Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 10, 1955 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 10, 1955
Page 13
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ir* uiualij <**tated by irt HAL CLOSE OUT MOM ttAI. MOM, ARKANSAS' *M ,.Fun.t«, 1tJ| HOP! STAR, HOM. ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED A* MUM •* in Office Oty Mor. Pufellettlo* . WANT AD RAtK Ad WaM A* M pdyoM Tiki 4 SUPPLY COMPANY < B»ar Mi Highway LUCK'S I USfD P.UftNITI/Rt CO. *f City UMIM wetf Water terrele for get* 7-4M1 Hep*, Arfc. 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY . • .I.-. : ••••;» «.»'.. fit t*r Inch ." 60t p*r Inch „'..:.,....;.,. 50t ott inch feit«* quoted obov* Or* tor eon- 'nnrTfeM. Irrcoultf w iklp. ....... >,..- fht 6ne ^, w £. NEED LUMBER? ji "* f ' ,'Oifienslon, Siding, 848, floerlno, ,t, 10"-12" Rouih .boxing. 1. 1. WADDLE L6R. CO. l*henet Highway 4 East nes 7-3&0 or 7-4974 will . All dally etoolfl*d ddvertiting copy b* atctpt«d until 5 p. m, for the following doy. pobllihert r*t*rv« MM. right to , or 'edit oil odv«ftli»m«nt« of- tarM .for. pobllcotlon and to reject Odvwlltlng **- 3y* N WESTERN SHARK 1 Diversified Inown* FuM •vtllftble mill M.S. BATES Ark* HEE-T^MITE vi* Termite Centre! Service ' Free Inipeeti^n /t ;. ;Own«d & Operated by iUY GRIGG policy 109 South Main St. jpMMt 7-3445 or 7-2772 inttfoli of on* or more letterk, proupi or flgurM luch ai house or fe1y>hon* number* count a*,one word. The Hope Star will not be retpon- ilbto M^ error* In Wont Adi unleu ew«r« ore (failed to-our attention after FIRSl Iniertlon of od and then tar ONtY the,ONE incorrect Iniertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For R«nt MICE 4 room furnished garagd apartment, recently rd-decoraiedl Also garage, Phone 7-3497. 4-6t Announcement the Star is authorized to announce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the aclloh of the Democratic primary elections: For Mayor ^ B. L, RETTtG H. M. (OLIE) OLSON TALBOT FEILD. JR. Real Estofe for Sato 1 own 4 unit Apartment House, good condition, corner lot, paved street, Hope, Arkansas. Anxious sell, would trade for commercial, Paseoll Game at City Park Sunday There will be a 'baseball ••me at the Megro City park Sunday, JMM 12 »t 2 p. m. between the Hope Beats and the Blevins Longhoitis. Refreshments will be served. Admission is 25 and 15 cents. SPORTS ROUNDUP By OAYLt TALBOt, COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet GB 21 Dorado 25 18 610 •"•Monroe 24 16 dOO \' 2 lot Springs 21 19 525 3'/j ~>reenville 21 19 525 3\' 2 ine Bluff 19 21 475 S& NEW YORK {ft— If Nashua runs away with tomorrow's Belmont Stakes, as practically everyone Seems to think he will, there Is talk that the Eastern champion Will take on Swaps, the doughty California flyer who out ran him fh the Kentucky Derby, in a special match race at Chicago in August. TIU« „„!. t t- i ,.» .. ., * ~~ *" ~.. *v~~ * : ;i~~--•-.*«..0 wn .7 nits, nu wrtiivcu o ana The only thing mitigating their seventh win of the season wi-, fanned 4. Charles Dickinson. his against such a dream gallop be- th a lopsided 12-3 score Over the relief, give UD 4 runs on 2 hits ween the country's two outstand- Malvern Independents last night in! walked none and fanned 1 Ing 3-year-olds is, at the moment, Legion Park. This was a seven in- Malvern Latest Victim of Hope Legionnaires four more runs on hits by Johnson and Huddleston, combined with three errors. The Independents scored a single tally in the third and picked up their other two in the seventh. Reeder Huddleston, winning pitcher, gave up 1 run on 5 hits, walked 6 while striking out 7. Marty Filogamo, who releived in the Sixth, gave up 2 runs on 2 hits, fanned 2 and .walked 1. : Bill Ashcraft, who pitched three and two-thirds innings was the. „, „ , , , . charged'with the loss. Hope got 8 The Hope Legionnaires racked up runs on 9 hits, he walked 5 and that no one closely connected with either animal admits any knowledge of the Vicksburg | 14 Yesterday's Results El Dorado 5, Greenville 3, (call- — "I ...*•».».. VBUV**. i.\JM. VW1II1AJ^«V.1C1.1| j _ _.. , such as Service Station. Elmer cd ,,f" d U6th> rall V r Dale, Blanco, Texas, Phone 2241 I v'cksburg at Hot Springs, (ppd ram) even set the precise date of its running. The respective (owners, William fWodward Jr. Nashua and Rex Ellsworth Swaps will, we gather, be told when to ship their steeds to Chicago. BEAUTIFUL 2 bedroorn home and garage. Newly painted, one block of Brookwood School. Small down payment, move in 1lO East 6th. St. NEAR High Schopi at 509, Peach "treet. Two bedroom and garage. Beautiful Yard. Buy owners equity, Move in. See this today. JIM COLE REAL ESTATE 'Pine Bluff at Monroe, lain) Neutral observers around here- that is, those who favor neither l PP fl the promoters nor the owners in the squabble which appears to be Today's Games El Dorado at Greenville Vicksburg at Hot Springs, 2 Pine Bluff at Monroe, 2 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet GB 37 25 597 2>/ 2 Business For Lease FURBISHED Apartment 3 rboms Private bath, also bedroom with . private bath. 1002 3rd., Phone 73184. . a-4 UNFURNISHED 4 room house Hardwood floors, garage. Phono 10-6t SMALL furnished housf m Wesi 6th Street. Couple preferred. 10-3t ^CURRY'S lite Control Co. BONDED INSURED GUARANTEED , For Free Inspection call P. Middkbrook! Jr. 7-2822 or 7-379 \ THREE large furnished . rooms, Private fcath, upstairs. 203 high Street.- • io-tf For Salt SAND. Gravel, tofcsotl, HI] dirt Phon« 7-43M. A, L. Park. i May 15-1 Mo. TWO BEDROOM home m block , from Brookwood Schpol, at 819 1 East 9th.' Call 7-5574. 28-tf ~ • Experienced • Mechanics Hew l> VM<! < , PA RTS ^ IXTRA SPECIAL! SAVE Regular ( ^^^ ./Extra Gal.^Zy#y Gloss & Solvagt Co. f|.' OPEN 7 DAV» A week' Hope Star lft»; IfJT 1f|f >)lihed ev*ry week ITAJ rUIMI C. I, f«lM.r, y qfferrioon CO. . M. WMhbim, fritter ft M, J,.M, MjNMfllH Uttf, ,5«!»« A«*fi»htaf W. H»UMr, Mxh. SOT BEDjROOM, 2 story house , with 2Mi bitKs. Ideal for rooming houM. a blocks from t&wn. Priced right. 521 gouth Main, W. H. Fincher, Phone 7-2200. May 10-1 Mo. TWO FRAME homes, with acreage, close-in, low dowrt payment. SAMUELS REAL ESTATE Phone 7-37W.*, .May 17-1 Mo. WORMS. Native wlgglcrs and night crawlers. Phone 7-2520, 902 Soiith ONE StfPER SERVICE Station, 3rd •nd Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S, L. Murphy for details, i Chattanoga Birmingham 7-6ti Memphis 'New Orleans Atlanta Nashville Mobile Little Rock 8-tt Notice JESS Morris for custom slaughtering and processing meats at Community, Ice Co. Phone 12244 or 7-3578. June 3-1 Mo. Awnings Canvas Awnings and metal awnings. Manufacture Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning. . COOPER-BLANKENSHIP Formerly Riley Cooper 1615 Texas Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, Tex.. May 14-1 Mo. 33 26 S59 31 25 554 3 30 25 545 31/2 33 29 532 4 29 29 .500 6 23 32 418 10'/ 2 17 42 288 18'/ 2 Yesterday's Results Birmingham 4-4, Atlanta 3-3 Nashville 3, Chattanooga 0 New Orleans at Memphis, (ppd rain) Mobile rain) impending between them—doubt that the race ever will come off. And, if it is run, they doubt that •ning game. The locals overcame a one run in the third inning to score run on a triple by Johnson a double by White, and a home run by Marty Filogamo. Hope iced the game in the fourth as five more runs crossed the plate on three walks, singles by FiJo- gamo. Bcasley, Huddleston, and a double by B. Guntcr. In the next inning Hope scored scheduled events in which two standouts scared away the other horses. Even the most famous such race them, yes, but not both. The result usually is, the skeptics say, that .the fit colt runs away and hides and nothing is decided, really. Looking over a list of more than 40 such two-horse tests run in this it will prove very exciting. '" ' \°i .°_ur . time, the Pimlico Special The history of such equine duels,; they contend, shows that it is next to impossible in mid-summer or later to bring two horses to the peak of condition on the same day. or even the same week. One of Hope AB R H Johnson, ss White, 2b-lb Filogamo, cf-p ... Beasley, lb-2b Huddleston, p . Lane, cf (6) ... Boyett, c : rf W. H. Guntcr. If a B. Gunler, 3b ;.. 3 Qriffin, rf-c 4 Some Leaden in League Batting By Untied Press. LEAOINQ BATT&ftS (Based on 125 Official At Bats) AMERICAN LEAGUE Player and Club G AB R H Pet. Kaline, Detroit. Kuenri, Detroit 52 202 42 76 .376 44 176 26 63 .35$ Power, Kan. City 45 172 31 56 .326 The Negro Community iy Helert Turner A . Phone 7-5*30 • b J l M-!**'2.* te M ,'»* tttfUW at Hicks Funeral Horn* Vernon, Washn. Lollar, Chicago 61 183 25 57 .311 41 132 22.41 .311 5 2 4 3 5 3 3 1 4 2 2 0 2 0 0 3 1 1 2 2 1 1 0 1 1 0 '0 was not as close as fond memory seems to recall, While the pair put on a thundering race most of the way and were only noses apart going into the home stretch, Seabiscuit took -tirm charge in the last ur- long and won by four lengths, going away. When Armed, the noted Calumet gelding, outran King Ranch's Assault by eight lengths at Bclmonl country, Mexico and Canada since Park for a $100,000 prize in 1947, the turn of the'century, we find it was learned later that Assault in most instances the winner was lengths ahead at the finish, as at Little actually was so lam that he had Totals Malvern Cranford, cf Dickinson, p (4) Colbert, rf Jordan, 3b Battrail, 2b (4) ... L. Shirley, 11 Ashcraft, p-cf .... Van Cusen, Ib ... Sexton, ss .-.... Woosley, ss (4) 32 12 11 A'B R H ...2 1 1 0 0 1 2 J. Shirley. 3b 2 •Ervin. c 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 25 3 7 DeMarco Bucks the 'Defense 7 Jinx SYRACUSE, N. Y. UPI—Welter- NATIONAL LEAGUE Ashburn* Phila. 42 162 30 57 .352 Campanella, Bkn. 62 195 37 65'.333 , Kluszewski, Gin. 48 192 31 04 .334 ,. Mueller, N, Y. 50 207 25 68 .329 Virdon, St. L. 421582452.329 Home Runs — Snider, Dodger's 17; Campanella, Dodgers 17; Klus- if zewski, Redlegs 16; Mays, Giants 1C; .Mantle, Yankees. 14; Zernial, Athletics 14, Runs Batted .In — Snider, Dod- ' : gcrs 58; Campanella, Dodgers 55; Kaline, Tigers 41; Kluszewski, Redlcgs 40; Ennis, Phillies 40; Mantle, Yankees 40. Runs — Mantle, Yankees 51; Snider, Dodgers 58; Smith, Indians 46; Bruton, Braves 45; Ka- " line, Tigers 42. ^ Hits — Kaline,. Tigers 76; Mucl- V ler, Giants 68; Aaron, Braves 68; Campanella, Dodgers 65; Smith, Indians 65. PITCHING. . (Based on 5 Decisions) Pitcher and Club W Li Pctr- Newcombe, .Dodgers 10 0 1.000 Jeffcoat, Cubs . 6 Q. 1.000 Ford, Yankees 7 1 .875 Wynn, Indians ' 71 .875 Arroyo, 'Cardinals 6 1 .857 > i ditoriurrj tonight iri a 15-round. title, boltt. '••;:•••• ' : ' The chunky, 23 : year-old Bostonian is familiar with the .hex.. I}2. knocked the ; crown off Johnny Sax-' ; ton's brbw ! by'• stopping the Brok- lyn defender in the 14th round in the B,os.ton, Garden, April l::That,. was the first time Saxton had ;There will be a bus leaving Ris- gjg Star Baptist Church Saturday fflorning, June 11, at 5:30 a. m. for . annual picnic in Hot Springs, uiid trip $1.50. • |jMr. ai)d Mrs. Fezell White, Mr. td Mrs. Hal Green and Mrs. Doroy 'M. Reed have returned to their home in Yuma, Ariz., after spending several days visiting relatives fend friends. no business on thp track. The;weight Champion Tony Demarcojrisked the title he had won from - '—•-- •• -• ' - Today's Games Nashville at Chattanoogan (2) Atlanta at Birmingham, (2) New Orleans, at Memphis, (2) Mobile at Little Rock, (2) Rock, (ppd many as the 12 lengths by which latest effort to arrange such a'bucks the "oneidefense" jinx that Kid Gavilan. to the Pimlico Special of C ^"° Wn ™ at( ? h 4 bc , twecn Native Dancer and has plagued 10 other modern 147- opeciai 01 iyia. fom Fool two seas pns ago, fell pound kings whenhe faces favord 'Mrs. Ochia M. Davis has returned to her home in Kansas City, Mo. after spending a few days visiting her mother, Mrs. Julia Scoggins, 6ndLther relatives. L. — **rhere will be a wiener roast at lAvenue D and Hazel Street Saturday night, June 11. Sponsored by Mrs. Minnie Douglas. Male Help Wonted STAFF /MEMBERS WANTED Representing one of the'fast est growing .health protection Dions in existence.' ... Pyramid plan of Kansas. Hos Jital, Medical and surgical, income ns.urance. N O,previous/experience'needed. We will tram you. We supply you with 'leads; The policies are so liberal that they, practically sell them_,.„.„ -.,.. _. _. selves. Our men are accustomed CABIN on Little River. Phone. 7- to making .over, $100 a week. There 8-et is n o ceiling on what you can earn and you will be performing a worthwhile seryipe to the people of Elm; 6-Gt .3506. TWO Bedrooms-Pen, attic Ian; floor furnace, Venetian blinds, lar^e shady lot, THA Approved, Pay Equity, ^ove, in. Phone f- 5539. 8 -3t DUPLEX;8t;404.West 5th Street in good condition. Grossed $R40.- 00 in past 12 months. Now vacant. Owi}cr' says sacrifice 'can be bought on' G. I. loan, FOSTER REALTY CO. 217 So. Main St. .Phone 7-4691 8-3t LIKE new farmall super 'A' Tractor — Starter lights, touch- O-mati<S controls, equipped with planter and fertilizer dist., cult- Ivatore*" disc, 1 plow, middlebuster, this area. '" ' Contact L. C. HALL P. O. Box 657 EL DORADO, ARKANSAS 9-3t Yankees Boost Lead With a Double Win By ED WltiKS . ;. ' Of The Associated -Press •• Are the New York Yankees being conned into a false sense of security, or is that really a bunch 7' mower, 6' leveling blade and °^ dead In J uns back there in third 2 Sect, horrow. Priced right. Seei pl ^ e m the 'American League? L. Weight,600 W. 3rd. 8-3tL ,, ne , xt three days may teU __—: : _|The Yanks move into Cleveland TANG Y Leaf, all color Caladium ' oni eht- for a four-game series. at: MONTS SEED STORE. 9-3t Wonted LOCAL Woman with pleasing per- Having "disposed of a two-game losing string and Detroit 7-3 yesterday, the Bombers barge into Municipal Stadium with a fat 5- game lead over the second place sonality for a part-time job of a Chicago White Sox and a 5'/ 2 -game nature. Applicant should have car fP rea <* ov e r the Clevelands, who for-local use. Work would require' lost lheir third straight to Boston about4?ight hours per week. Write, ,. Box A, Hope Star. 9-3t' Manager Casey Stengel goes into Cleveland playing the percentages. He needed a victory yesterday, so he called 'on Whitey Ford (7-U, presumably passing him over for the Indians' series, while naming Ed Lopat (3-4) to face the Tribe tonight. Lopat, only 14-20 lifetime 'Brooklyn Chicago New York Milwaukee Cincinnati St. Louis Philadelphia Pittsburgh W L Pet GB 40 112 769 32 21 604 8',V 27 26 50? 13 1 /, 26 26 .500 14 ' 21 28 .429 17% 21 28 .429 17% 22 30 423 18 17.35 327 23 Yesterday's Results Chicago 6, Pittsburgh 2 Philadelphia 2, St Louis 0 Cincinnati a,t Brooklyn (ppd rain) Milwaukee at Now York (ppd rain) • : • . -.•••• ' -• Most such two-horse races, incidentally, have been regularly An ice sheet covered much, of' through when Native Dancer went | Carmen Basilio, the home town Indiana and Ohio about 18,000 years lame -. pride, at the War Memorial Au-ago. \ i Today's Games Chicago at. Brooklyn (night) St Louis at New York (night) Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (night) (only games scheduled) AMERICAN New' York Chicago Cleveland Detroit . . Boston Washington Kansas City Baltimore LEAGUE W L Pet GB 37 17 "685 29 19 604 5 30 21- 588 5«/o - 29 23 ^558 7 24 39 444 13 22 29 431 13'/a 20 32 385 16 16 36 303 20 Yesterday's Results New York 7, Detroit 3 Boston: 4, Cleveland 2 ' Kansas City 4, Washington 2 Baltimore 'at Chicago (2-ppd rain) . doesn't en at our S»rvic«t Offered MATTRESS rtoovatloQ and tnntr- sprtng work Cobb Mittrevii Co. Ill Boutp Wuhlncton. Phoos Mar. 4-tf BAJ4>H Montgomery Market. „ ton •Uufhferln|. Phon« T-3M1. 10-1 Mo. MOVINOT Long Distance Moving. All Moving Rates are . not the •»me. Call collect 592 Prescott Transfer and storage Inc. f res- coU, Ark. Fre» Estimate. May H-U moving, reasonable rates, Mack- HUlery, Prescott, Phone 943-KH. May 23-lMo Funtrol Directors QAKCRB5T Funeral Home. Insur- •OC« . , . Ambulance. 3od «V Ha. Ml. . , Phwje 7.9123. l«.} Mo. HURfflpON-CQRNELIUS •«(! Burial « Swvjct. H-lMo. iff (^ RAW for your , , Htm* Tlrt * A»pli*nc« Co, vs Detroit, is 40-13 against Cleveland. .. . <w" Ford didn't go all the way, Jim Konstanty won it in relief, but Stengel got the victory he wanted, gaining a half game on the White Sox who were rained out of a doubleheader with Baltimore. The other AL game was won by Kansas City, 4-2, over Washington, In the National, Chicago's Cubs beat Pittsburgh 6-2 and Robin R'ob- erts beat St. Louis with a three- hitter 2-0 for Philadelphia. Rain and cpld postponed Cincinnati at Brooklyn and Milwaukee at New York. Eddje Robinson hit his 10th home rmi (the Yankees' 71st) with two on ii) a four-run, first inning that beat the Tigers, Konstanty, making Jus sixth "Appearance 'in seven days, replaced a shaky V» " ers Today's Games .Washington at Chicago , (night) Baltimore at Kansas City night) .. - .,. ..;-.• Boston at Detroit New York at Cleveland (night) By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Toledo 7, Omaha 5 (10 inings) Denver 9, Charleston 1 Louisville 4, Minneapolis 0 St Paul at Indianapolis, post- joned TEXAS LEAGUE Dallas 2-4, San Antonio 1-3 Tulsa 7,> Beaumont 5 Oklahoma City 6, Shreveport 5 Houston 'at Fort Worth, Postponed WESTERN LEAGUE Wichita 8, Colorado Springs '4 Pueblo 11, Lincoln 1 Sioux City 7, DCS Monies 4 Douglas fo Join Pro Cardinals CHICAGO Mi — Otis Douglas, former Arkansas Razorback football coach, is back in the pro ranks. Douglas, who coached the Porkers in 1950-52, yesterday was named assistant coach of the Chicago Cardinals of the National Football League. Lamar McHan, who was all- Southwest Conference quarterback under Douglas at Arkansas in }951, is the Cardinal quarterback. Before coming to ArkansasDoug- las played with the Philadelphia Eagles. Later he became an assistant with the Baltimore Colts and with Villanova. Allowance Day V$t4 ft St Everyday i . • •' * , Frankly, I was worried because Junior had no appreciation for the value of money. He thought h grew on trees. He always came to ( ' me for "just a little extra". One day it was for school activities. The next day it was a movie. And so it went. ;i The Altar Gift Club of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will have their'annual tea Sunday, June 12, At the home of Mrs. Effie G. George.'Time 3:30 to 6:30 p.• m. '!-, • ~ . -J- , • [RISING STAR BAPTIST :'Rev. W M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Ambers Dunlap, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. B. T. U. 8 ,p. m. Evening Worship QARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Wllliami, Partor 9': 45 a. m. Sunday School L. C. Wy ( att, Supt. .ull a. m. Morning Worship • 6 'p. m. B. T. U. 9:30 p m. Baptist Hour ever Station KXAR. CHURCH OF. GOD IN CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Mrs. Myrtle Richardson, Supt. 11 a; m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. Y: P. W. W. 8 p. m. Evening Worship y»BETHEL AME CHURCH. Rev. Willard Leake, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Mrs. E. M. Nelson, Supt. ' .: 11 a. m. Morning Worship. . Sermon by the pastor, Subject: "True Signs of The :Holy Ghost;." 6 p. m. A. E. C. League 7 p. m. Evening Worship ! Sermon by the "pastor, subject: "Where Is Christ?" Music will be provided by the ifiiioir. W. M. Muldrow, president, New Business in This Area What appears to be a good tree Is a worthless cull being dead- -«npd by "Hap" Brotherton, ..machine at' Hope." with his mechanical tree girdling Mechanical Tree Girdling Machines Used .Thfe first business of its type in minute. The operator, carrying the UAWComesa Long Way Since 1937 By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst , _ . - THE STORY: Private Detec* WASHINGTON (fl — Eighteen, tive ! i^ike Shayne dnd his seer*years ago, newspapers carried pic-J tary f"" " feres of Walte'c Reuther, his face Death Has c?J lives Chapter SVII bloodied, after a beating by company toughguys for trying to organize auto workers .into a union. This week newspapers carried S Ollctjrlic tfMU IMS a«**i w- ;y Hamilton; ari deeply a murder ease arid police will suspect them unless Mike solves, the ca»«. An anon- y rfious phone' call' has'" demanded ,that,Mike turn over money sup- THIS week newspapers carried ,inai ,rame lurn over money sup- pictures of the same Reuther, all P/>sfr&y--found on one of the vic> tlrtis and Mike fixes up a, booby smiles, sitting beside smiling John S. Bugar a Pord Motor Co. vice president, after their agreement on an historic contract. Those bloody days of 1937 may seem primitive now. In the intervening years the United Auto Workers has become the largest trap;.; which explodes as Lucy tosses a dummy package Into the blackmailer's car. The car goes lijtp' the. bay. where the gray sedan had gone under. "In here quick, Lucy," Shayne ordered, standing and . stretching out his hand to take hers. The moment she stepped' inside, he shoved off hard and swung the prow about to row toward the excited group at the foot of the embankment ahead. lie spoke low and urgently. "Sit quiet and let me do the talking. We've been for a midnight row. I know the man went over the 'edge and is.probably drowned. Tell Lucy had realized, front what me j us t this. Did everything gVas Michael told her when handing her union in the CIO,it has organized! the . package, that it contained some all the auto makers' plants and F °i -t of bomb or explosive appara- the industry has learned to live i tus Instead og $70,000. He had with it. An warned her explicitly against pull- planned? Anyone see you before the accident? Anything to hook you up with it?" "I don't think so. There were no cars close when he pulled up. historian, looking back on ing; b the small knob protruding |There WM a loud explos , on and- /eek 200 vears from now. mav Irpm the side until the instant it suddenly the car went over." ihis week 200 years from now. may think the way UAW President Reu- left.'her hands, and had emphas- They were very close to the , " I J* J AU > j.ii.1. I. *-• J.*i^;j wwJic VCA.J \^i\j&^ t\J m*i ther and Bugas worked out the sliffed the fact that she must im- b the water . s edge now _ .as sensational as mad.a-.ely fling hersel over «« shayne stopped rowing to dall he principle they agreed on: ;uaranteed annual wage. Both sides nessmen. Neither made swagger- ed^ge of the Causeway after re< leading it. loudly: "What's the trouble?" At that moment a brilliant negotiated as bu.sl- „,£«< t . he , reu were * wo . th+in ^ s searchlight lit up the scene from ,.|ShAyne hadn't been able to take , he roadwa above and an authori . ing threats beforehand, thus mak , ing compromise possible. Hot com-l, to .j e _ n trap _the promised. The company yielded''"'" 1 "'" more than it originally offered; Reuther accepted less than he demanded. That historian, looking back with .he hindsight of history and the evidence of events which haven't occurred yet, may decide the maturity both sides showed in this ca.se was the coming of age of American labor and management. Perhaps that is true for the UAW and the auto industry and they will account while planning how 30 pound machine on his back, can! henceforth live peacefully. But i cut a one-inch wide groove around the tree as fast as he can walk. And if he is "on the ball," as Hap Brotherton is, he can girdle 8 to 10 acres a day. - •.' The purpose of tree girdling is to rid the woods of trees. which are Arkansas was started in the Hemp- slow growing, diseased or defec- stfead\County Soil Conservation Dis- tive; or which' have little, if any, trio t'4-'that is the contract business value to the woods owner. For ex- of -girdling cull and weed trees by ample, a woods consisting of worth- mechanical girdling machines to less Blackjack oak, which are over- release, vigorous pine and or high- topping young pine seedlings, is grade hardwoods to make rapid girdled to release the pine to vig- jrbwth; says Max D. Bolar forester orous growth. Unless pine, a tree for ;the Soil Conservation Service, i which cannot live in the shade,; is -The first of the mechanical tree released by girdling the-Blackjack, girdling contractors in Arkansas it would die or become stagnated, was "Hap" Brotherton, of near Maintaining such a woodland of won't be true with other unions and other industries and it may not be true for the UAW and the auto makers. This week's Ford-UAW settle- mmmt, friendly as it 'was, was a cold-blooded business. If Ford defied the union and the workers struck, the company might have lost disastrously in the fierce competition with General Motor. If GM now doesn't grant the UAW what Ford did, and there's a strike, the gaint of the industry may suffer terrible damage. 'But h" any auto, strike like, that lasted long the workers would suffer terribly too. It is nice to think labor and B^in, d who^mm^ d this ^ =j^ V" sirmlar" ^le. =g e^ in the auto industry BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. ',T. J. Rhone r ' Pastor 9:45 a. m Sunday School- • Mrs A. B. Rergerj Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship I5IH Highway 67 East vice' in the Hempstead and Neva- trees would not only fail to make d'a County Soil Conservation Distri- money for the owner, but would cts. .Following "Hap's" move other'also be a deficit as well, contractors became established in! Contrary to the belief of some, g O f the 12 Southwest Arkansas the girdling operation is not sole- County Soil Conservation Districts; ly for the purpose of declaring war arid it-is reported that all contrac-^on the hardwoods. It can be used tors,are doing a thriving business.'just as effectively to help the high- TheV:mechanical tree girdler is grade hardwoods as it can io help a gasoline, power unit which, throu- pine. Many of the large lumber gtt'^a •flexible' shaft, drives a cutting companies in South Arkansas are wheel aTabout 3,000 revolutions per now girdling weed and cull trees to release high-grade hardwoods for i'ast growth. It is estimated that more than 25,000 acres of woodlands in Southwest Arkansas will'be improved this year by girdling work; at least 4,000 acres will be done in Hempstead and Nevada Counties. Woodland owners who are interested in having their woodlands improved by girdling are advised to see George Brown of the Soil Conservation Service, whose office is in the County Courthouse. 6.p'. m. -Epworth League 8 p. m. Evening Worship. MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School S. -J. Johnson, Supt. VI .-a- ni. Morning Worship if p. m. Epworth League '8 p. m. Evening Worship UONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH 'iRev.'J, C. Coby, Pastor .9:45; a. m. Sunday School • .Mrs. Ella Rice, Supt. 11-:ai ; m. Morning Worship r'e...jp. : . :m/ B. T. U. ,7;' p. '".&.•' Evening Worship fifth, and bj.anked the Tig' hit tH¥ ; 'resVof 'the way for his third decision. Three errors beat Cleveland and Herb Score, who was knocked out Jn th,e, jfh-st innjjig by Bosjlon Tuesday night. Qflly ono., of the Re4 Sox ryns was 'earned, 'driven horne in the fourth 'on a double by Frank" I Sullivan — who shut out the tribe on four hits until the ninth when ho needed -help from Ellis Kinder to win his sixth. " ' Washington's secono^ straight defeat at Kansas City pulled the Senators into sixth behind the Red Sox. four runs in the fourth on just two hits did it 'f,or the A's Art Ditrnar" singled hoine the final two run? to win his third. At Philadelphia, Roberts won his ninth, walking none and retiring the first 12 men he faced before giving up the first of the Cards' three singles. : Paul -Minner toss.ed a -six-hitter for the Cubs, Wa.lker Cooper's home run broke up a 2-2 tie in the seventh as Chicago tagged Bob Purkey for 13 hits aji4 his geventh This constant doling put was giving him wrong ideas. And, it was also denying him the thrill of earning his own money—and buying, things on his own. ' \ That's why I encouraged him to get a newspaper route. That's about j the only job left these days that gives a boy well-rounded experience in operating a business—buying at wholesale, selling at retail, making collections and building u£ profits by good sales and service. N Boys Are If you think your son otb«r jwtmgtttr might profit \ by similar Ntmj .!/ hi com* in and talk to #t. ) No w Junior's A Hewspaperboy,, , x , • *Oi_ ... ,. .:...'...: A i What a change! He now appreciates the value of money because * ! he works for it. ; He doesn't spend his own money foolishly. Before he buys any. ' thing now, he takes time to think about the cost. (And the allowance which he used to spend so freely is going into his I College Fund.) ^ | Junior is also learning how to meet and get along with all ! I kinds of people and how to put into practice what ne's.learo. ing at school. '' ' ' ! ) I've got a son to be proud of. A son who already has experience > in free enterprise and the American Way of Ufe. I'm confident 'that he'll be ready to meet the everyday challenges of his first full-time job, . — * '-—•• — • .' " » t? $Mfeicn'p«rj; Please /ipve~yoyr mont'y reqjy wKfri youf"N»wippptf()oyinal(f| «/» eol/tf Ji'pnj. It will jove him time vntf w/'// o/io /»?'/» him my ml gin h/» prefi»|, ,'3 ii •* CLOSE OUT ONLY 22 MEN'S SUITS Reductions UP to : MEN'S SUMMER SHOES One lot Nylon mesh. Regular $12.95 and $13.95 To close out ...... Florsheim Summer Shoes 38 pairs of these'shoes,' These are $17.95 values. Close out price BOYS' SUMMER SHIRTS One lot of short sleeve summer shirts. Values up to $2.95 To close out HIRBIRT Jane Russell Defies Role Off Screen By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD —Jane Russell continues to confound the type casters .by refusing to live up to her film sien reputation offscreen. Between scenes of "The Tall Men," which she is making with Clark Gable, she explained her great interest in WAIF. The initials stand for Women's Adoption In ternational Fund. "The organization was set up three years ago," said Jane, one of its leaders, "There seemed to be a real need for a group which could attend to one of the world's most pressing human problems. That is: that there are areas in the world where people want children, and there are other areas where children need parents. "The purpose of WAIF is to help these two groups get together." She sa.id WAIF operates as an arm of International Social Service, Inc., a 35-year-old organization with headquarters in Geneva. "One of our principle problems is adoption laws," she sadi. "Most of them were enacted merely as a protection against white slavery. There are 33 different adoption laws in this country, and many of them are, prettv poor. We hope all of the states will adopt a standard, up-to-date code for adoptions.' * Jane said she became interested in adoption matters when she encountered difficulty adopting 'chil dren herself. She and Bob Waterfield now have a daughter, -Tracy, 4, adopted iri this country, . ,an Tommy, .5, from a British couple, who felt he would have more adr' vantages in this country- The actress said the main sources of children for adoption include Itajy, Germany, Greece, Japan and Korea. ST. LOUIS W) —David Sample, 73, of Nimmons, Ark., died today of injuries suffered in a three-car crashon the express highway in Forest Park May 2G. Seven other persons were- hurt. have become mature. But if they aite mature now, their coming of age had its roots in a factor both sides recognized in each other; both hold enormous power to hurt each -.other. ••' •-:. ' - '• But it Will be' | Igrig.-tirne before all unions"arid'jriclusfties'will work out their problems as peacefully as the aut.o industry and the UAW. This maybe particularly true in the South, where thn merged AFL- •CIO plans big organizing drives. In some areas of the South the growing plans haven't started yet. He hadn't krtbWn the driver of the car would accelerate so fast the moment thd hoijnb.'landed, or (even if he did arid thus lost control of the speeding .vehicle when the explosion occurred seconds later) that the acci- deiit would occur at a point where there was no guard fence along tlie-'edge to hold the car on the roadway. Lucy knew miserably that she had failed in her mission as she crouched in the soft sand 30 feet below the roadway.-The-gray sedan had sunk without a trace in the deep ship channel of the bay which paralleled the Causeway here, and there didn't appear the slightest chance 'that the driver could be rescued alive. So, for the second Ume this same evening, a man who might be a murderer and who certainly had some guilty knowledge of murder had died through some fault of hers before he could be questioned. She shuddered at the thought and tried to thrust it into the back of her i, mind. On the Causeway above; J\er, she could hear cars stopping<;.uiow, shouts and excited voices as occupants leaped out and converged at the point where the sedan had gone over. At the same moment, she heard a second sound. From out on the surface i of the bay to her right. The 1 Joud splashing of oars,, and then the low voice of Michael (Shayne palling, urgently,-, "Lucy! Are you there, Lucy?" -• . 'She scrambled to her feet and saw him 'plainly. Bending his back into powerful oar-strokes that -was driving .-a light skiff toward the shore- 20 feet ahead of her. : "Here, Michael.". -The prow of the rowboat came in fast to ram -against the sand directly- in ifront of her just as the i beams of two flashlights flashed In the United Kingdom, 16 per j down ovflfc 4he side of the em- cent of the people are over GO years bankment ahead of them and men old. I began sliding 1 down to the point the roadway above and an author! tative voice called down gruffly, "Come back up here, all of you Got to start moving your cars out of the way to make room for . a •winch truck. Any of you know anything, we'll take your statements up here.' "I've . got a rowboat," Shayne shouted up at the glaring light. "Want me to stand by here to help you locate the car?" "Good idea." A uniformed man came sliding down. He stood . stock-still and stared with open-mouthed astonishment at the .redhead and his secrcr tary sitting !in the boat under the bright light from above. "Michael Shayne! What are you doing here?" "Offering to help you locate the car that went over," Shayne snapped. "Hello yourself, Roberts. Ever met my secretary, Miss Hamilton?" "No . . . I . . ."The young patrolman was still goggling helplessly. He turned to • shout-lustily up the bank, "It's that redheaded shamus from Miami, Sarge. "Here in a rowboat with a dame." "Okay. So it's a cinch*they| djdn't shbye hirii Over," an 4 'irate'"Voice shouted back. "Row out- 'from shore alittle and try an oar to see if you find anything. Wrecker'll be here in a. minute with grappling hooks." ' . ;:',.-•;. " • •"You step out, Lucy," said Shayne quietly., , ;', 'She reached the safety island be tween east and westbound traffic, and paused to catch her breath when a man hurried. up behiiid her and caught her' arm tightly. She whirled about to see Timothy Rourke's grimly elongated countenance. "Where's Mike? Did it happen to the man we: wanted?" Lucy nodded mutely to the last question,, .wilted. . suddenly.., In Rourke's arms and sobbed/ (T6 Be Continued) Labor Stat* Minimum W*|i Low engaged ;ift LITTLE ROCK • (/H-r«-<»The state Labor Department is working to ward ft minimum Wife law to 'pre sent to the 1956 Arkansas Legisla lure. . . - , . t . Labor CbrhmUsionef « G. - R.,;. Thofnbrough - said. yesterday, that : the department was conducting a|| survey to determine the prevailing minimum wage in Arkansas.. There is no state minimum wnge for men in Arkansas. ? The mini* mum for women is $1 an hour, for *»* u - for, experienced workers.'•'. ^ Thornbrough said only about one* feeed about re*d, W ort 30 ot> mtra • Fescue. ArtyM« . hi ay harvest on nalvlft. / *. Stt-Clyd* ' ' • Expert ftepoir Service—All • Home and Industrial Wlr' • Installation—Fixture* & . 24^Hour Serviee--CQl! ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 1141 Elm Phone 7-2629 ***** - LEO'S GARAGE • • ••• --.- ': ' ' ••:•• • • •.•:•<• i\ Sub-Dealer for FORD TRAGTQRT& . "Our rtpair shop is 01 near at your tttoplMM^ ' For All.:. '— — p • CARS • TRUCKS • TRACTORS • EQO irrto* Leo Horttfield >—Owriir 413 S. WALNUT • *7-<|t •' s- •• ' • * ' •-"... jyj. j p *^^ , ,-v^> i Ordinance Na 277;; of the City of Provides: SECTION!. "It shall be unlawful for . estate ownel-;or tenants,''.to allow any weeds or, ^ I grass., over ten ('10) inches ;in height to * their premises or on the ground between line and-curb'line;":'- ' Violating any-prpvisipns-of this Ordinance:iaft^ •: 'ribtice^ shairW ; .sub1ect''to^a fine ; 'hc^Jieiil • '••' -' * ' r ••''.' '-.''' •''* •''. : - - --i' "passed t ecomes- m ..forced. I hope that you will. , i : i - --.*.!,;•. ,. eract,on. •—•— • Here's where -mance ihey're all true —all the wonderful things you hear about Pontiac's great performance. The way it sweeps uphill or doy/ri with the, same effortless ease. The tremendous burst of passing power that answers the nudge of - your toe. The thought-quick response in stop- and-go traffic that makes the car seem part of you. The smooth, quiet way it goes about its business however hard or far you drive. Lift the hood of a Pontiac and you'll be face to face with the realson. That compact power plant nested there inay look much like other V-8's—but that's wljere your eyes deceive you! The Strato-Streak V-8 is in a class, all by itself—filled with engineering "firsts" that make it the mightiest engine ever to appear in Pontiac's price field. And it's one of the many Pontiac advantages you can't get anywhere else. Pontiac alone gives you the terrific drive of Strato-Streak performance. This sensational performance, remember, comes in. a distinguished, future-fashioned beauty that is tagged with a price any new* car buyer can readily afford. Here's your wide-open invitation to come in and try the result— the fastest-selling Pontiw of all time. The car ia ready whenever you are! Make it soon, • - ••"---" HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO, I!f$,W*!mit «««i VTtS* •v. • ; -4kf"

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