Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 30, 1955 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 30, 1955
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fJ ' •iwwwuK^wb.jAftw Thursday, June 30,1955 STAR HOP:, ARKANSAS HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, June 30,1955 ffJEEJl tjfilsfl __, . the jet age to a Jialt fo "6* 'yesterday-».|rt Lowr base here. ' ' ftnimal bounded dVer f/toWJ, while pilots delaye Is afld landings for three e'ts Of. an hour, raced ujj am tfajuupursued,.by squad eti, operations per and the base fire depar! ' Beef finally collapsed from liistion end died while to a veterinarian* being does not- begin to mel it & neate'd to 3,380 degrees rade. „ v ;VeGETAltES ' ity of Veetables for your p Freeze. Delivery or Pickup w. D. HULSEY Northwest of Hope on No, ,4. Phone No. 6 lrtBtorj, We Irrigate 2ST& SPRAY MATERIAL PQ&ONING GRASSHOPPERS. MONTS, SEED STORE *' 1 - 27-6t , Curve ' ee US for your car needs. BYERS GULF SERVICE Ph. 7-9955 ' , ICE COLD TO BUY • USED GUNS HEATERS BARGAIN HOUSE PAWN SHOP CLASSIFIED Ad* Mmt it (A 6tfle« Day !•*•*• »ublie«tlMi /"All Woht dr* payable In Htfvftrtcis but btft win tw.octepfH trver the telephone and accomodo- tion account* allowed wltti th» understanding th* account l» payabto when'itatement t»* rendered. lumber Of Word* Up to 15 6 to 20 il to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 3« to 40 41 to 45 46 to SO On* 5? .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 three Day! .96 1.20 5,50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 SlK Days 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 .Of* . t.ff 7.50 9.01 10.5< 12.01 13.51 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 time 75c per Inch 3 times 60c per Inch 6 times „ SOc per inch Rates quoted above are for' con* tecuttve. Insertions. Irregular or skip* dote ads will take the one-day rate. All dally classified advertising copy Will be acrepted until 5 p. m. for publication the fallowing 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 house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will pot be responsible for errors In Wont Ads unless errors are called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Sato TWO BEDROOM home 1% block from Brookwood School at 819 East 5th. .Call, 7-5574. 28-« m: REHUGERATION •"-"•and • SERVICE 1ANCE REPAIR 10 E. 3rd 7-2809 GOOD 47 Hudson, Re-Conditioned Motor. $145.00. See at Franks Son., 411 South Walnut. Phone 7-3761. 28-3t LARGE House to be torn down. Built of virgin pine. J. B. Silvey, Rosston Rt. 3. 28-3t Highway n WMt LUCK'S FURNITURE CO. ifl« of City Limit* Wait •lion Water Barred for ••!• i 7-4381 Hope, Ark. I WESTERN SHARES f Diversified Income Fund Mpoetua available from M.S. BATES - . AGENT Ark. Phone 7-4484 SWEET Corn 3c ear or $1.50 bus. hel; Tomatoes 'bushel; Snap $2.50 bushel; lOc Ib. or $3.50 beans 12c Ib. or pickle cucumber 5c Ib. or $2.50 bushel .Call Experiment Station 7-4458 for reservation. Bring containers. 29-3t EejT^MITE Vtrmite Control Service Free Inspection ned & Operated by UYGRIGG " Service policy ' MJ 109 South Main St. nei 7-3445 or 7-2772 TWO Bedroom home, perfect in every respect. One half tolock from grade school, will go 1009' GI Loan or FHA. Shown 'by ap pointment only. For further in formation call — . FLOYD FULLER FOSTER REALTY CO. PHONE 7-4691. 30-3 Political Announcement The Star la authorized to announce that- the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Dembcratfc primary elections: r*or Mayor B. L. RETTIO H. M. T(OLIE) OLSOIf TALBOT FE1LD. JR. Notice JESS Morris for custom slaughter- Ing and processing meats at Community Ice Co. Phone 72244 or 7-3578. June 3-1 Mo. Found FOUND money, Ale* Purtell, . Phone 7-3113. on 12th Street. 1501 South Elm. 29-3t Rocky Expected to Agree to feout By ORLO ROBERTSON NEW YORK (.ft Rocky Marciano was expectecf to agree today of perhaps tomorrow to place his heavyweight boxing crown on the lihe against Archie Moore in September but 6ne thing seemed certain —the fight likely will not be held on the West Coast. Boxing Promoter Cal Eaton of Los Angeles offered yesterday to fiuarantee 1',{, million dollars for the heavyweight title scrap if the International Boxing Club would stage it either in Los Angeles' Memorial Coliseum or in the Rose Bowl at Pasadena. But Truman Gibson, secretary of the IBC, immediately threw cold water on the offer by saying IBC "is not too interested'' the Willie Stars as Giants Beat Brooklyn 6-1 By CARL LUNDQU1ST United Press Sport* Writer Say hey! Shine up that halo. Dust off the Superman cloak. Get that door ajar in the Hall of Fame and put those Davy Crockett stories back with the comics. Willie Mays in on a rampage again The say hey kid,, baseball's All- American boy of..154, broke loose inllast night in a way to give Giant Just . - „ ----- over a week ago, before ^ Uch "' nQRuc ' y ™ narcln promoting a heavyweight ti 1c fans a forlorn hope that they still Archie blasted Bobo Olson back ' fight on the West Coast. " SPORTS ROUNDUP .By GAYLE TALBOT . NEW YORK -UP) — Men about Broadway who know of such things say that the title bout between Rocky Marciano and Archie Moore in September will be the greatest betting «vent since the second Joe Louis-Billy Conn fight back in 1946. The high rollers around the country already are pouring it in at the prevailing odds of 12-5 against Stan the Man Gets His 2,500th Hit (The Man) ment has been reached either on ST. LOUIS (/W—; I Musial reached stone last night and set his sights Those ^n 500 'more. n r , who like Moore s chances against the Rock are in a hurry, for they Tllc st - Louis Cardinals are convinced that such a long slammed a single and price will not last. veteran two-run homer last night off. Cincinnati for hits Riders Wanted RESPONSIBLE Man to ride to Los Angeles, California. Help pay expenses. Leave immediately. Phone 7-809-K-13, Emmet. 28-31 The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Miss Turner at Hicks Funeral Home There will be a wiener roast at the home" of Mrs. Persic Turner Friday night, July 1, sponsored by the senior choir. The public is invited. AMERICAN LEAGUE New York Chicago Cleveland Detroit Boston Kansas City Washington Baltimore W r>n 42 42 37 39 28 24 20 L 24 20 30 31 34 41 46 no Pet GB .676 .618 5 .583 7 .544 10 .534 10 "A .406 10':, .343 24 ~ .286 28 Yesterday's Results Detroit 8, Chicago 2 New York 9-7. Baltimore 2-3 Boston 7, Washington 5 Kansas City 12; Cleveland 4 Today's Games Boston at Washington Detroit at Chicago (Only games scheluled) The senior, choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will rehearse Thursday night, June 30, at 7:30. NATIONAL LEAGUE JERSEY Milch Cow. .A. B. Enoch Patmos-Shover Spring road. Ph one' 7-4931.; ', 30-3 Services Offf«r«d MATTRESS renovation and Inner spring work. Cobb Mattress Co 316 South Washington. Phom 7-2622.. Mar. 4-t CURRY'S trmite Control Co. • BONDED INSURED .• GUARANTEED For Free Inspection call D, Middlebrooks Jr. ies 7-2822 or 7-3791 MOVING? Long Distance Moving All Moving. Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Prescot Transfer and storage Inc. Pres cott, Ark. Free Estimate. May 14-tf RALPH Montgomery Market, custom slaughtering. We have meal for your deep freeze. See us before buying. . • JunelS-I Mo. WATER Well Drilling! any depth or size. See O. T. Clark and Son, C. R. Clark, Cale, Ark., or 203 East Ave. B., Hope, Ark. June 24-1 Mo, Funeral Directors OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insurance . , . Ambulance, ted & Haxel .--. . Phone 7-2123. 13-1 Mo. HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Service. Phone 7-5570 or 7-S5M. X3-1 Mo. ar Hoot II**; tfttd January 1MT !»?• _£ everv wpnlrdov oftprnoon bv JPAR PUBLISHING CO. . t. Palmer, President i W, WoU,burn, S«cy-Tr«e Tt Th» Star Building |4 Sswtfc Wolmi» Arkonui Business For Lease St. Luke at Sheppard had a very good day Sunday. In the morning they had >a Union >Sunday School, St. Luke Number One, Mt. Siniai and . St. Luke ."- Number Two. Mr. Johnson acted as the General Superintendent. Much interest and enthhusiam were shown in the study of the lesson. For the eleven o'clock service the pastor preached; there were two visiting'ministers: Rev. Neal Franks, former .pastor of Mt. Hebron, and Rev. W. West, a new preacher recently licensed; anyone desiring a preacher to "Exercise His Gift," he will be glad to render service. After recess St. John's Day was celebrated by the Masons. The arincipal talks were by Prof. A. Tate and Rev. T. J. Rhone. Quite few "Fraternal Brethren from Brooklyn Chicago Milwaukee New York Cincinnati St. Louis Philadelphia Pittsburgh W 51 40 38 34 32 31 32 23 L 19 33 32 37 35 37 39 49 Pet GB .729 .548 12!/2 .543 13 .479 ny, .478 17'/ 2 .456 19 .451 19'/> .319 29 may have a chance in the pen-jinto the middleweight drawer with! stan> now in his 13th ful1 soa nant chase. He hit two homers, two terrific blows, it would have' 80 " wit '_\ J he Ca i'dinals, before the including the first grand slam job been difficult to credit the' quan- gamo saicl: "I'm going to do it tonight." of his career, and drove in allitity of steam already being gen- six runs in a 6-1 victory over the'crated over this one. If you want Dodgers in Brooklyn. Sharing honors with Willie was Ruben. Gomex, his opponent in I financial bracket with the second [seven made that Puerto Rican winter baseball Louis-Conn, no matter which of a 13,000. Arkansans Are Eliminated W.INFIELD, Kan. W)Owen Mc- Kaiicy of Little Rock was defeated in the semifinals of the Missouri^ Valley Tennis Tournament here yesterday by Judy Mills of Chickasha. Okla., 6-1. 4-6. 6-3. Earlier in the day Miss McHaney had won her quarterfinals match by defeating Barbara Waid of Lawton, Okla., 3-6, 6-2. 6-3. Miss McHaney was Arkansas' last competitor in the tournament. The planet Mars has a mean distance of 141,60',000 miles from the Sun. f is running out of lime. "I should get another 100 hits this season," he said, and added that if he can average about 180 hits the net three years the 3,000 goal will be reached. Musial's homer also put him in a tie for 10th place with Al Sim-,... ~ .,„„ „„.,,, Only 36 other major league play- mons in the a«-Hme major league to believe everything you hear, it crs have passed the 2,500-hit mark" 1 ?™? run derby willi^ 307. He s'-- 1 ' also is going to land in the same during their careers and t past the only slugging match of last winter. Last night they collaobrated in pummeling the Dodgers. Gomez gave up three hits and missed a shutout only when he Tost his control and walked three men in the ninth after which Frank .Kellert . drove in the lone Brooklyn run with-a sac- half-dozen contending cities wins the stage rights. That is talking about real money. When the Dark Destroyer and Pittsburgh Billy squared off'on the night of June "19, 1946, there were 45,266 paying .clients in .Yankee Stadium and they had shelled out rifice fly.. Clem Labine, who has j$1.925,564. There has been nothing failed 23 times to pitch a .com-|t° approach it since. Though 47,585 plete game since blanking the Gi- watched Marciano beat Ezzard ants, 10-0 in the'11 N a 11 o n a 1|Charles in 15 rounds here last League playoffs, was the' victim of all Willie's hits.' The Yankees fattened their American League lead to Yesterday's Results New York 6, Brooklyn 1 Philadelphia 6, Pittsburgh 3 St. Louis 9, Cincinnati 5 Milwaukee 14, Chicago 1 Today's Games New York at Brooklyn Chicago at Milwaukee (Only games scheduled) COTTIN STATES LEAGUE Vicksburg El Dorado Greenville Monroe Meridian Hot Springs W L Pet. GB 0 1.000 .600 .500 .500 .400 .167 I'/ 2 2 Hope present. The Annual Summer revival will begin Sunday, July 3, at the Church God in Christ, 911 Bell St. Evan- eJist D. .W. Jordan of Ft. Towson Oklahoma will be the speaker The public is invited. Eld. O. N. Dennis, pastor. of of Daniel Martin left Saturday for Detroit, Mich where he will make lis ihome with his brother, Tyre "Martin, . • - Yesterday's Results El Dorado 6, Greenville 3 Vicksburg 5, Hot Springs 3 Meridian 4, Monroe 3 (14 ings) mn- Today's Games El Dorado at Greenville Meridian at Monroe Vicksburg at Hot Springs SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Friends of little Miss Sarah Mu row will be glad to know that sh s doing fine after undergoing sui ery at a local hospital. Willie McFadden left Saturda. o visit relatives in Washington, D 2., Detroit and New York City. ONE SUPER SERVICE Station, 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murphy for details. Real Estate for Sale WE Sell-Rent and Buy Real Estate FRANKLIN COMPANY June 13- IMo. PS Editor & Publlihtr one», Manoqbif editor ovl«, Advertising Manajw Hosmer, Mech. Supt. »*cpnd tl«n matter «t , A*""** JtMAMlllt IVfffUl .1 ^illation* Rotes -(payobt* In qd- «wic»): Jn Hop* and neighboring town*-* ... .29 13.00 For Rent 3 room furnished apartment. Utilities paid. Phone 7-2205. June 27'tf BUILDING at Fulton. Can be used as house or store. • Lights, gas and water. Mrs. H. C. Whitworth, Hope, Arkansas, 29-3t TWO room furnished apartment. bills paid, close St. in. 418,So. Elm 2fl-3t Strayed STRAYED from our place 2 miles south of Shover Springs, one red. white faced cow, with horns. Not- Leading Major League Batters By United Presi LEADING BATTERS (Based on 176 Official at Bat NATIONAL Ashburn, Pa. Campanella, Brooklyn Aaron, Mil. Mueller, N.y. Virdon, St.L. AMERICAN LEAGUE (Caline, Det. Fox, Chicago Smith, Civ. Kuenn, Det. Doby, Civ. Home Runs — LEAGUE G AB R H PC 61 235 42 83 .353 65 242 42 81 .335 70 289 50 96 .332 67 282 29 93 .330 60 224 32 73 .326 68 274 56 101.370 68 279 42 93 .333 72 300 62 96 .320 59 241 37 77 .320 59 22G 37 70 .310 Snider, .Dodgers 24; Klwsaewski, Redlegs 23; Mays, Giants W; Campanella, Dodgers J9; Banks, Cubs 18; Mantle, Van kees Ifi; Mathews, Braves 18. Runs Batted In — Snider, Dodgers 73; Campanella, Dodgers 64; Jensen, Red Sox 59; Ennis, Phillies 54; Kluszewski, Redlegs 53; ONE 500 Ib. white fape heifer with horns. One 500 Ib. muley pale red " " ~ ' Dorsey Whjte. 30-3t Kaline, Tigers 53 .. _ — Runs — Mantle, Yankees 65; ify P. A. Lewis or Ray Turner.,Smith, Indians 62; Snider, Dodgers 28-3t «0; PrWtflP. graves 57; Gilliam, Podgers 56; Kaline, Tigers 56. Hltf — Kaline, Tigers 101; Aaron, graves 96; Smith, Indians 96; Mueller, Giants 83; Fox, White Sox 93. Pitching (Based on 7 decisions) — Newcombe, Dodders (13-1) .929; Labine, IJodgers (6-1) .857; Wynn, heifer.- Reward. Phone 7-2570. Wonted JfMpto *'-,'' «traTl Ao local dSfSiifW for . _ ... nst|onall|r,kBown White Company. T» qualify appjicpt must have car and free to work iull time, job wiU pay 160.00 p*y week, to start. Company will pay 18.00 * 4** wWJe t*»fe»tor. To* » . J. Iterduft at ff * at "* ^"j? ™. W Indians (10-2) .833; Donovan, Sox (9-2) .818; (9-2) .818. Arroyo, R <VP)—Mrs. P»vJs, confessed yester in Memphis Birmingham Now Orleans Chattanooga Atlanta Nashville Mobile Little Rock W 45 46 44 46 41 39 37 22 L 31 34 35 37 40 42 41 60 Pet GB .592 .575 .557 .554 .506 .481 .474 1 2'/ 2 2 '/2 6!i 8 9 .268 26 Yesterday's Results Nashville 10, Memphis 5 Chattanooga 4, Little Rock 1 Mobile 9, Atlanta 3 New Orlesns 1, Birmingham (16 innings) Today's Games Mobile at Atlanta New Orleans at Birmingham Little Rock at Chattanooga Memphis at Nashville By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Charjeston 9; Minneapolis 2 Denver 10; Louisville 8 Omaha 12; Indianapolis 2 Toledo 7; St. Paul 7 (tie, called nd 9th, time limit; TEXAS LEAGUE Shreveport 9; Houston 7 (10 in lings) San Antonio 5; Beaumont 1 Oklahoma City 13; Tulsa 5 Fort Worth 8; Dallas 2 Suggs, Burg Are Wichita Favorites By SKIPPER PATRICK WICHITA, Kan. Wl — A pair of ested pros — Louise Suggs and atty Berg step into the opening ound of the third annual Wolen's National Open golf tourna- nent today as co-favorites. Miss Suggs is tne leading money inner for 16 tournaments this ear and Miss Berg is No. 2 ir arnings. Both favorites, however, pre icted a wide-open battle for the tie. For the first time in the brief istory of the $7,500 meet, distance nd par for the Wichita Country iub course were not to be set un'- 1 shortly before the scheduled 0 a. m. (CST) first round tee off. oth figures depended on the wind. Since World War II, about one married woman in six of child- rin^ age has had o ear. whereas the figure was ifl in oijht Kftfora •™wj*» ^W IV/rW™' W^^fV five games and assured themselves of being in first place on July 4, the traditional pennant-measuring date, by heating the punchless Orioles, 9-2 and 7-3, while the Tigers stopped second place Chicago, 8-2, and Kansas City retarded third place Chicago, 8-2, and Kansas City retarded third place Cleveland with a 12-4 chastising. Boston made it five in a row with c 7-5 victory at Washington. In other National League games, Milwaukee closed in on second Dlace Chicago with a 14-1 victory, St. Louis ' defeated Cincinnati, 9-5 as Stan (The Man) Musial blasted a homer for his 2,500th major league hit, and the Phils topped Pittsburgh, 6-3. The Yankees who now have-defeated the Baltimorioles 11 times in 12 games this year, gained their opening victory on Bob. Turley's 11-strikeout performance. It was his 10th victory. Reliever Tom Morgan scored his fifth' triumph without =a loss In the nightcap over the fledgling Orioles whose . top hitter, (Dave Pope, is batting .272. Gil McDougald hit • a key two-run triple to -break a 3-3 tie in the second game. Bill Skowron batted in three first game runs. Al Kaline other hits, boosting his average to .370 in Detroit's. victory; He also had a three-run homer and two became the first major league player to go past the '100-hit mark. The Tigers scored five runs in the first to give Billy Hoeft coasting room for his eighth victory. Billy Goodman delivered a triple, double and homer and Johnny Groth drove in three runs with a homer an'd triple in Boston's triumph. No. 6 for Ike Delock. Kansas City had three big aatsmen, Gus Zernial with his 17th homer and triple, Harry Simpson with a two-run homer and •un-scoring snigle and Jim Finian with a bases-loaded triple. Bobby Shantz, with relief help rom Tom Gorman, won ,his fourth !ame. • • ' . Hank Aaron hit two homers arid El Mathews and Joe Adcock de-; livered one each in Milwaukee's slugging bee. Lew Burdette, 'after losing his shutout on a homer to Hank Sauer in the second, coasted to his sixth win. Musial's homer tied the score 2-all, accounting for two runs the sixth and the Cardinals pu over five more in the eighth, on on a homer by Wally Moon an three on a two-out single by Rooki Nelson Burbrink with all runner moving. The Phils took a 5-0 lead with rally in the second as Roy Sma ley hit a bases-loaded triple am :hat was enough for 'Ron Negraj to stick it out for a. five-hit . tri umph, his serond since joinin^ :he Phils. Frank Thomas and Tom Saffell hit Pittsburgh homers. June, they laid only $543,092, having gotten smarter about their money. It can only be hoped that Moore's long-delayed shot at the big prize does not resemble the cd the season in 12th place be- ;ers Hornsby's 302. Those still in front of him arc 34, ,,_. , , -__ ... . . ]Babe Ruth 714. Jimmy Fox The last c.00 wil be the tough- M , QU gn L G h , 4g3 T d est. Musical said indicating thcj wl ,; iams 377 ; Ralph Kin * r 3G8 . Joe 4-l™n/r '-.361, Johnny Mizc 359 has that goal in mind. Tne 34- year-old Musial acknowledged Louis-Conn classic in one other important, respect. Billy, who. like Archie, had stepped up from the - and Hank GrccnbcrK 331. Stan, a six-time -National League batting champion, collected his major league hit in a game with Boston (now 'Milwaukee i on Sept. 17, 1941. It was a two-run double.* light heavyweight division to do Theni as now> he was batting third* battle with the head man, weighed a blowsy 187 pounds i'or his second try at Joe and probably couldn't have whipped his younger brother Jackie on the night in question. He expired in the eighth round and many who had bet on him took to drink. in the Rcdbird lineup. The select seven who've carved out 3,000 or more hits include. Ty Cobb 4,191; Tris Speaker 3,515; Honus Wagner 3,430, Eddie Collins 3,313; Napoleon Lajoie 3,251; Paul Waner 3,152, and Adrian Anson 3,081. DIAL 7-4431 Moore Bros. FREE DELIVERY Serving You Since 1896 Shop This Week-End For Your Picnic Trips HALF or WHOLE CURED HAMS No Center Removed SLAB SLICED BACON FRESH Home Grown Tomatoes FRESH DRESSED FRYERS CUT UP FREE Good Grade Tunalish Cans Guaranteed FRESH EGGS Doz. Smith Gives Good Beating to Cotter By BOB HOOBING BOSTON UB — Wallace (Bud) Smith, master of the short, slash ng left hook, hoped his "Gypsy 1 "ays were over today as the new ightweight champion of the world Smith, the 26-year-old Cincinnat egro, gave Jimmy Carter the rorst beating of his career las! ight at Boston Garden but hac o easy time in gaining a split ecision in 15 blood-splattered ounds. It was the third time Car 1 er has lost the lightweight crown. "I want to be a fighting chanv ion," Smith said afterward. No one could recall Carter ever eing cut up as badly in his 08- out professional life! The 31-year !d New Yorker required 15 stitches—nine over his right eye nd six over his left—after ap- earing in. his llth title fight. Fights Last Night By The A*»oclat«d Boston Wallace (Bud) Smith, 34, Cincinnati, outpointed Jimmy arter, 134ft, New Vqrt, 16- SOUTHWEST PACKING CO. FRESH SKINLESS WIENERS Lbs. 89< FRESH HENS 39 c Lb. Libby's PORK& BEANS Cans FRESH HOME GROWN PURPLE HULL PEAS NO LIMIT PURE GROUND BEEF Lbs. PURE PORK Sausage Lbs. SWIFT'S TRAY PACK SLICED BACON 39 ( +* f Lb, Fresh Beef STEW MEAT Lbs. Good Grade CHUCK ROAST 29' Half Gallon PURE Ice Cream 49' Pounds PURE LARD We Have A Complete Stock Of Fireworks Tornadoes Prove Costly to Red Cross Two Arkansas Girfs in Dixie Contest DAYTONA BEACH. Fla. M — Twenty-four of the south's loveliest young women—each a beauty contest winner — arrived here today IA» for the 10th annual Miss Dixie IT , e Red Cross today estimates contest. it will spend approximately one mil-1 The belles, ranging in age from | lion dollars helping families strick- 17 lo 22 .planned to spend the I en in the Oklahoma, Kansas, Texas, and Arkansas tornadoes in emer- I gency care now under way and the long-term rehabilitation aid of rebuilding, replacement of needed furniture, clothing, and other liv- | ing necessities. Now 61 Red Cross staff disaster workers have been , assigned to the four-state disaster |fea coordinating relief efforts and assisting the hundreds of chapter afternoon posing for press photographers. Preliminary events, talent shows, interviews, and the like will take up the next three days. On Monday night, they'll appear in bathing suits for the finals. To gain the crown of Miss Dixie 1955. the winner will have to beat out the others in these divisions: talent. personality and poise, volunteers who have been working beauty, and appearance in bath- around the clock. As heavy equipment and oth?r construction machinery began moving through the debris piled seven to 15 feet high in Udall, Kansas, the death count there rose to 70, increasing the total of storm dead to 7 persons. There were 512 persons injured, many of them serious- ing suit and evening dress. Jo Ann Caudill of Louisville, Ky.. Miss Dixie 1954, will crown the new queen who will receive a Sl,000 scholarship and several merchandise prizes. Judy Tritt of Jonesville. Va., and Janice Hall of Little Rock, at 17 fre the youngest contestants. Tha oldest is 22-year-old Barbara Nan ||. In addition to 18o homes des- Migs mj m ifoyed and 0 4a damaged in the] Ilher entries include: Margaret Blackwell area, 236 other homes mj Annf; Haywood 20 . rf Jonesboro, the seven-county path of the twist-| Ar]< ers were totally demolished and 375 damaged. An aerial survey of a hundred- mile devastated rural area in Roger Smith, Dewcy. and Grant counties, Okla., disclosed 50 farm homes completely destroyed and many others damaged. The Red Cross supplied 75 la^-ge tarpaulins borrow- I »J from Fort Sill to families to provide temporary roofing and protection for household goods, feed, and equipment. More than 500 disaster victims and relief workers ..were fed by the Red Cross at Udall yesterday. Feed- •ing still continues there and at Blackwell, Okla., where a shelter is in operation. The Red Cross first aid station at Udall, on the as flattened, is still in operation. More than 200 volunteers from surrounding Red Cross chapters were on the scene at'Udall yesterday aiding Jn emergency relief. Over 300 welfare inquiries were received in the first eight hour after the tornado struck from relatives and friends of residents of Udall. Wichita Regional Blood Center's emergency appeal for more blood jjpsterday resulted in a new record TOr blood ever collected there in one day—302 pints from citizens throughout the area, many of whom came considerable distances to donate. Ironically the Wichita bloodmobile had made a regular visit to Blackwell the afternoon before the storm hit, collecting 120 pints. Yesterday all the blood was returned, some of it. possibly being administered to tornado victims who short hours before' gave it. (K It is important that all persons and organizations be made aware that their contributions to help the Red Cross aid victims of this dis aster are needed. They should know "that-'by contributing to Rec Cross they are directly aiding al families in need of Red Cross as sistance. . Radio Will Depart From Old Patern By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK UP)— The radio net works are departing sharply from the old pattern of big one-hour and half-hour nighttime shows at fixed times each week. More casualties can be expected as radio makes a stronger stand against TV's raids on evening audiences. . scene since shortly after the town Among the old radio reliables JSuspects Top Russians Are Bailing By JAMES MARLOW Associated Pres s News Analyst WASHINGTON (/PI — Guessing why the Russians have changec from growl to grin has become a Jl'nd of international parlor game which anyone 'can play, with or without facts. A little wishful thinking helps. Latest guesser is Gen. Carlos P. Romulo of the Philippines. AI the United Nations' anniversary in San Francisco last week, during a television interview, he said: The Kremlin leaders are having trouble among themselves and wanl a breather. .A/This was hardly an original con Wlbution. It's a guess that's made whenever there's a major change in Moscow, like the demotion of Georgi Malenkoy from the premiership. There has been no evidence to support it, then or later. There's been no breakup. The Russians themselves have given a more plausible reason, without saying so, for their sudden air of sweet reasonableness. Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov Dinted to it again in San Fran CISCO. The Russians want the West to disarm. For years in one way or another, mostly a tough way, they have desperately tried lo break up the Western Alliance, prevent West Germany's rearmament and discourage the building of American sir bases in friendly countries around Russia. 'Phey failed in all three. The R^t great hope they had was to keep West Germany disarmed. It was only after the Allies gave Germany the go-ahead — this year —that the Russians changed their attitude. They've been pleasant ever sinpe. Nothing?, more could be accomplished jjjjy threats or toughness. They couldn't lose by a twist in tactics. Indeed, they might accomplish 7Tiore with sounds of peace trtun thoy ever achieved with bel- Jfgerency, Molotov.,, spelled out precisely what th£ ;!|l u s s i a n s want: The American^" ir bases dismantled, the Western^* Hiance broken up and the Allies '-> disarm. Since the West is realistic, the Russian desire bears a price tag. The Allies, knowing that one* their alliance was broken up and they had disarmed they might never "C'-n i\e fli match for Bus- 11 who may not be back next season tire Jack Benny and Bob Hope, busy with TV Ihe radio version of My Little Margie. Some that are on a weekly half-hour basis may chunge to what the industry calls strip shows —15 min- jutcs ut the same time each f- Monday through Friday. The networks aren't all moving in the same direction on radio. AC has gone in for frequent newscasts, music and sports on weekends. NBC recently overhauled its weekend schedule completely for its Menitor service that runs 40 solid hours, from 8 a. m. Saturday to midnight Sunday, tossing out many old fixtures. Mutul nex t week starts what eventually will be a drastic overhaul of its programing with what| it calls a companionate radio formula. It starts on a small scale from 11 to 11:25 a. m. EOT., Monday through Friday, with informal mixtures of vital statistics, inter views sports features home hints and similar fare. CBS radio will have more weeknight strip programing, such as that already in use for Bing Crosby and Fibber 'n' Molly on NBC. Segni Trying to Form New Italian Rule By FRANK BRUTTO ROME Iff)—Antonio Segni, 64- year-old farmer, scholar and left- oi-center Christian Democrat, has until Thursday to accept or re ject an invitation to try to become Italy's seventh postwar premier. He as aslfed last night by President Giovanni Gronchi to see if he could line up a new government. Segni said he would investigate the situation further before undertaking the task officially. Following a procedure first used in 1953 by the late Alcide de Gasperi and former President Luigi Einaudi, Segni will talk wth political leaders and expore the possibilities for a new cabinet before being formally charged by Gronchi with formation of a government. If he decides that his chances of finding a group of ministers to work with him are slim and decline Gronchi' bid, the Preident is expected to turn to Ez'.o Vanoni, budget minister in the outgoing cabinet of Mario Scelba. As he left the President last night, Segni said he hoped democratic parties would support him, indicating that, like Scelba, he would seek a coalition of the center parties — Social democrats. Liberals and possibly Republicans to give the Christian Democrats the marginal support they need in Parliament. The Social Democrats, Liberals and Republicans already have indicated approval of Segni as premier. The,y like him because of the land redistribution program he launched and administered while minister of agriculture from 1946 to 1951. Gray, slender and soft spoken, Segni is a contrast to outgoing Premier Scelba, the short, balding, hard-fisted opponent of Com munism. Segni was born in Sardinia, but lis family is from northern Italy. ie is a lawyer, taught law at 3erugia University and has writ- en books on both legal and agricultural subjects. ,ia, would need some iron guaran- ;ees that Russia would disarm lo :he point wjjere it couldn't be a rienace. Molotov talked of Russian will- ngness to disarm and prohibit the Se' of atomic weapons. This iounds like 9 tremendous, conces- ion by Russia. The Jest of its earnestness lies ahead, 1 ' J SUMMER BIG TABLE SHOES LADIES SUMMER Values lo $2.98. Sale BIG TABLE Ladies Summer Shoes Values to $3.98 $2.50 BIG TABLE Values to $7.98 $3.50 SALE Non Skid Bath Sets Yellow, Blue, Green, Aqua Sale $1.29 Ladies Cotton Skirts S2.CO value. Sale $1.49 ONE BIG GROUP OF Ladies Dresses VALUES TO $5.00 One Big Group of Ladies Cotton Print Dresses Value to $3.00. Sale $1.88 ONE BIG GROUP OF Ladies Dresses VALUES TO $6.00 At fifl 94,00 Ladies Blouses Sole Price 69c Ladies Panties Nylonizcd — 5 prs. $1.00 Famous Pequof Sheets 81x99. 130 muslin. White only Sale $1.69 Children's Sandals $2.93 Value Sizes 81 to 3 $2.50 Children's Sandals $2.69 Value Sizes 2 to 8 $1.50 Men's T-Shirts Sale Price 3 for $1.00 Men's Athletic Shirts Sale Price 3 for $1.00 Boy's T-Shirts Ladies Blouses Value fo $2.98 Sale $1.49 Ladies First Quality Nylon Hose 98c value 2 prs. $1. Men's Slack Pants Values to $6.98 Sale Price MEN'S SALE PRICE 79c 36" Heavy Domestic Sale Price 5 yds. $1.00 Cotton Prints Also cotton plisse in solids and printed patterns. 4 yds $1.00 Dacron-Nylon Slacks Wash and Wear. Needs no ironing. Dries in 20 minutes Sale Price $5.88 Cotton Cord Pants $4.00 Values. Men's Sizes 28 to 50. Sale $2.49 Men's Seersucker Pants Value to $4.00 Sizes 28 to 50. Sale $2.49 Men's Summer Pants Value to $6.95 Sale $4.88 Men's Dress Straw Hats Famous Lee Hots $5,00 Value v $3.50 Men's Dress Straw Hats Value to $3.00. Sole $1.49 MIN'SSUMMM Men's Summer Value to $8.95 Sale $5.00 $30.00 Values Men's Year Round Popular Colors Sole Price $19.95 ^ * Men's Walking Short: Sole Price $1.79 'MEN'S 1 '' Sport Shirts • t f H* *! 1 ( ^ f Short Sleeves $1.00 Men's Sport Shirts $3.00 Value Long Sleeves ; Pastel colors. Sale $1.98 • •. :< -' Boy's Sport Shirts Cotton Plisse, Printed Broadcloth; ond Skip Denri, Sole 98c $1,90 Value Boy's Sport Shirts (Orion- Nylon Fabrics, White only. Sole 50c $4.00 Value Men's Western Shii "* *, ' ? Pearl snap button, I button Sizes Hi to 17, Salt $1.98 3t!.*Vl. ?J«J» SfZxf.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free