Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 8, 1955 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Wednesday, June 8, 1955
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•ft 'V^* Wednesday, June 8, 1$55 feat I- STAA, HOPE, ARKANSAS / J.une 8 t 19S5 af$l£ually operat&d by &J? th^fef a^fef the hand like triarionettes are itfthgs, :IAL CLOSE OUT GROUPS OP luifOMA TIRE A SUPPLY COMPANY ItFRIGtRATION and AIR CONDITIONING ARPllANCE REPAIR - '210 E. 3rd. 7-2809 • Highway 17 Wwt LUCK'S USED FURNITURE CO. •41* *f City Limit* Witt" .tt <MiJOA Water Barrel* for HhtjMM4tt1 ' Hope, Ar*. ' 4 &Q§«OJJ> NEED LUMBER? *OJmtHiioji, Sldlnn, 848, flooring, JH>».12>» Rough boxing. C I. WADDLE LBR. CO. > i Highway. 4 East 7-3250 or 7-4974 ttQWM WESTERN SHARES Income Fun* »v«l|»bl» froiji . BATES AGENT Phon. 7-M*4 Termite, Control Service , ( .,'Lto»« Inspection i Operated by GRIGG , Owned & Operated by *, < *s, 1 • * " Setrke policy * 1091 South MaiiKSl. ili^M**,*. H&-r- P—-' " fe^/.';:/.-' :;>.-. ,v ^*\ * Experienced • Mechanics New & Used PARTS IXTRA SPECIAL! SAVE Gal. voge Co. W«tt 9rd Str«e» 7 DAYS A WEEK Hope Star lanuiry CO, • . Woihburn, TM Star BulMln« HoM, Arhon»a> WwMwfn, Jdllor t Ho»m«r, •t tecond clati rnaHer »t 0«lff ,t Hop*. Arkoniai, $ it tf M«i<h 'i. u»r. •fjfc« lurf«u In qd, wHc»)r"' ( "" rR ' * v In Hop* and neighboring CLASSIFIED Ad* Mu« Be (ft Office 0«y Befdf* Publicities WANT AD RATES All Want Ads art poyobla In advafice but ods will be. accepted over the telephone dnd dceomodd- tlon accounts allowed with the understanding the account It payable when-«tatemenf It'rendered. Number Of Wordt Up to 15 16 to 20 i\ to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to SO One .60 .75 .90 t.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 three Dayt ,90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 SIX Dqyt 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 S.OO One Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 time 75c per Inch 3 times 60c per inch 6 times 50c per inch Rates quoted above are for con- lecutive insertions. Irregular or skip- date ads will take the one-day rate. All doily classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. rn. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for, publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, groups, or figures such as (101150 or telephone numbers count as one word, The Hope Star will not be respbn- llble for errors In Want Ads unless errors are cafled to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Rent NICE 4 , room furnished garage apartment, recently re-decorated. Also garage, Phone 7-3497. 4-Gl 3 BED Room House, Corner lot, Nice home and garage. 'Shown .by' appointment. . FRANKLIN COMPANY • 7-3 Announcement The Star )g authorized to announce that the following are candidates fo'r public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary election*: For Mayor B. L. RETTIO H. M, (OLIE) OLSON TALBOT FEILD. JR. Real Estate for Sato WE SELL — we rent — we buy Real Estate. FRANKLIN COMPANY May 9-1 Mo. I own 4 unit Apartment House, good condition, corner lot, paved street, Hope, Arkansas. Anxious sell, would trade for commercial, such as Service Station. Elmer Dale, Blanco, Texas, Phone 2241. 4-6t BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroom home and garage. Newly painted, one block of Brookwood School. Small down payment, move in 710 East Gth. St. " .'•-"• NEAR High School .at 509 Peach Street. Two bedroom and garage. Bqautiful Yard. Buy owners equity, Move, in. See this today. JIM COLE REAL ESTATE 7-6t FURNISHED Apartment 3 rooms Private bath, also bedroom wit: private bath. 1002 3rd., Phone 7 . 3184. 8-6 DfD ftED GUARANTEED D. Mlddlebrooki Jr. For Sale SAND, Gravel, topsoll, fill dirt " Pione, 7-4392. A-' L- Park. ; May 15-1 Mo TW6 'BEDROOM home 1% block from Brookwood School at 81 • East 5th. Call 7-5574. 28-t SIX BEDROOM* 2 story hous ., with 2% baths. Ideal for. roomini house, 2 blocks from town. Pricec right. 521 South Main. W. H. Fin cher, Phone 7-2209. May 10-1 Mq TWO FRAME : homes, with acreage, close-in,, low down-payment. SAMUELS REAL .ESTATE Phone 7-3706. : May 17-1 Mo. ; WORMS. Native wigglers and nigh crawlers. Phone 7-2520, 902 South Elm. 6-6t CABIN on Little River. Phone 73506. 8-6t TWO, . BedroomsrD.en, attic fan floor furnace, Venetian blinds : large shady lot, FHA Approved, Pay Equity, move in. Phone 75539, ' 8-3t DUP-LEX at 404 West 5th Street - in'good condition.• Grossed $840.00 in past 12 months. Now vac ant. Owner says sacrifice can he bought on G. I. loan. "•"' FOSTER REALTY CO. 217 So. Main St. Phone 7-4691 . , 8-3t LIKE »new farmall super 'A 1 Tractor — Starter lights, touch- O-matic controls, equipped witih planter and fertilizer dist., cultivator 6' disc, plow, middlebuster, 7' mower, 6' leveling blade and 2 Sect, horrow. Priced right. See L. Weight 600 W. 3rd. 8-3t UATTRESS renovation and inner- oprlnff work Cobb Mattreia Co. Slfl South WMhlngton. Phone llu. i-tf HALPH Montgomery Market, Custom ilaughterlng. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. MOVING? Long Distance Moving. All' Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescott Transfer and storage Inc. .Prescott, Ark. Free Estimate. May 14-tf For Sole or Trade 1 CASE Hay Baler in first cldss condition and ready to go. Will trade for pickup truck of equal value. 222 East Division St., Hope, Ark.'T.H. Thompson. 7-3t Business For Lease ONE SUP.ER SERVICE Station. 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murphy for details. Notice JESS Morris for custom slaughter • ing and processing meats at Community Ice Go. Phone 72244 or 7-3578. June 3-1- Mo. Awnings Canvas'Awnings 'and metal awnings. Manufacture Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds.' Rug Cleaning; •'•.,>". COOPER-BI^ANKENSHIP Formerly Riley-Cooper 1615 Texas Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, Tex. May 14-1 Mo. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Mist Turner at Hicks Funeral Horn* Legion Needs One Inning to Beat Giants One big inning was enough for the Hope Legionnaires to down the Waldo Giants 7-4 last night at Legion Park. Hope overcame a three run'defi- cit to score six runs in the sixth inning on single by Beasley, error, singles by B. Gunter and Thompson, a walk, a single iby Johnson, double by White, a base on balls and another single by Beasley. Hope picked up their other run in the seventh on a single by Thompson two walks, and an error. Waldo tallied three runs in the first as Lee Lane issued three walks and singles to Guest, Adkins, and Thomas. But Thompson, who relieved Lee Lane in the third, was the winner. He gave up 1 run on 6 hits, walked none while fanning 5. Lane gave up three runs on three hits, struck out 2 and walked three. John Jameson was charged with Ihe loss after releiving Coffey in the 4th. He gave up 6 runs on 7 lits, walked 4 and fanned 1. Tonight the Legionnaires travel to Nashville for a game and return to Legion Park Thursday night for a game wtih Malvern. Hope AB. R H H. Gunter, If 2 Johnson, ss White, 2b Filogamo, cf Beasley, Ib Huddleston, rf ... B.. Gunter, 3b ....... Boyett, c Lane", p Thompson, p (3) Totals Waldo Guest, 3b Atkins, 3b (8) ... McClerkin, cf Adkins, 2b 3 1 5 5 Thomas, c 5 Beneficib, rf-P8 4 Talbot, Ib 4 Simmons, If 4 Rowe, ss 4 Coffey, p 2, Jameson, p (4), -t Chastain, rf (8) i' 33 7 10 AB' R H 0 1 1' 1 2 2 0 0 1 1 • 0 0 0 0 Totals .39"-'4 9 Hat, ft. . X^l'* • I Start Climb COTTON STATES LEAGUE El Dorado Monroe Hot Springs Greenville Pine Bluff Vicksburg Yesterday's Results Monroe 5, Hot Springs 4 Pine Bluff 9. Greenville 8 Vicksburg 9, El Dorado 4 Today's Games Hot Springs at Monroe Greenville at Pine Bluff El Dorado at Vicksburg SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. GB Chattanooga Memphis Atlanta Orleans Birmingham Nashville Mobile LiltleRock 37 24 31 24 33 20 29 25 30 26 28 29 22 32 17 41 .607 .504 .559 .537 .536 .491 .407 1U ' 2 .293 Yesterday's Results Mobile 9-4, Little Ro.ck 3-5 Chattanooga 2-11, Atlanta 1-8 Memphis 3, New Orleans 1 Birmingham at Nashville, rain 4 ppd, Today's. Games Atlanta at Birmingham Nashville at Chattanooga Mobile at Little. Rock New Orleans at Memphis AMERICAN York Chicago Cleveland, Detroit Washington Boston iansa's City Baltimore LEAGUE W ' L Pet FB 36 16 .692 29 18 .614 4'/> 30 19 .612 4'/2 28 22 .560 722 27 .449 12'/2 22 30 .412'14 18 32 .360 17 15 36 .294 20'/2 Yesterday's Results Detroit 4', New York 3 Boston 9, Cleveland 5 Washington3-7, Kansas Glty 2-3 Baltimore at Chicago, (ppd, Today's Games Baltimore at Chicago Washington at Kansas (n) New York at Detroit (n). Boston, at Cleveland: n) may with morning, June 11, or the annual picnic Thero will be a bur leaving Ris- ng Star Baptist Church 'Saturday at 5:'30 in .Hot Springs. 'Hound trip $1.50. Fo'r 'infor- nation call 7-4585 or '7-5553. Mrs. Maunetla Allen has returned home after spending several veeks visiting her daughter, Mrs. Doris McFqdden in San Bernardino, Calif., and friends in Los Angles end Meedless, California. The Alter Gift Cluo of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will have heir annual tea at the home o, VIrs. Et'fie G. George Sunday, June 2. Time 3:30 to 0:00"p. m. Mrs. Mary Johnson left Monday, une 6, She will make her lome in Los Angeles, Califorrlja. HOUSfe moving, reasonable rates, Mack Hillery, Prescott, Phone W2-K11, May 23-lMo. Funeral Director! OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance , . . Ambulance. 2nd & Ha?e) . . . Phone 7-2123, 13-1 Mo. HBRNDON,CORNELIUS Funeral Home ajnrl Burial Association, Fr9>npt. Ambulanpe Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-5505. 23-1 Mo. See MS now for your . , . "6E" AIR-CONDITIONER H«mm Tire 4 Applipnce Cp. 8t Walnut St. Delici9Ms Thick oml SHAKES The City Park for, recreation e opened to-night at) or the summer with a game bp- ween the Hope CUDS and the Hayes Chapel boys. Admission 10 and 15c. Fights Last Night By The Associated PrqsB San Antonio, Tex. — Chebo Hernamdez, 160 Juarez, Mexico, out- pointed Norris Burse, 159, Robstown, Tex., 10. Miami Beach, Fla — ? Chuck ser, 108, petroit, knocked out And,y Mayfield, Seattle 165, Miami, ?at McMurtry, Tacoma and Bob Albright, 21pia. Los Angeles, drew, 8. Major League Batting Leaders LEADING BATTERS (Based on. 1.25 Official At Ba.t») NATIONAL LEAGUE Player and club G AB R H Pot, AshW-n. Phils'. 41 158, 3.Q 56 .35* Campanella, Bkn. 51 191 38 64 .335 47 188 30 6^ .335 49 202 25 67 .332 41 155. 24. 5,1 .32.9, AMERICAN; LEAGUE ( Detroit 50 196 41 74 .378 16.6 2$ 60 .361 Kluszewski, Cin. Mueller, N. Y. Vird.pn. St. L. Power, Kan. City 43 165 30 54 .327 Lollar. Chicago 40 188 2? 40 .313 emPH. Washji, 4,9 177 g,5 55 .3.^ Home Rung T- SnWer, Dodgers 17; <?ampsm,fill a , ' By ED WILKS Of The Associated Press Those St. Louis 'Cardinals 2 only in fifth place, but 3tan Musial starting to hit again :hings may be getting better anj day now. Stan's had his usual slow star so far, but he's perked up when he. Cards needed him most. He :p to .317 as of today, moving up n a 13-game refival in which he's hit .375. It was Musial who in early May <ept the Cards from sinking into seventh place' by getting 3 for 5 against Philadelphia in a 6-5 St Louis victory. On May 27, the 'da.\ he started, his current upswing, he had 2 for. 3 as the Cards beat Cin cinnati 7-4 and jumped to fifth. T.hen on May 29 once again in sixth, the Cards pulled back into fifth by beating the Redlegs 7-2 Musial had just one hit—but it was a three-run homer. Last night, the Redbirds again were on the verge of slipping into seventh place. And voila! Musia smacked 3 for 5, drove in three runs and scored himself in a 5-4 triumph over the Phils. That eased the Cardinals into a fiftii-place with Cincinnati after the Redlegs had been blanked by the first-place Brooklyn Dodgers 4-0. Brooklyn stayed eight games up as ' the, runner-up Chicago Cub,s came from behind with four runs in the sixth to beat Pittsburgh 4-3 while the resurrected Milwaukee Braves knocked New York's Giants out of third 13-4. In the American, the New Yprk Yankees remained 4'/ 2 games from while losing to Detroit 14-3 in 12 innings. The Chicago White Sox —rained out in their game with Baltimore—slipped into second place .005 percentage points ahead of Cleveland as the Indians lost to Boston 9-5. The only other AL action went to Washington, with the S e n a t o r s sweeping a twi-night twinbjll at Kansas City 3-2 and, 7-3, At Philadelphia, Musial's two- un double in the first chased itarter Curt Simmons, and his triple in, the eighth drove home the winning run oft lose,r Murry Dickson. Ifsrvey Ha,ddix won his third with relief help from Frank Smith after giving up earlier two-run iomers tp Del Ennjs and Jim Gr&e.ngrass. Brooklyn missed hitting home •un for the first time in 13 games, jut the, Redlegs mpnaged just five iits off Johnny Podre.s, who won h|s sixth. 'Milwaukee clobbpred the slump- NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. GB Brooklyn 39 12 .765 hieago 31 30 .608 8 Milwaukee • 2? 25 .510 13 New York 2626 .500 13 V 2 incinnati 21 27 .438 16^ St. Louis • • ; 21 27 .438 16'/> Philadelphia 21 30 .412 18 Pittsburgh 16 34 .320 16'/ 2 SPORTS ROUNDUP .By GAYL.E TALBOT. DOGS NEW YORK (M— We have found t difficult over the years to credit some of the more hallowed' traditions and time-honored beliefs associated with the world of sports. For instance, we seriously doubt: That any pitcher has yet gone into, the ninth inning without being fully conscious that he was working a no-hit game. That the race horse has yet been foaled who "looked a rival in the eye" down the stretch and knew what all the hullabaloo was about when they brought him back to the winner's circle. They run becausej lv fine picture of your dog—one they love to run, bub. (that would do -him justice Elab'o By FARLEY MANNING TAKE YOUR DOG'S PICTURE Have you ever wished you had the expensive photographic equip ment and know-how to take a real- Tnat the old-time ballplayers made a practice of squirting bad rate equipment is certainly not a must. John Hugelmcyer, one of the spike wounds full of tobacco juice l ablest commercial photographers and went right on playing as '„". N f, w , Y ° rk ' p ° ints out that ^m any though nothing had happened. That wrestling matches between the giants of the sport 30-40 years ago invariably were honest tests of strength and skill. We've been told differently. That there has yet been a college president who believed it was just a happy coincidence that so many, exceptional football players suddenly bobbed up at his institution. That Ty Cobb, were he playing today, could steal between GO and 90 bases a season or make a practice- of circling the sacks on a common sinle. We'll still have to see it. That any golfer, with the National Open title at stake, ever stepped up to a four-foot putt en the 72nd hole and "calmly" rammed 'it into the "cup. You just can't see him shake. That the so-called scientists 'who claim that it is impossible to make a baseball curve ever sat through a bill leaue game. Or, finally, that the great na tional pastime actually sprang full fledged into being at Cooperstown instead of having ev.oly.ed. from the good old British game of rounders. Yesterday's. Results Milwaukee 13,' New'York 4 Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 3 St. Louis 5, Philadelphia 4 Brooklyn 4, Cincinnati 0 Today's Games Cincinnati at Brooklyn (n) Milwaukee at New York St. Louisat Philadelphia (n) Chicago at Pittsburgh (n) By The Associated Press TEXAS LEAGUE Dallas 5, San Antonio 4 ' .(12 innings) Tulsa 8, Beaumont? Fort Worth 5. Houston 3 Oklahoma City 11, Shreveport 4 'AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Omaha 4. Toledo S Denver 9. Charleston 2 Other games postponed . WESTERN LEAGUE Colorado Springs 5-4, Wichita 1-5 Lincoln 3, Pueblo 0 Sioux City 10, Des Moines 9 OFF COURSE DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (UP) —Tom Daughtery of the local Pigeon club had his faith in th'e navigating ability of pigeons somewhat shaken todah. He found ahoming pigeon with a band on its leg addressed to "Ronald C. Chang, Honolulu." NEW YORK OB— If Commissioner Ford Frick's fac.t-finding committee really wants to know why fans are staying away from the ballparks in increasing numbers, et its members merely sit on the tiard seats through a couple of typical three-hour games such as are being perpetrated these days and they will look no further. Much as we hate to. say it, the national game is becoming a bore. It, is becoming badly, overrnanaged by a new. school of pilots whose idea of brilliant strategy is to change pitchers. Let us ' take., if we must, • the most recent horrible example, in which, eight- St. Louis Cardinal pitchers paraded at Ebbets Field over a period of 2 hours 55 minutes while the Dodgers were hacking out a 12-5 victory. All the horrible exhibition did, besides losing a few more customers, was prove that Harry Walker, the Cards'new manager,' can haul in more throwers than could his predecessor Eddie Stanky, who was no mean hand, Saying that it takes a minimum of. five minutes to get a new pitcher into action, Walker thus used by 35 minutes demonstrating his authority. Actually, it seemed twice been. that long, and might have Just in case anyone thought this was a flash in the pan, Walker used four flingers the next day and then climaxed his maiden week's great performance by trotting out' 10 of them (5-5) in Sunday's double-header. These stem- ulating contests \yere timed off, respectively, in 2:59 and 2:45. excellent dog photos are made every day with low priced cameras. "The only important requirement is a little advance planning for the picture," says Hugelmeyer. "Don't get the dog so disturbed by your preparations that he won't pose. Try to snap him in surroundings in which he feels most at home. Be sure you choose a simple background. Don't pose him against a setting of the family car, part ol the porch, and a couple of curious passers - by. As your subject, he should stand out. Stand about 6 or 8 feet from the dog and hold your camera reasonably level with his head. A few simple hints on lighting will get you by, Hugelmeyer says. 'For the best highlights on the dog's face an d coat, the light should come from the side. And -a dark color dog should be snapped in strong light; less light should be used for a white dog. Floodlamps may make him ill at ease and flashbulbs while fine if used correctly, often call for special equipment. See that the color of the background gives contrast with the dog's color. But don't pick a glaring white background for a black dog. Have contrast — but not too much. Try for interesting photos. Pose your dog with a child. Photograph a puppy lapping milk from a saucer. 'Snap your dog when he has an alert expression — head up, tail straight. Try to have an assistant, stand at one side — out of the picture — and. attract the dog's attention by whistling at him. Be sure, however, that he squats or kneels to be on the ,sarhe plane with the caera and dog. Other wise, you'll have an -awkward pose in 'which the dog appears to be gazing skyward at nothing in particular. Above all, be patient with him. Patience as much as anything else is the secret of good dog photography. Coca Show Has Made Career of Hal March By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK 'OB— Whatever suc- NE\y.YORK W—By this time i. is clear that if the New York Yankees go on to win anothei American. League pennant—-Casej Stengel's sixth in sevpn tries— i will be the direct result of the win ter deal in which they suckered the Baltimore Orioles out of one of the game's greatest youn; pitchers, 'Bob Turley, ?erra, Yankees 39,; Mays, Giants 30 Kluszewski, Redlegs 39; Berra Yankees 39 ;; jKalirie, Tigers 3.9, Bum rr Mantle; ya.nkees 51; Sru'der, Dodgers 49 Smith, Indians ^6; Bruton, HBrave? 45, Kaline, Ti- lers 4; Bauer, Yainkees 41. Hit* TT, Praline, Tigers 74; ;Aaron, iraves 67; Mueller, Giants $7; "lampanella, Dodgers 64. Pitc "' , on 6 Decision*) W 9 0 7 .7 4 L Pet. 0 1,WQ »"• ing Giants with six runs in the second that sent Johnny Antonejli o his seventh defeat. The Braves jot five more in the ninth as diet Nichols won No. 5 with help from Warren Spahn. The Giants, now half a game back of the Braves, lost shortstop Al Dark for an indefinite periqd when X-rays revealed a pair of >one chips suffered when he was lit on the left hand by a pitched >all Sunday. Five singles and an er.ror pulled he Cubs fronri behind in, the sixth at Pittsburgh to shorten the nigrjt or Max Surkont. Darius, Hillman, Hal Jeffcoat and Howie Pollet ombined in relief to s^ve Warren Iack,er's sixth victory. ' Fred Ha.tfieldl's homer off relief- r Tom Sturdivant gave Ned Garver his first triumph over t h e Yankees in six years. Eddie Robinson smacked a two-run homeland Joe. Collins a bases - empty clout for the Yanks. Rookie Herb Score diqjn't survive the first inning against, the Re'd Sox's Ted Williams' hit a two-run double. But after Cleveland tied it at 3-all in their tjalf of th« frame to chase Me.1 Parnell, Bo,s- ton got four runs in th$ fourth off loser Art iJo.Mtte.man to, win it for George Sus.ce,. Three runs In the r\jnth— wifh. Bill Wilson's three-base^ error letting the lead run s,core.—broke up Alex Kellher's shutout a.nd won fpr the Senators in the opeper at Kansas City. Mickey McDe.rmett gay? 13 hits and walked six ii^ the nightcap', but hung on for his fifth v\c- tory. C»rlps Paula, W»8Wn|ton out-. And what did the Orioles receive in return? Well, they got outfielder 3ene Woodling, the "key" man in :he big swan, who currently is hitting .206 and, from some accounts, has slowed down almost to a walk. Also, they landed shortstop Willie Miranda, hitting .225; catcher Ha Smith, .26.9 and first baseman Gus Triandps, .292. That's about all unless you wish to include pitcher Harry Byrd and his 4.42 earned run mark. Frank Lane of the Chicago White Sox wails that he begged Paul Richards, the Baltimore Brain, not la surrender Turley to the Yanks for anything less than a couple of stars such as Hank Bauer and Andy Carey, but that Richards wouldn't listen. Purely as a perspnal opinion, General Manager George Weiss of the Yankees still is a grown man picking on a set of promising juveniles. The only mistake we can recall Weiss having made 'was in letting pitcher Bob. 'Pqrterfield £et away to Washinton for nothing much in 1951. The most exciting new face in fight circles, is hung on Gene Poirier, a 23-year-old veteran of the Korean War who scored his seventh straight victory with a foiirth-rpund knockout of Muguej Dia^ of Cuba in a natipnalty televised bout Here. ppirie,r a native of Niagara Fajl and a soljdjy built welterweight, has whq,t the fans Ijke— a punch^ jn either glpye which induce sud <Je. n , They. say.... he was a ., Very tpugh army sergeant, despite, Ills tender years, and it is not ftarfj (£ b^eve. The more avirj Poirier enthusiasts see him fight- foe wi Jilt cess the Imogene Coca show mqy have had otherwise, it has given a boost to the career of Hal March, who has been Imogene's partner in comedy the past few months. The 35-year-old actor and writer begins tonight as emcee of the $64,000 question on CBS-TV and on June 25 starts another ne\v show entitled The Soldiers on NBC-TV. March actually has been around in- radio and TV a long time with scores of guest roles and regular parts in such shows as My Friend Irma and Burns and Allen. But he says of his role in the Saturday night Coca show: "It has been a tremendous shot in the arm, And it h?s been s Noel Coward to Sing His « Songs Only By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD Wl — .You won't catch Noel Coward strumming a guitar and warbling "Davy Crockett" when he appears in Las Vegas 1 next week. "I will sing only my own songs,'^ says the kind of the sophisticates.^ 1 Does he have any fears that his material will be over the heads of patrons in the rootin', tootin' Wild West town? "Not in. the least. It has been my past experience that it is a, mistake to make any compromises with audiences. I have often been warned that I am too English for American audiences. I have found that fear is groundless. "People take it for granted that'C am English. What I do seems to get across to them. Americans have even liked some of the Cockney things I do, and you'd hardly expect that." Coward was here for a brief whirl before taking off on his four- week engagement nt the Desert Inn. His salary is reported at. $40,00 a week, but that seems much, inflated, even The British for Las star was Vegas. honored^ Sunday with a cocktail party at the Beverly Hills home of Frank Se.n- nes, who runs the successful Mouliiii Rouge here and books talent for the Desert Inn. ' • After greeting such film and'i^als as. Greet- Garson, Jean Simmons, Van Heflin, Jack -Benny and George JesSel, Coward buckled down to rehearsals at the home of Clifton Webb, where ho was . staying. g- "I'm breaking in a new pianist^" old boy," he explained. Between rehearsals, he paused to talk about his invasion of the modern El Dorado. "I was in Las Vegas last December to see what it was like," he remarked. "I was enchanted. There is absolutely no place likp it in the world. It doesn't resemble Monte Carlo; ;K's a combination of a gold rush, and a honky tonk. It is quite unique." * ,'f| : He said he would feature np special, material about Las Vegas,. as many stars do. When he' opens next Tuesday, he'll do only his own songs. "No dancing — just singing,, if you can call it that." Does he have any trepidations about facing the Nevada audiences? , . "Certainly," he replied. "I always do when I face, a new challenge. But then, that's what makes life interesting." £» After Las Vegas, Coward returns to London to direct his new play, a light comedy as yet untitlcd. In the fall, he returns for the first of three spectaculars for CBS-TV. I The National Education Assn. adequate classrooms provide ^0 square feet of floor space for each elementary school pupil and ' 25 square feet for each high student. wonderful experience working qn the show. Miss Coca is one of th,a.> great talents of our time." Miss Coca's new show, her first solo venture after the breakup pf ' the Coca-Sid Caesar-Max Liebman tgam o£ Your Show of- Shows, floundered rather badly when -it started last fall. Then March was brought in as regular partner an A foil as her TV husband, and tlie show has gained steadily in ratings. '' ( However, March disclaims personal credit for the improvement, saying it was due to the change in format rather than his indivi^- ual efforts. But he does give credit to the' role for making him better tnown—at least for making people remember his name. * r OOT OF DOORS wit* By AL McCLANE Fishing Editor Some folks hesitate to take up fly fishing because they think it is hard to learn, and they are not sure that it would be much fun. Others think the tackle is too expensive. Actually, fly fishing is easy to learn. and as to the fun. well, there's no comparison between standing hip deep in a swirling trout stream trying to hold even a very small fish on light tackle,, and sitting in a row boat bounq- ing a lead sinker, Also the tackle item of and the is not expensive. The most important equipment is the line, ae,st of these are tapered frorp, thin to thick, so that casting ia easier, You can find a conyen- ;ional double tapered line &>£ about five dollars but if you can't afford that, a regular. Jeyel line will do. I have caught thousands of trout on level lines that cost no more than a dollar. "The secret is to use a long leader witty a heavy butt, This slows your cast down so " t doesn't slop the water, 'ly rod can be made, to cast all the, different kind? of flies, but U you're buying a rod for the first mie, get one weighing a,bout SMj ounces, with a, medium actipn in an S'/j foot length. Except |or casting for very ,a/ge fish, Uk.? steeUiea4 trout ' jalraon, re,els/ are ac»t v^rjf; portent. A,ny light fWflt, • wM <& As ft taMtai, ; W \fr on 'broken water, and a longer finer one of nine feet in l&nith tapered to 3 X for flat water. Ajid to this a few simple flies, and bottle of oil to float t^em, you are well equipped. , : . The only way to become gqod Mf at the gajrie is by fishing a.$ offcea as you can, and preferably ij\ the company of somebody whp, l^as some knowledge of angling. MucU of what we learn grows from cqhv raon experience rather than a precise formula. The chance.s av? that there's • • pr fo" in wWe BLONDIt ItAt, net!, AftlAftlAI BLONDIE COMPLAINS THATI DON T KISS HER WITH ENOUGH ENTHUSIASM \WHiEN I COME HOME EVENINGS BE CAREFUL. B LONDIE. THERE'S JUST ONE LITTLE PIN HOLDING YOUR DRESS ON THERE ARE MORE PINS Uf> ON MY DRESSER It CMefc t«*fff IKI tuife ^COULDN'T BE TH 1 TEN-YEArt-OLO PITCHER. YOU WERE TALK! MG ABOUT,; ' «;,;« OZA(?K,;,NOTWtTH( A J&*-* - FANCY NAME. . " UKE tEROY/ •] OUT OUR WAY YOUftWORDlS GOOD El PORME I'LL S PLAYS WITH TVTUUN1 BUGS: HOLD ON, &LINKY*, YCTJAINT ASKED By J. k. Animal Fare Answer to Previous Puzzle ACROSS 1 Greedy animal 4 Food fish 8 Leopard's mark 12 Frozen water 13 Bread spread 14 Bees' home 15 Peruse 16 Drugs for malaria ISFiredog 20 Concerning 21 Augment 22 Dove's home 24 Land measure 26 In this place 27 Pronoun 30 Salad fruit 32 Cheers 34 Egg dish 35 State 36Footlikepart 37 Heavy metal 39 Geological incline 40 Handled 41 Aspiring doctor (slang) 42 Used snow runners 45 Divine three 49 Illegal entry 51 Age 52 Existed 53 Region 54 Knight's title 55 Indian weights 56 Network 57 Weight measure rwkvuv 1 Measure of type 2 Sacred image 3 French police 4 Piece of wood 5 Singing voice C Spiritualist meeting 7 Weep 8 Glow 9 Evergreen 10 Bake chamber 1 1 Try 17B;idserlike 28 animals 19 Perfect 29 23 Mountain 31 nymph 24 Upon 33 25 Arrive 38 26 Transient 40 residence 27 Firmest 41 1 IZ 15 18 I TA y> 34 36 V> 3 /I 4Z Itf W 55 « * 44 IV J^ •/w 40 4 13 16 ft 31 37 A r s / A F R E 1 t S E O II U O f •( D \ O i. 1 = A ; i_ 5 R A E N ? T s s| A P = \ =t E & A a E r//, '•%' S h? A N H 1 S i '*''• ^ -'< • \':; 1 E 1 1_ ' A < T E t L A . L. 9 ft ^ : '£ ^ j^ 3 M ^ t ~ N ; E ^ R •4 & T br C? ':•.'•. 9 e. T E K 1 A> S A P S E T A 17 S •r K O T 5 T £ R R E 3 L. s y l- Ei p % E tv R Group of 42 Brothers or cattle sisters Italian city 43 Leg joint Skunklike 44 Passage in animai the brain Pale 46 Fish eggs Dress 47 Group of three Cryptogamlc 48 Woolen thread plants 50 United State*' Talking bird Uncle 5 W/ Ib. fas/ bO b'i 5b fc 11 w/< m % ft 7 7, (^ n k % I 8 R: to P iP %• , J 14 i 33 39 9 10 II 27 W 54 57 28 » 47 48 . 8 NO, LET ME HAVE IT.' you HAVE EWOLJGH WITH THE BAB/-- 1'LL TAKE rr/ THEY FIMALLV GOT (3RANDMA IMTO MODERN! STYLES, BUT SHE'S LETTIN 1 TH' MEI6HBORS IM OM IT GRADUALLY' BETTER <3IVE HER TH' BLANKET QUICK, BERORE SHE PANICS AW DASHES IM AN' PUTS ON HER SUWPAV TEWT.' BORN THIRTY YEARS TOO SOON HJNT , DQYOtf WANTttt PITCH FOft tH' OUNtOR BUGS? L, THIS , pRi$e»vtci. /MUHpSREfc, ANP HIZZONEft; H0MI- CIPE MSPKTOR SROWU/ ABOUT AM HOUR A6O VOU &Ctt A CALL FR0A< A ^j KNOWN) HOODLUM, W6 ttfACEP IT/YOUR PAL WWS PICKUP UP/ H6 i ' LIKE A PAS OF •* Michael 6'Mollev on<* ft«f»)» ll|Pj ". . .. "" tr* *.&IT™ * LAJV, SOU JU SAIP MOUTHPUt/ WASHTUBBS l\\\\ \ OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hopple !—•——• THE OLD CAR NIVAL if Dick Turner 'WHVDO'NfT THE MOON) CAl I £ CCr^Ai \£C- TUd x r rtuu ..pcunLTst. Inc jwssg'' /"i AI\£ BfiAMS HOLD IT ''" THE IAUNCHINS OF W1S5IIE f S. 5rVFE VWJTft66 POINT* OM THE DE&ERT, TECHNICIANS ARE SET TO GATHER PATA THE MidSH.ft'5 PERFORMANCE. < <• AND HER BUDDIES t-*ys» >f. t»g8 by NCA S«n.lc*. Inc. T. M.' fiSI «U»*NV BUSINESS •tIGS BUNNY By Herihbera*/ "I forgot to read the fine print on my contract!" SIDE GLANCES | y fc.a T. M. R«g. p. 8. Pat Off. COF '. 1858 by NEA 8»tylc», ln£) "No./ isn't that just, the grandest »tor«! This bill »ay$ 'fin^l nptigt'J" "I thought we might as well cash in on our picture window!" IWIETIEPII BUSS'...TIL v THE UUNCH / •O ' 'c? SOUNDS u ALLEY OOP By Nodin* Selz«r r VEH,THI5 15 PR. V 6CPTT5 PLACE™70F COURSE. ELBERT •. ww?'j^!L:- WONWIJG .CALLING.' A PLEASURE/ I WAS HOPING TO SEE YpLJ... YES lltfpEEpJ OpfaS .. IN.COME IN/ « **ISCI1XA'S POP C-8 • YOU'LL PROBABLY SEE ME A«3-AINJt GUESS I COSE... (MUNCH/) QH t FOR MS^HRrVW^V^'CI' r PRBWCWWtf-S' ^sH ^IW *****j m «&r- for r*eklf.u 3rfoir, £ THI STORY Of IA WAYNr ;,WAYNI ,I'M 60IN51 y ,„ BUT IF CAROL EV?«r FQUNP'OUT THAT _ Wffi^WWWRff. ^ANQTHEgWGMANWMpWV,«HMI9HT r, v "T^ ^^s^t^ ^J ^°, *'*;&*%

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