Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 1, 1955 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Wednesday, June 1, 1955
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS June 1, 1935 Wednesday, June 1, 1955 BLOND!! EIMIWIN6 MACHINES ^Jia^up* '-•• If R &WING CENTE* >v;J»h6ne 7-5840 DITIONING StKVlCt REPAIR .7-2809 HlQhw.y «7 LUCK'S USID FURNITURE Ct). Llmlti W«tl VWter Barrel* for MM1 Hope; Ark. JS6 YOU N|ED ; LUMB^ i Dimension, Sldint, ! S4fe,. f loorlrtg,, •?<•»&»„ .puS*..-... •_,,:.«..,'., .•; ' m?J& . B. WADDLE LBR. CO. East or ,7-4974 STATE FARM MUTUAL ' HOlUtCrHUBBARD STRESSES led* Into lnn« •;' ::: ;* l: , Work Qua rantoctf _ on* Day StfrvlM IW •. f Im «tr.rt Mori. 7-1*1 *fc^--.f.\f:^:.r:.'-: 'in .••.--• . WESTERN SHARES , * Dfviralfled Inofirti* ¥m* ••' toigl»r»»P«ctui, : ivall«blo • from Hy 67 We* of Hbp. no anywhere. Call ira. ui for your Car, Truck, ip^'fi;:;', "Tractor' repairs. • are a»*niar a* yotif phono" DIAL 7-2/«7 Termite ^Control Service vii; JFree inspection Owned * Operoted by GRIGG Service policy >So»uHi Moin St. -3445 or 7-2772 Termite Control Co. rfldlMbEb ' ' • INSURED pfif<|u$pNTEED fnspectfori A. D. Middlebrook. J r . '- ttaf •* MM* lift; PHMI 1*17 •'.' m^B^mtU^f^A'; finiianr 1ft ji!iV' l '..^fl^^^^Fy"^^ /JfWIMP.fy • »*r. rv wiekcfqv ofternoon by . C t. , AIM. M._W«»hb«fii, Svev.TrM. 111-14 fcutfc Wolnut ttnt» - Arkanmi ', Arkantoi, „ . . (Soygblf In qd- vane*): Hop* OTKJ n.)flhJxjflria CLASSIFIED Aft* M0« i« Irt Offlte Day (fetortf PuBlleitHW WANT AC) RATES . All Worit Adi or« pcryftBt* hi OdvoncS but ad» will b« . accepted 6Ver fhe f#lepfi8H« ahd occomoda- tion accounts allowed wlHi tH4 un- derstandlna the account It payable M*fehder*d. Number 3f Wofdi Up ft 15 _ to 20 21 to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 TO SO One Day .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1,50 Three Dayi .90 t.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 . Oni Monffi 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.09 13.50 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY t time .„ 75c per Inch 3 times 60e per (rich 6 tlhlet SOc per Inch Rates quoted .above are for consecutive insertions. Irregular or skip!date ads will tdk* the one-day rate 1 . All dolly Classified'advertising copy will b<i accepted until 5 p. m. for publication thd following day. .'.. The publishers reserve the right t6 revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject . any objectionable advertising submitted ; , ; Initials of one or more t letters, groups or figure's such 6s house of telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors In Want Ads unlesk errors ore called to our attentiort after'FIRST insertion of ad and thetS for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion/. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Rent two room apartment, . 'decbraled. Garage. No children. Mrs. Judson, 220,N. Elm.' •-, 19-tf 'BEDROOM, private bath and private entrance. 319 North'Elm. Phone: 7-3391. 27-dt 3 ROOM furnished garage ap'art- 'ihen't. Available June 1st. Phone 7-2205. ' 30-31 tJNFiUiR'NISiHED Apartfhent. Four large : rppms, South side, lots of shade. 420 South Greening Street. Ge'orge W.' Robison, Phone 7,4363. 1-Ot Politkal Announcement The Star is authorized to announce that .the following .are (tenafdates tot public office subject t& the action of the Democratic primary election*! Per Mayof B. ti. RET TIO. H. M. (OtJE) OLSON TALBOT FE1LD. JR, Business for Least Otffi STJJPER SERVICE Station, SriS and Laurel. Reasonioiy priced; gee S. L. Murphy for details*. Help Wonted WANTE/D— Experienced waltresi Apply in Person. Mac's Restaur 1 ant, 409 E. Third or house next door. 16-tf MAN to do custom work with a one row -tractor. Contact Hunt's Red Lake Store. • 3d-3t SETTLED- LADY for permanent saleswork. Give age, experience arid rtferentes. Address to Box 125, Hope, Ark. 3d-3t Wanted AGENTS to sell hospitalizatlort ed- verage in Hempstead county. Can furnish plenty of leads; Will give restricted cgunty .to .right jnari. Must own automobile, be bondable, have at least high school education, have , desire tc- earn better than $400.00 per rhorith'. Write P. 6. Box 1956; Little .R'tfck, Arkansas. ' . . 36-3t For Sole SAND, Gravel, topsoll. fill dirt . Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. May 15-1 Mo TWO BEDROOM hom-e 1% tolocl from. Brookwood School at } 81! •' Ea : st 5th. jCall 7-5574. 28-tf SIX BEDROOM; 2 story house with .2'/4. baths. Ideal for roorninj House, 2-blocks-feom town. Priced right. 521 Soutlii'Main. W. H. Fin cher, Phone 7-2209. May 10-1 Mo TWOrFRAME .homes, with acreage, close-in, low down payment. SAMUELS REAL ESTATE Phone 7-3766. • May 17-1 Mo JOHN D'EER tie baler, side d'e livery rake 'and young horse B: E. Green, Patmos. ,; •• • •", .,.'., • V27-6 ALUMINUM Boat and outboard motor.-See Odis Harvey at Dia mond Cafn. 30-3 OVERHEAD garage) door, 9 by 7 feet, all metal. Contact Norman Moore. - • 30-3 DINING Room Suit. 5 pieces. Yel low Chrome. Phone 7-2395. 1-3 Services Offered MATTRESS renovation and Inner spring work Cobb Mattrew Co Slfl South Wunlngton. Phoni 7-2621. Mar. 4-t RALPH Montgomery Market, Cui torn ilaughtering. Phone 7-3361 10-1 Mo MOVING? Long Distance Moving All Moving Rates are' not th< same. Call' collect 592 Prescot' Transfer and storage Inc. Pres cott, Ark, Free Estimate. May 14-t* HOUSE moving, reasonable rates, Mack Hillery, Prescott, Phone 842-K11.' l Ma^ 23-lMo Funeral Director* OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insur ance , . . Ambulance. 2nd 4 Hazel ... Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-5505. 23-1 Ho. Awnings Canvas Awnings and nietal awnings. Manufactured Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning, CQOPER-BTJVNKENSHIP • Formerly Riley Cpoper 1615 Texas Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, Tex. May Ifl Mo. Real Estate for Sol* WE SELL — we rent Real Estate. we buy 9-1 Mo. fUP) — Mayor Rich- a'rd J. DlsJey Jjad revealed that his recent election campaign cost nearly $500,000. Thefl his visitor, Mayor yu-shu Kao pf^ Taipei, Formosa. Ippke up. He said his campaign- coirt him 16,000. The Negro By Helen Turner Rhone 7-5830 Or brlnq Items to Mis* Tiffritf at Hicks FuheW Hflrtio , • Six Mission Band meeting at Union Baptist Church in Fulton. Very nice program planned', arid several visitors' will attend"; Odessa: fenxith, Ohama, Nebraska, and:'.lylable' Tajt- Jor, 'St. Louis, Missouri. 'Scttftoit toy the pastor, M. Stuart. orts in Brief By The Associated Press , Red Sfcho'endienst of th^.S'- touis Cardinals, who set a iNa'tidnal League record for second basemen in 1950 by going 57 consecutive games without an error, has committed • 'the fewest miscu^es arhorig players a v t his p'osition this year. The redhead has erred but twice. while, handling 185 chances. Pep Meets Com in VT Bout .BOSTON Iffl — Willie Pep, two time former featherweight charfi- pitfrf, is fighting Joey Carh of Bast Boston tonight at the arena strictly for the money. j 'the scheduled 10 rounder be televised" nationally (ABC?) at E p .m. (CST) with New England blacked out. "What honor is left for me?" asks the S'Sf-yeaf-dld Pep who has lost only seven of 196 fights in 16 years 6f professional boxing. "I've had all the big times' and all the best of evdrything\ Now it's strictly cash. Thats what I need most. .And this is the only way I Know of getting it." Pep is getting $4,000 in television money as is Cam. In addition Pep is signed for 25 per cent of the net gate. Cam. is slated for 20 per cent. The fight takes, the place of the Jimmy Carter-Wallace (Bud) Smith lightweight championship original- SPORTS ROUNDUP .By GAVlEfALBdt. ly scheduled for this date but postponed uhtil June 29. Cam has won 32 of 37 pro bouts NEW" ?OR!t (A-^The most bitter reflection for Eddie Stah'ky to swallow must be the fact that in fbur years as 1 manager of the St. L&uis Cardinals he' ptit tdgefher the next "big" club in the National League, a talent-laden young outfit which is destined to' run away and h'ide within a season or two as its' pitching' improves. This high opinion of the Cards' Violence, Once Overlooked, NowaPrdblem By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (M Here are potential is not just that of the S°me catch lines o£ the movie ads Writer, but is one which has been, of a recent newspaper: voiced in one form of another this spring by the manager of every other team in the older league. Birdie Tebbetts of Cincinnati insisted, for example, that the Birds could finish anywhere from first place to seventh, depending upon their pitching. This was, incidentally, before Birdie or anyone else knew for certain that two more brilliant rookies, Ken Boyer and Bill Virdon, were going to step in and AMERICAN LEAGUE New York Cleveland Chicago Detrbit Bd'stofi Washington Kansas City Baltimore W L Pci GB 30 13 .6^8 27 15 .643 2 25 16 .610 4 22 20 .524 7', 19 26 .422 1 17 24 .415 1 1C 25 .390 1 14 31 .311 17 Yesterday's Results Cleveland, 2, Baltimore 1 (only game scheduled) , Today's . Games' fidslon at. Chicago (night) Washington at Detroit Saltirrjore at Cleveland (night) New York at Kansas City 2) SOUTHERN Chattanooga Attari'fa : N<?w' Cirlea'ris Sitempnas BirminAam 1 ' MasTiviile Mbb'fle' Little «ock 6 W L Pcf. 3w 21 .604 29" 22 .560" 2 6 20' .565 28 22 .56 '• 27 22 rntSl 3 25 25 .51 3 18 29 .383 11 13 37 ,260 17- GB Vesterday's Results Birmingham 5n. ..Atlanta. 4 Mobile 7, Little-"-Socit 0 Memphis C, New Orleans (Only games scheduled) Today's Games Birmingham at Atlanta Little Rock at Mobile Chattanooga at Nashville Memphis at New Orleans CbffON STATES LEAGUE Oppbsin'g American Lea g u e pitchers .may soon start calling Elmer Valo of Kansas City the "bad Czeeh/''.. ValS 1 ,' the only; major leaguer born in Czechoslovakia, is hitting at a sizzling .459 clip with 28 safeties in trips. 6. Elmer's mnjor league high was .307 in 1946. The Chicago White Sox, who only a few weeks ago were calling the trade that .brought Walt Dropo and Bob Wiemria' front Jt)'e(r6'tt 3 "ste'al, 1 they' ha've been bragging a bit too,soon Dropo has slumped to a .22 batting average and hasn't homered since May 1, Nfe- man h'as hit only two ho'mers sinfce April' 23. He's bat'tln'g ,389. Detroit's Al Kaline has failed to hit safely in only four of the tigers 4 games he had batting streams of 14 11 , and 6 games earlier this year and his currently on a 7-game spree. freenville 1 Dorado Hot Springs Monroe Pine Bluff yioksburg W L Pet. GB 18 13 .581 18 14 .563 18 14 .563 17 ; 15 .531 V, 16 16 .500 2\ 19 24 .273 10 Yesterday's Results Greenville 9, El Dorado 8 Pine Bluff 10, Monroe 8 Vicksburg 1, Hot Springs 0 _.. Today's Games, El Dorado at Hot Sprjngs Greenville at Monroe Pine ! Bluff at Vicksburg H NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. GB LcfloJ Ndtictf Brooklyn Chjca'go New York Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Philadelphia Pittsburgh' 3211 .744 27 11 .614 41 24 21 ,533 9 21 22 .488 11 1822 .450 12V 18 23 .439 13 18 2ij .419 14 13 30 .302 19 Yesterday's Results Pittsburgh 6, Brooklyn 3 New York 2, Philadelphia 1 (only games scheduled) LEGAJ. NOTICE PROBATE COURT NOTICES Notice is hereby given that the tallowing Guardians have filed their Annual Settlements with the Probate Court of Hempstead County, Arkarisas, for approval and coii- ' SPECIAI ... TT _,-.,i,, to-wit: w . . i Ninth Annual Settlement of the Citizens National .Banlc of Hope, Guardian' of the Estate" of Jamejs Clevela'nd Nelson, a minor', filefl May 5, 1955. Annual Account of Syd McMatH, Guardian of the Estate of Choste'r "..ee James, incompetent, filed May 9, 1955. Twelfth Annual Accpynt, of., the ifate Jifafiorial Bank of Texarkana, Juardian of tt\e Estate of Carl Jj. Wallace, a p'orsort of unsound mind, iled May 26, 1955 .... Annu.al Apc6wnt of R. &. Kid<^, Guardian of the person and Estate if C. E. (Sis) Askew, Incompetent, Ueo) May g7, 1955.. , . ' AnnuaJ Account <rf. Syd McMatli, Guardian of the Estate' of Sonja EJ. Malone, Sandra; Y. Ma'lone anq Garey Malone, minors, filed May 31st, 1955. • And all persons interested in thjs above named estates are orc^erea to come forward $nd fite «Txc'ep' if any they ba"Ve within Sixty ' '---• the ^ate said set:_W* BJ - Today's Games Milwaukee at Brooklyn (night)' Cincinnati at Now York Chicago at Philadelphia (night) St. Louis at Pittsburgh (night) By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Toledo 8f; Charleston 2 Indianapolis 4; Louisville' 3 (12 innings) Omaha 6; Denver 2 St. Pa'ul 3; Minneapolis 1 (60) ^ ays fro; •lemlWs Dallas 7; Shreveport 2 Fort Worth 5; Beaumont 3 • OkiMbrpa City 7; San Arttonip 1 TiflscJ 2-3; Houston 1-2 (?nd game la innings) ASSOCIATION Btrrnitlgham 5; Atlanta 4 Memphis. 6;, New Orleans 4 Mobile 7; Little Rock 0 Only games scheduled WESTER/I LEAGUE Wichita 6,! Sioux dity 0 Lincoln 10; Colorado Springs 3 Pueblo 14; Des Molnes 3 Fights Last Night fy Thi Associated Press Kenny McLanei Mich., outpointed Richer« (j?id) Howard 1 , l38'/«. Halifax, Ijif lock up regular jobs at third base and in the outfield. Even 1 berroe that, they felt that the team' would be murder once it got a few starters capable of holding the op'posf- tion to under 4.00 earned runs per game. It was the knowledge of this which must have rasped upon Eddie's already frayed nervee this season and made him even hardbr than usua 1 ogtet 'along with as one after another of the ' pitchers upon whom he-had based his fin&l hopes—HarVey Hadix and Brooks Lawrence, in particular—failed to come through for him and he fel the axdrawing clos'er.' Leading B offers in Big Leagues By United Press LEADING BATTERS (Based on 100 Official at Bats) NATIONAL LEAGUE G AB fl H Pet 33 131 26 50 .382 42 174 21 6(2 .356 33 12'8 22 43 .336 Private Eye Hired by A&M Alumni Group SAN ANTONIO, fe;x. Uti — The Texas A&M athletic recruiting controversy flared anew today with irepprts- ithat Aggie', alumni .had hired a private eye to investigate all other members'. Southwest Conference •Texas" A &' M .was placed on 2 year probation, had its letters of Intent : {contracts with' athidtes) cancelled and Was prohib'ited from participating in post-season contests for violation of the recruiting rules. - . • A San Antonio irivestfgatof, wh< wouldn't reveal his name, said that he had been retained ' by., former students of tlie college, to look into the'' recruiting' practices/.of the six other members .of the league. The man.said he believed other alumni groups over .Texas had also retained investigators but this could not be confirmed. At Dallas, LJ-f. Ridout,' president of the A & M club, said his' organisation wbuld not ha've such a ; function and if the alu'mni were hirin'g investigator's it was by independent groups. Dr. E. D. Mouzpri of Southern Methodist University' at Dallas, resident of the conference, said "that's fine" if the alumni groups wanted to investigate and added "it would be well for them to start at home." Howard Grubbs, executive secretary of the conference, said the conference welcomed, any help "that would get at the truth." H. C. Heldenfels', Corpus Christ! contactor, identified .himself as one of the ex-students who contacted Bobby' Manning, Yoakum High School football star. He' said the cfher' exfstudent was Jack Little former A&M' football player now with Baltimore' in professional football. Manning told newspapermen that e was offered money above the conference limit t6 go to A&M but Heldenfels , said the boy was not offered $200 to buy clothes when "\e signed a letter of intent, that ie wasn't offered • $50 ;a month above his athletic scholarship and hat he was not promised a .car •ind a job for ^is''brother as Manning had related. A He did say that Manning was offered a summer ob, which' wa's not against the •ules, but that it was not suggest- that the boy wbuia hot have to vork. Heldenfels said Grubbs, who' ln-j estigated the case, was prejudiced again'st A&M and that the nvestigation was not ' a thorough 'ne., Grubbs declined comment on Heldenfels 1 acewsations. Howard Grubbs, executive secre- ary of the conference, said the Conference welcomed any help 'that would get at the truth." H. C. Heldenfels, Corpus Christi "A terrifying spectacle of violence! Mayhem and murder—from siren scream to a cell in solitartt! .... The complete unbelievable record of a savage, senseless career of crime!" "'Mickey Spillanc's latest H- bomb!" "The day all hell broke loose!" "A shock story. ... of juvenile high school hood lum s!" "The terrific impact of its kill- to-stay-alive story. explodes across the motion picture screen!" Judging from this display, you cart see why violence in movies has become a hot problem. Hollywood has been hit from all sides of this matter. Women's groups have complained about the overdose of film brutality. Movio reviewers and highly influential religious groups have lodged similar protests.' Excessive 'violence has caused the film industry to be hit where it hurts —: in. the moneybags. This is because foreign countries, which are more sensitive about violence in films than the United States, Have been banning some rough Hollywood movies. British film censor Arthur T.L. Watkins warried American producers: " An yone who prolongs scenes of violence is only doing so to titillate a small unhealthy section of the audience." England has banned six American films in the past 18 months on 'the' grounds of brutality. Marlon Brando's "The Wild One" drew strong cri tic asm there. Similarly, movies have been refused showings in the important markets of Austria, Indonesia, India and. Scandinavia. Eric Johnston, head of the producers association/has recognized the problem. He has said: "We're having to re-examine the se'lf-censor'ship code because there is nothing in it which prohibits, violence or ' excessiv e brutalityv Since England has banned so many of these elements and since 45 per cent of our revenue comes from foreign countries, We've got to be careful." It seems incredible that violence should have been overlooked' in the code,which prohibits such' diverse items as white' slavery, cries of "Fire!" and traveling salesman jokes. Yet the only caution is that brutality "must be treated within the careful limits of good taste. There is a historical reason for [he oversight. Producers adopted .he code because of the clamor of religious groups and to prevent the censorship by political groups in every city and state. The religious groups were primarily interested" in curbing mat- :ers of immorality and indecency n films. So the code was largely devoted to those matters. Violence was not considered a major proo- m. Why is it so important now? Why have producers turned out so many' brutal pictures? Ashburn, Pa. Muller, N; Y. Virdon, St. L-. Kluszewski, Cin. 40 159 26 53 .333 Campanella. Bkn. 43 163 30 54 .331 AMERICAN LEAGUE Kenn. Detroit 38 153 25 58 .379 Kaline, Detroit 42 166 32 61 .3B7 Power. K.C. 34 137 28 48 .350 Mantle. N. Y. 43 149 43 49 .329 Evcrs, Ball. 33 102 14 33 .324 Home Runs— Campanella, Dodg?- ers 13; Kluszewski, Redlegs 13; Mays, Giants 12; ; Snider, Dodgers 12; jZcrnial, Athletics 12. Runs Batted In — Campanella, Dodgers 46; Snider, Dodgers 42; Berra, Yankees 38; Mantle, Ynn- jkecs 35; Jensen, • Red Sox 35; Kluszewski, Redlegs 35. Runs — Mantle, Yankees 43; Bauer. Yankees 40; Smith, Indians 38; Snider, Dodgers 38; Aaron. Braves 35; Gilliam, Dodgers 35. Hits — Mueller. Giants 62; Ka- iline, Tigers 61; Kuenn, Tigers 58; I Aaron. Braves 56; Dark, Giants 54; Campanella, Dodgers 54. Pitching (Based on 4 decisions) — Newcombe, Dodgers (8-0) 1.000; Jo ffco at, -Cubs (6-0) 1.000; Arroyo, Cardinals (5-05 1.000; Cpnley, Braves (7-1) .875; Ford, Yankees (6-1 1 .857. Black Marker in Vaccine Discussed HOT SPRINGS W — Arkansas doesn't have a Salk antipolio vaccine black market in operation, Dr. E. IT. Crawlcy of Little Rock told the Arkansas Medical Society today, but he warned physicians to clostrpy vaccine vials after use. "As far as I know," Dr. Craw- Isy said, "all of the vaccine in Arkansas is coming through legitimate channels." Crawley is chairman of the Arkansas Medical Society's Polio Advisory Committee, vies any more. They get to much, of that on TV.' To get them out of the house, you've got to give them shock and spectacle." Geoffrey Shurlock, who administers the code, offers another reason: ' "Part of it is because of the decline o f t he program . Western and costume' adventure films. Hop- along Cassidy shot up dozens of people and you thought nothing of it. Nor were people up in arms because pirates tortured the leading lady. Or when Fu Manchu menaced the star. Or when Pearl White escaped sudden death at the hands : of the villain. "But now more independent producers have turned from westerns and adventures to modern stories. People feel an identification with a heroine who is threatened by a modern gangster, where they wouldn't if she were menaced by Fu Manchu. Because they see brutality in a present-day setting, it hits them harder —'and they complain.'. ' T o morrow: How Academy Awards added to violent trend. Little League Results; Game Here Tonight Hope Legionnaires will tang, with a reportedly strong baseb team from PlSirt Dealing, Louisia here tonight at 8 o'clock. In Litt League play opened results follov Owens 3, Century Class 2 Dynaflo 17.. Hope Beverage 4 To play Thursday: 5:45 p9r R. A; vs Lions and at 7, Dynaflo i Owens. 11 !!>"• LOOK, MAM A ELMO'S KEEPING A DIARY OF EVEI THING He DOES WHILE HE'S A LITTLE BOV HE SAYS IT'LL BE VERY. INTERESTING to SEAE> WHEN GROWS Giants Win as Brooklyn Drops Game By ED CORRIGAN Of Th Associated Press One of the facts of life in tli major leagues is that a team can! win many ball.games on four hill No one knows it better thnf Manager Leo Durocher of the Nol York Giants and he's nar froi| hanpy a-t the prospect of facir the Western clubs in 12 garrul starting tonight with the Cincii| nati Redlogs. The Ginats eked out a 2-1 «ilec ion over the Philadelphia • lies last night on four paltry hit| Davey Wiliams broke it up in tli ninth with a single, scoring Do Mueller, who had walked ar moved to second on a sacrifice.' "The pitching hasn't been td had. everything considered." sa| Durocher. "There were plenty situations in some of our losirj game when a hit in the rigl place would have made the d| ferencc. ' Jj ."But we just aren't hitting —I least we aren't hitting in the rig| places." Even the Giants' first ril a'gainst the Phil was taintfl Pitcher Herman Wohmeier triei to pick Sal Mnglie off first baJ and threw wildly. That sent Ma| lie to second and Whitey Lockms promptly followed with a doubll tying the run tho Phillies scorq in the first. The Brooklj'n Dodgers dro a 6-3 decision to the Pittsburi Pirates. In the only other game the schedule the Cleveland II dians pull to within 2V 2 gamd of the New York Yankees by edj ing the Baltimore Orioles 2-1 in innings. Bob Friend went all the way the mound for the Pirates ar became • the first pitcher of tr season to whip the Dodgers twic^ He gave up nine hits and trouble only in tho fourth wnel Roy Cainpanella and Sandy Anl oros hit home runs. This flurii gave the Brooks a shot-lived 3| lead which Clem Labine and Roebuck couldn't protect. Jim Wilson, a lough bird all the way for Baltimore and hal the power-packed Indians shut oi until Dave Philley hit a home' nil in the nnith to lie the ohlf assistance he received in the ba ting department with Gene ling's homer in the third. PhilTey set up the winning in the 13th when he walked. Saf Derite broke it, up with a doubfi giving reliefer Don Mossi his fii triumph of the year. Mossie car on in the eighth after Bob Fellj went out for a pinch hitter. Time Capsule ii ACROSS 1 Seven days 6 Operatic solo 9 Twenty-four hours 12 " upon a time" 13 Blood 14 Harem room 15 Connoisseurs 17 Unit of wire measurement 18 Inference 19 B-complex vitamin 21 Wind instrument ' 23 Moccasin 24 Piece out 27 Just to the time ' 29 Heap 32 Keep 34 Suit maker 36 Bronchitis • medicine : 37 Vipers 38 Father ; 39 " and now" • 41" the date" ' 42 Gist 44 Month (ab.) 46 Rustic '. 49 The ones there ; 53 Every one : 54 Restores confidence 56 Sick ; 57 Facts 58 Dregs 59 Beam 60 Pace 61 Domestic slave /DOWN 1 Interlaced 2 City in Oklahoma 3 Unbleached 4 Sailing vessel 5 "A longtime Said one mo vie maker "Because th'e public just w on 't buy family entertainment in the mo- cohtractor, identified himself as one of the ex-students who contacted Bobby Manning, Yoakum High School football star. He snic Ihe other ex-student was Jack Little former A&M football player now with Baltimore in professional football. Manning told newspapermen thn ie' was offered money above tho conference limit to go to A&M but rleldenfels said the boy was no offered $£00 fo buy clothes when ie sighed a loiter of iritent, that he wasn't offered $50 a month above his athletic scholarship and hat he was not promised a car and a job 1 for is brother as Mann- ng had related. He did say that banning was offered a summer job, which was not against the rules, but that it was not suggest' ed that the boy would not have to work. Heldenfels said Grubbs, who investigated the case, was prejudic dd against A&M and that his investigation was not a thorough ono. Grubbs declined comment on Heldenfels' accusations. • Expert Repair Service—All Types • rrlonfe ow Industrial Wirjng ,t ihjtd.llgfipni—Fixtures & Outlets • 24-Hour Service—Call any time. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. IMS. Ilm Phone 7-2629 - LEO'S GARAGE Cur . .,.., FORD TRACTOR & PARTS "Otif rfptlr InOf ii oi ne»r «i ytiir telephone" * CARS t TUWCKI TRACTOM i IQUIPMINT it Chtek YM*§ BUT THIS IS JUST SCftl&BLING'-HE'LL NEVER BE ABLE TO READ THIS LATER ON DO YOU MEAN I ALWAYS SAID I HA'f £ BASEBALL, OZARK.' BUT AFT WSbv,. OZARKf WHY'S , US , . ER VISITING VflUUY SHAKESBEER..,weLL, f't'Mi, -nk.nayt,,* fl ^ l 1 *"*,' 1 Nf °* rw*«W n^ rt OUT OUR WAY By J. k. Wittfamt ty Michael O'Moll.y and Answer to Prsviout Pulile ' WISHIM' THESE TRICKY JOBS ONTO ME.' WHY HER SfrOft-y THAT SHE THAT SOU PAIP HER A WBTUNB NOW tOOK, GftOVVL— C Tree exudations 7 Tho - Age 8 Fable teller 9 Homes 10 Entrance to a mine 11 New Haven university 16 Ideal state 20 Savory 22 Western farm 24 Discord goddess 25 Military cap 26 For all time 28 Gaze fixedly 30 Learning 31 Formerly 33 Like (suffix) 35 Experts 40 Landed property 43 Poets 45 Northernmost region 46 Couple 47'Girl's name ! 48 Tidy ' J 50 Mineral rocks ' 51 Observed 52 Essential .. < being j 55 Enervate • ' WASHTUBBS yeA,H...rHeK6'e- NOTHING ANYONE CAN LEARN FROM if '. TAtiTON ye$,..PKOBABLY THE WHO SAW ANYW\Y, HE DIDN'T , SBCRBT& ANVONIS PROW THAT PILE ' THE TIRE TRACKS/ TO CHECK 'PI .. BUT AlU THE PIECES TO HIS PROPERTY' WHV MOTHERS GET GRAV ,.,,,„„,„,_ ^ t . ... «;l OUR BOARDINti HOU6t With Mafor Hoopk WOULD ADD A 6ClfiTi'LLAT!N<3 KOTE TO A DDLL P£R . TV ACT WILL BE TMS TOWNi -^ AMD 8UTT OF PlK^E'5 50MgEfS JEST5 g£ A NATIONAL CHARACTER: OCCURS TO ME 1 THIMK Of IT tOOTS AND HER BUDDIES INS' JAS THIS TIME — MM ras* neva «\ , -VV\«X €> ft^OUT KNOW YOU f OR OM1.V IB^-fl CARNIVAL Dick Turner UGS BUNNY OF A 6ECOMD PIDDLE By Herihberg** SS^?^^5afe5je^ ALLEY OOP BECAUSE EVERVTIME I TALL , AY3E, BUT BACK TD MOQ, YtTUV IT OFF, YOU T , , IMOJLPNTBET ON IT/ WE'LL, SET TO THE PUNNO WHY YOU COULpr/r P9RGET All ABOJr/CMQHR 6ETIN 0PTTOMOFTHI5 A A-HELPEP US WITHT>IIS...OL'SUZ ,/ME,AND THEN I'M IS AS-MUCH YOUR KINS AS ,X£IUCK F0R A COUPl HE 15 m&! ^M^t9j*~^ MONTW5/ "De story youse have just heard is true—only de names have been changed to protect d» innocent!" , SIDE GLANCES 8v GalbrolHl fQ* SMAU IIAOUWS WITH eiC.UACUC •*»ISCIUA'S POP HE'S GOT TO BE TALL ) ...!^ HANDSOME "KUNOER" THI STORY OF MAHTHA If INfOHCIP TOI-CAf for Mlra w«a*> l««i «ars. ITA-KUIN CUSHION IN50U «Ioyfre« |TUAMUNfPfof«ciarteppearanc«. rf try *K° *5 8re "»» lnto uyng mprt drop the atom bomb, thty'H hit you ftlipw., "Hlr f»thfr t»y*

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