few veteran radib stars Who is sticking to 'the medium. He has a nightly 15-minute chatter show and likes doing it. W. ip.c *lu. in tW.ctfv, Urmitt control. If Jht.profrlfrr;, W h«v f fy* ifllWtf. Thtrf'i no efiarg. •n injpwjton, 19 call,pn PMf long t»p»ri f nc« now. ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO. 1032 Motn Jtrttt Phone 1057 ARKAPt r LPHIA ARKANSAS WE SERVE FORTUNES ICE CREAM Pti »nd J Colloni to go WE FEEL SURE YOU WILL LIKE OUR DRINK* AND SIKVICE MAXWILL HOU5I COFFEE 102 SON QfiiST J299.S5 REFRIGERATOR Other Models Priced frpm . . . $179,9$ Tire & Applance Phone 7-22W ing, crazy run'."A's Frank and Cole watched, Jesse fought his foot free of the stirrup, fell under the horse, was sruck by one of the driving rear hooves, struggled halfway up, collapsed back into the mud. Cole to the left, Frank to : the ' right, they drove their horses doWn upon the huddled body, firing over the heads of the advancing townsmen. Cole stood in his stirrups, his bull's voice bellowing over'the gunfire. "Get up, Dingus! Get up!'| The half-conscious Jesse respond j cd, staggering to his feet' as ; the. directed politely. Down in the square, the Hon. H of the crowd. "A point, sir. if you please-—' 1 ! ''We yield to the'gentleman on horseback!-" He returned, the in-i terrupting wave regally.": "Y o u i' question, my young friend?" | - "Well, sir," 'the b.eard'e.d rider called soberly. "Some fellows were just down to trie'.'frank' and ' tied up the' cashier. All t,he'. drawers are cleaned-put and I reckon somebody had b««t' r get"down there in a hurry." •.,..;.," Since Corydon, Dingus had mur- dered'again. " . . '" ' It had been more: than a year now. but Cole's thoughts took him back:''tb' that April : day ; in 'Adair, .C.ounty.. IJentucky, as starkljr; a s t though it' had been but hours be- ( 'fore :'. '.'"There was the'Depo'sit Bank in : the- little' town -of Columbia. Outside it, . Clell Miller • and iiis : own brother, 'Jirh "Younger,' JJUWIl III l"« atiLlai C, HI^ *iw... *-- ;•-- .... , . J * A _4U Clay Dean was booming to his raced their horses back and forth two horsemen thundered up. They took him, one on each side, at-'a! dead gallop, swinging his slack- body up between their . careening! mounts. A : Frank released his grip and Cole raised Jesse bodily, to jam 'him astride Frank's horse behind the saddle. A mile southwest of Gallatin the fleeing outlaws encountered : the farmer, Daniel Smoot, aboard a fine saddlehorse, Cole shoved a gun under his nose with .the qrisp suggestion 1 that he dismount \ and take to the brush with minimum delay. -Farmer Smoot thought it an excellent idea. During the delay the Gallatin posse drew within long range, lobbed- a few. shots after them, but with the fresh horse the fugitives soon drew clear again. Six miles later, they rode up .on the Rev. Abner Helm, a Methodist circuit rider. With a muzzle ;in his back, the good man showed them a hack road. Jesse took bis pistol out of the minister's kidney and s.poke his first words since running out of the bank at Gallatin. "Reverend, I want to tell ypu something. I am Jim Anderson, Bloody Bill Anderson's brother. I just killed S. P. Cox who works in the bank in Gallatin. He killed my brother in the War and I've got him at last." ' : Cole held his peace. But in his mind was trouble. He eased his bay alongside Jessies black. "You kill that boy back yqn- der?" You heard nie say so," answered Jesse, not looking at hirrj. "Why for?" "IHe was looking at me." "Then he wasn't Cox, at all" Jesse .looked at him then. And (.wilted the thin rarity of his grin at him. "Maybe so, maybe npt. Leastways, hell learn to pass over vault keys next time hes asked, polite." CHAPTER XV< Within hours of their return, Jt, was. being spread that three days befpre |he Galla,|||ri jBank rpb. fcery Bill Anderson,.'g Brother, had Visited the Sarou.ej farmhouse. .He had pleaded with the hard-working Jesse l;o join him in a dastardly raid on.the Daviess County Savings B.a.nK, Jncjijfnantly, had refused. But he bad, at Friday and Saturday -^ April 29 and 30 PET MILK Large Can 10c LIGHT CRUST U. S. NO. 1 POTATOES HILLCREST MARGARINE 2 • 37' DEL MONTE PEACHES PINTO BEANS 4 - 43c IN OUR MARKET Lb. 49c SPARE RIBS Sm4M and Meaty " Lb. 49c D&W PRIDE BOLOGNA Chunks Lb. 25c CAPITOL PRIDE PICNIC HAMS Lb. 35c SLICED BACON Swift's ; Tray Pack Lb. 39c P&W PRIDE WIENERS Jar of. ; Mustarid Free 3 L»S 87c W« RKSRVi THE RIGHT T« IJMCT «MAMf|TH! : , Wl LLI AMS Fl-OURiFfEO ? 106 SUGAR 10 - 89c Mrs. Tucker 3 Lb. Con PET and CARNATION PE an *immi* MILK 4 49c TOMATOES 2 • .•••••••• ..TTT ! 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