The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 12, 1950 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Monday, June 12, 1950
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PAGE TEN BLYTHFA'ILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1880 6 *& 9* A By Clinic Chatter: Askew Optimistic Presley Askew .spoke freely find frankly, without a moment's hesitation to think out his comment. He had been asked & question nnd lie pnswered it minus the usual wishy-washy, hush-hush atmoshere FO prevalent In the coaching gnine. "I think I'll be ready for them next winter," he said without so much as a stammer. "My boys will be a year older and I feel like 1 have oged 10. That'll help a lot." For tile benefit of those that don't know. Askew coaches basketball at the University of Arkansas. He tool: over this, his first college job, last fall after the resignation of Dr. Gene Lambert and he guided his Razorback baskejeers through a winning, though lion-spectacular, season and at the time of his statement he was relaxing witii Ike Tomlfn.son, Arkansas State College athletic director, between classes at Hill Godwin's coaching clinic at Blythcville High School last week end. The question that was directed at Coach Askew was: "What about next season?" anti it had come from Tomlinson. By "them," Askew was referring to the Southwest Conference, of which Arkansas is a member. And for any coach to say publicly that he is "ready" for Southwest teams is enough to bring down the Investigators on the double. But, that's what the man said. And, by all indications, that's just what he meant. "SMU will be the team to beat," he predicted, "They'll have everyone back. But we'll be an improved club." Then I asked "What about your big boy, Hester?" referring to six-foot, eleven-Inch Toar Hester. And his face glowed as if lie liad just been presented a new 10-year contract. "He's major league," he answered. "And whnt's more, he could be a straight A student if lie wanted to. You know, when we gave that kid Ills entrance test, out of 110 freshmen, he wus 10th highest. We're going lo have to teach him to jump though. Me hasn't learned to get o(T the floor yet. He showed up well in our frostimen Barnes last year. And to think, nature gave him everything. He's getting married and I believe [hat will help him some. He needs to settle clown mid Icju'n there's something else in life besides basketball." Classification Change-Up Joluiie Burnett, executive secretary of the Arkansas Athletic Association, attended the opening fiay of the clinic and he seemed pretty enthused over the possibility of a change in the state's athletic classification system which has been under fire from at least two points In recent months. However, he was quick to point out that it's all in the proposal stage and he assured nothing. "Neither Blythcvilie nor Jonesboro is satisfied with the present set-up and I can understand why. It, hasn't helped cither one. In fact it's hurt both. But what people can't seem to get straight is that there is nothing I can do about it. Ally action has to come from the association. I'm merely the secretary. The association makes the changes when changes are -to be made." But he said he intended to present a proposal to the association that, If adopted, may prove more satisfactory insofar as District Three Is concerned. He wants to combine Districts Two, Three and Six into one large district for the purpose of giving more competition to this area 1 . That would put BlythevUlc, Jonesboro, Paragould, Forrest City, Newport and Helena, all pretty good sized towns, in one district. The purpose, Burnett explained, is to furnish more competition in the higher classifications. However, there ore no Double-A schools in either District Two or Six so the football situation would rcn\nin as is unless Forrest city. Newport or Helena would be raised a notch. And what about the B schools? There is an abundance of the lower grade schools in District Three already and to annex more would just be adding confusion. The reclassification of schools that's due to come up before long may change the picture entirely, though. Burnett also reported that the association Is taking steps to do away with a few trouble-makers, guys that want schools punished for rule infractions but who don't want to go on record as having protested Schools will be supplied with protest sheets which must be filled in and signed by a school official before the squawk is accepted. This will give the association more concrete grounds on which to work, he said, and nt the same time cut down on n lot of trouble-making rumors. To this I say —bravo. Such a thing has been needed n long time. A Good Try Anyway The coaching clinic -was a success In every way excep! in attendance Ths turnout was disappointing. There was never more than a handful »t any session, not even at the fish fry Saturday night, which must have been very disgusting to Godwin who dug down in his pocket and Dalcl lor everything. Free clinics, especially one of the calibre of Godwin's are not found every day. Such clinics usually cost anywhere from a small registration fee to $15 or S20. It was a rare opportunity for coaches of this area but the majority turned It down. This department had hopes of a clinic here becoming an annual thing. They arc Invaluable to v'oung men start- Ing in the coaching game. But after Ihc obvious lack of interest shown by the poor attendance, a second such venture by Bill Godwin or anyone else would be pure foolishness. Lack of Success Against First Division Clubs Hurting Bosox ccllariike .3S4 per- By Joe Reichler Associated Press S]lorts Writer "The Red Sox won't win the pennant this year," the man .-aid. "They fold up again-st the strong clubs." The man was a Boston baseball writer. The remark was made right after Boston had buried the poor St. Louts Browns under a record chattering 20-4 count last Thursday. Fold probably is the wrong word but there Is no denying the Ren Sox have had miserable luck against the first division clubs this season. In 23 games against the Yankees, Tigers and Cleveland Indians, the Sox have won nine and lost 14. That's centase. Red Rolfe's Tigers heaped insult on injury yesterday wnen (.he league leaders used two lefthanders who pitched nine innincs apiece. Not since Clevlcand's Gene Bearden bent them in the '48 pennant playoff game had an enemy sir.ilh- paw been able to pitch the'distance and win in Fenway Park. N'cwliunser and Gray Turn Trkk Southpaw Hal Newhouwr scattered 10 hits to beat Boston, 6-2 in the opener. Lefty Teci Gray allowed only four hits in nine innings of sterling relief ball, to gain credit for the 9-6 triumph in the second game. The defeat was the fourth in a row for the third place Red Sox who now arc six games behind the Yankees and five and a halt behind Detroil. The Yanks kept pace with nelroit by sweeping both ends of a doitbleheader from the Hr-wns 1-0 and 4-2. St. Louis' .soaring Cardinals widened their first place margin in the National League to two games over Brooklyn by crushing Hie New York Ginnts twice, 6-1 and , 5-2. Tiie best the Dodgers could do was divide a pair with the Reds in Cincinnati. The Brooks won the opener, 5-4, but the Reds came back to win the nightcap. 8-5. rhiilics Sn!it Philadelphia's third place Phillies remained a half game behind Brooklyn, splitting a pair with the Pirates in Pittsburgh. The Phils came from behind with five runs in the eighth against, rookie Vcrn Law to win the frst game, 7-6. but the Pirates took the second, 5-4 on Ralph Killer's 13th home run of the season. Chicago's Cub; lied Boston for fourth place, defeating the Braves twice in Chicago. 5-4.'in 10 innings and 2-1. The U'hile Sox, Chicago's American League entry, also won two Barnes, whipping the Senators in Washington. 8-3 and 5-4. Cleveland and the Athletics divided a doublehcader in Philadelphia. Three rims in the 10th enabled the Indians to win the first Same. 6-3. A seven-run seventh tn- ninr; won the second !or Philadelphia, 9-G. Sunday Night Issue Is Left Up to Rules ST. LOUIS, June 12. (AP)—Fred Saigh, president of Ihc St. Louis Cardinals, lias changed his mind about bucking Hie top officials of organized baseball. He is willing to cnnccl a scliedul-* • • — cd Sunday night game with Brooklyn Juls 1 16 K National League rules so dictate. Saigh conceded yesterday he liad backed <io«-n, disclosing Hint he had put the issue up to Louis Carroll, National League counsel. If Cnrroll rules that Sunday night snines are against league regulations, that will be the end of it, Saigh said. An answer Is expected from Carroll today. The cardinal chief last Friday defied orders to cancel the gnme, which would be the first Sunday night contest In major league hts- tory. Chandler, Frick Approve Bnseball Commissioner A. B. Chandler and National League President Ford Frick had ordered the gnrne called off. Chandler said such a performance would not be In the best Interest of baseball -md Frick declared there were rules against Sunday i-'ght games. Saigh's appeal to Carroll was (lis- closed as churches themselves joined In the controversy. The Third Baptist church In St. L*ouis v-'iied Chandler yesterday that he should abide by his decision and prohibit Sunday night games which might interfere with religious services. Rev. A. M. Neumann, president of the Metropolitan Church Federation, said the Sunday night baseball questions would be considered by his group this week. He said that personally the Sunday night baseball deal wasn't a bnd Idea. Other ministers Joined him. They said they had hea'-d no protests from their congregations. Chandler Said To Have Asked Long Contract ST. LOUIS. June 12. (XT)—Sports Editor J Roy Stockton of the St. Louis Past-Dispatch says thnt according to the "grapevine," Baseball Commissioner A. B. Chandler, has demanded a new seven-year contract, but failed to get H. Tile report, published in Stockton's column yesterday brought an immediate denial from the commissioner, who said he knew nothing about It. Chandler added that his contract has until April, 1952, to run. and that he understands It cannot be renewed until 18 months before the expiration date which would be next October. Stockton, saying the report was unconfirmed, wrote that "baseball people won't talk about It. Mention of the thing actually frightens them." He said that the contract did not come - through because five cluh- owners helicvccl the "commissioner's job was such a big one that H ought to seeifethe man. instead of the man campaigning for the Job." Stockton also' pointed to the differences between Fred Saigh. owner of the St. Louis Cardinals and Chandler. 'The natural conclusion," said Stockton, "is that correctly or incorrectly — you can't prove which when club owners turn white and run away—Chandler believed Saigh one of the five members who prevented him from getting that coveted new seven-year contract." To this Snigh replied: "No comment." Cotton Pickers Defeated 9-7 By Caraway Blythevillc's 'Junior Legion Cotton Pickcr.s suffered their second straight defeat yesterday afternoon, a 8-7 setback at the hand.s of the Caraway Legion nine. The game was played In Caraway. A two-run fourth inning by the Caraway nine broke up a 7-7 tie] sin.. _„ „ and put the home team In the lead | Runs batted in—Sauer, Chicago Major League Leaders B> The Associated Preu AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting—Kell, Detroit, .381; Dropo, Boston, .319. Runs—•Williams, Boston, 56; Stephens, Boston, 52. Huns batted In—Williams and Stephens, Boston. Gl. Hits—Kelt, Detroit, 75; Stephens, Boston, 66, Doubles—Kell, Detroit, 18; Zarilla, Boston, 16. Triples—Henrlch, New York «nd DtlHngcr, Philadelphia. 6. - Home runs—Williams, Boston, 18; Rosen. .Cleveland, 15. Stolen bases—Dillingcr, Philadelphia, 5; Doby, Cleveland and Di- Magglo, Boston, 4. Strikeouts—Reynolds, New York, 02; Lemon, Cleveland and Raschi Nciy York, 49, Pitching—Byrne, New York, 7-1, ,875; stobbs and McDermott, Bos- Ion, 4-1 .800. NATIONAL LKAOUK Batting—Musitil, St. Louis, ,384; Robinson, Brooklyn. .347. Runs— Jethroe. Boston, 40; M«'St. Louis, 3D. to stay, Pnckctt, who got off to aJ43; slow start, tightened up in the late Pit innings and retired the pickers in order in the last three innings. Pug Emmery opened on the hill for the Pickers but lasted only two and two-thirds. Innings, lie wa~, relieved in the third by Jerry Dyer who pitched until the fifth when Leon Prlvctt took over to finish. Halscll, Emery. Dyer and Garner each collected two hits for the Blytheville team and Thomas and Ab'.es led Caraway with two tuLs each. Blyihcville AB R H Langley II) , 2 1 0 Chitdre.ss Ib 0 0 0 Halsell cf 4 Holland rf 4 O'Neal 3b 4 Emmery p 3 Privett p 0 Koonce c 2 Dyer If-p 3 Bclpnap ss 3 Garner 2b 3 Totals 28 7 10 Caraway AB H H Arnold 2b 5 1 1 Thomas ss 5 1 2 Hollaway Ib 5 0 1 Dennis 3b 4 2 I Gales rf 220 Abies c ' 4 1 2 Baldridge cf 3 1 1 Faulkner It 3 2 1 Puckett p 1 0 0 Totals 32 9 8 Ennls. Philadelphia nnd Kiner Pittsburgh. 39. Hits—Snider. Brooklyn, 64; Musial and Slaughter, St. Louis, 83. Doubles—Muslal. St. Louis and Robinson, Brooklyn, 18, Triples—Muslal and Slaughter, SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W I, Pet. Atlanta . Birmingham Memphis . New Orleans' Nashville . Mobile . .. Chattanooga Little Rock , 39 16 33 31 28 27 20 26 10 NATIONAL LEAGUE W I, St. Louis . 30 17 Brooklyn 28 19 Philadelphia 27 19 Boston 24 23 Chicago 23 22 New York io 24 Pittsburgh 19 31 Cincinnati 15 31 AMERICAN LEAGUE .709 .000 .554 509 .500 .482 .466 .189 Pel. .638 596 .587 .511 .511 .455 .380 .326 Detroit . .. New York . Boston . Cleveland . Washington , Chicarfo . Philadelphia St. Louis .. tV L Pel. 32 14 .696 34 15 .604 30 23 .566 25 23 .521 22 26 .458 18 31 .367 18 32 .360 15 30 .333 SEC Committee Votes Against TV BIRMINGHAM. Ala., June 12. ftp) —You. will have to be iu a sLridlum to see a Southeastern Conference football game any Saturday this fall. The SEC Executive Committee yesterday recommended against live television broadcasts from the field o£ play. The only telecasts It will permit will be televised movies of football games to be shown on the following Sunday nights or later. Committee members took no stand agnlnst television, Commissioner Bernie Moore expluin.ee!. Their stand was one of wnit-antl- see. They want to know what effect this new medium will have on game attendance. x Marjorie Lindsay Wins Dallas Meet DALLAS, June 12. lAP)— Marjorie Lindsay, who has the stamina and the shots to do II. looked toward the Western Open today, her first major victory—the women's trans- Mississippi championship—In the bag. Miss Lindsay, hnsky 25-year-old bnniet from Decatur, 111., yesterday swarmed lo a 7 and 6 triumph over willowy Gracie Demoss of Corvnllts, Ore., to climax the biggest trans-Mississippi of them all. Miss Lindsay departed today for her home and will go next week to Denver for the Western Open. Amputees Park Free JOHNSTOWN. Pa.— (,T/— There'll be no more mcter-feedinp for amputee veterans when they park their carp in IVns city. Police have issued special cards to amputees for use on their cars. They exempt the disabled vets fr time restrictions on parking from placing coins in meters. and Jack Curtice Appointed Utah Athletic Director SALT LAKE CITY. June 12. (if)— Jack C. Curtice, 43-year-old exponent of the T-formatlon. has been named as the new head coach nnd athletic director at the University of Utah. The Texas Western College coach succeeds ike Armstrong who resigned to accept the athletic directorship nt the University of Minnesota. Armstrong was with the school 25 years. St. Louis. 5. Home runs—Klncr, Pittsburgh, 13- Gordon, Boston, 12. Stolen bases— Jethroe, Boston 8- Tcrwilliger. Chicago, Kecse, Brooklyn, and Torgcson. Boston, 6. Strikeouts- Sjiahn, Boston. 63- Koberts, Philadelphia, 62. Pitching - Podbielan, Brooklyn- Konstanty, Philadelphia; and Bra- Zlc, St. Louis. 4-1, .800. Athletic Owners Are Ready to Sell If Price is Right PHILADELPHIA. June 12. W>)The owners oJ the Philadelphia Athletics—n club that has been the object of frequent sale rumors recently—were reported ready today to consider actual cash offers. At least four groups — possibly five—figure in the sale picture but insiders advised nol to look for a quick deal. It takes time lo iron out details and even after the club owners and the prospective buyer have been satisfied, final approval must be given by the American League and the office of Baseball Commissioner A. B, (Happy) Chandler. Unofficially, however, It was reported something definite would materialize within the netx two weeks Benjamin Shibe MacFarland, club secretary, canceled plans to make the next western swing with the As. giving some credance to the unofficial report of expected developments within a fortnight. One point was clarified over the weekend. The 10 people involved in the A's ownership have agreed the prime interests of all might be served best through selling—at price. . Connie Mack and his three sons, Hoy. Earle and Connie, Jr., each own 14.5 per cent of the club's stock, with the other 42 per cent divided among the heirs of the late Benjamin p. Shibe and his sons, John and Thomas. They have set S5.000.OflO as the asking price (or the Athletics Shibe Park, eight fnrm clubs outright am! title to more than 300 ball players scattered over 16 minor league Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III.. June 12. (U'l— (USDA)— Hogs 13.500; uneven, weights 180 Ibs up 15 to 35 lower than average Friday; few only 10 off; 170 Ibs down 25 to 50 ower; sows mostly steady with some heavies 25 higher; bulk good and choice 180-240 Ibs 20.00-35; practical top 20.35; although aboul load brought 20.50 earlv: 250-270 Ibs 19.50-85; 270-300 Ibs 18.75-19.60' 140-170 Ibs 18.00-20.00; 100-130 Ib: 14.25-17.50; goon and choice sows 400 Ibs. down 16.50-17.25; 410-500 Ib: 15 25-16.25; heavier weights 13.7514.75; stags 10.50-12.50. Cattle 4500: calves 1100; opening trade slow in steers; few deals learly steady at 26.00-30.00 but generally bidding unevenly lower; good heifers and mixed yearlings largely 28.00-30.00; cows opening about steady; mostly to small interests: common anrl medium cows 18.5020.00; few medium 18.00-22.00; canners and cutters H.SO-18.00. Death Agony Preferred SINGAPORE -WV- Singapore's favorite poison potion Is caustic soda. Not because it cost 20 (Straits) cents' a dose and can he purchased without difficulty, but because jilted lovers prefer to die in agony to inspire severe remcrse FOR SALE Concrete cmlTtru. IZ Inch lo M inch. pJaln or reinforced AJ»o Concrete Building Block* cheaper than limbct for barn* ehickr* hoises. pump hoaxes, tenant honors (an) sheds VV> dclljer Call «a t»r tr*« Mtimat*. OSCEOLA TILE & CUIVERT CO. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA STLING Monday, June 12 8:15 p.m. 6 MAN TAG MATCH Adults SOc—Children 15e Walter Sirois Red Roberts Al Getz * vs. Eddie Gosseft Lucky Gilpin Felix Kohnke For Kcservcd Scats, Call 33S9 Also 3 l-Fall 30 Minute Matches Sirois vs. Kohnke Roberts vs. Gossett Getz vs. Gilpin Our Apologies to Delta Implements Inc. Whose name was inadvertant- ly omitted from our advertisement in Friday's paper. We appreciate their generous support. Alpha Alpha Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi Yesterday's Results Southern Association Atlanta 16-6, Little Rock 6-5. Birmingham 5-4,- Memphis 4-2 Mobile 3, Chattanooga 2 Nashville 6-6. New Orleans 3-7 National League St. Louis 6-5, New York 1-2 Brooklyn 5-5, Cincinnati 4-8 Philadelphia 7-4. Pittsburgh. G-5 2nd game 12 innings) Chicago 5-2. Boston 4-1 (1st game ) innings) American League New York 1-4, St. Louis 0-2 Detroit 6-9, Boston 2-6 (1st game I innings) Cleveland 6-6, Philadelphia 3-9 1st game 10 Innings) Chicago 8-5, Washington 3-4 Today's Games Southern Association Memphis at Atlanta night Little Rock at Birmingham night Nashville at Mobile night Chattanooga at New Orleans tght Bantam Ben in Comeback Wins National Open Title AKDMOKE, 1'a., June 12. (AP)—The whole golf world knew it today nnd no one dared question it—the boss man is back. • He's back with two sound legs, a new pin-hungry qual : ily to his golf shots and a determination that murks him & one of the great 'masters of all time. • Riti.MSi.ev + The climax chapter in the fantastic Ben Hogrm sarja was written yesterday clown the fairways and across the tricky greens ol Merlon's historic east course, "He's the greatest of them all," acknowledged Lloyd Mangrum, Armorel Edges Dyersburg 4-3 In Extra Inning The Armorcl Tigers -jnshed across a run in the 10th inning yestcid-jy afternoon to nose by Dyersburg 4-3 at Armorcl Park. The game u-as forced into the extra inning when regulation play ended with the tennis deadlocked at 3-all. The Tigers brought home (he winning run whe Rogers singled to open the inning. Glen Bunch sacrificed him to second and Whistle followed with a line single. Dyersburg lied the score wilh a three-mn outburst in the eighth inning. Fritz West went all the way for the Tigers. Both teams colle:ted 11 hits. Armorcl Johnson Ib .. Rogers ss .... O. Bunch 3b . A. Dunch cr .. Whistle c .... Ellis If Kinningham rf Wilson 2b .... West u AB .. 5 .. 5 ...4 .. 4 .. 5 .. 4 Totals Dyersburg Cf Resons 2b Pride 2b .. Yarbrough Bizzell ss .. Wright It Reid 3b Hcndren c Campbell Ib '.. TUchardson p Asbricige p Totals National No games scheduled. American Leasne No games scheduled. Luxora Makes It 2 Out of 3 with Win over Manila LUXORA, June 12—The Luxora Tigers made it two out of three tver the Manila Jaycees yesterday by taking a 6-3 decision in a game llayed at Luxora. Walts turned in a seven-hit per- orniance for the Tigers and he also helped onl at the plate by banging out three hite in three trips to lead he Luxora team at bat. The loss was charged to ,J. T. lards who went all the way for vlanila. Harris yielded 11 hits over the nine inning route. Taylor and Edwards got two for 'our to lead Manila 35 0 -0 Six-Man Tag Match On Leg/on Card Tonight A six-man lag match will highlight Kction in. the American Legion's wrestling bouts at Memorial Auditorium tonight. In the main event. Eddie Gossctt and newcomers Lucky Gilpin and Felix Kohnke will team against tough old pro himself, after being beaten in [he 18-hole triple playoff for Ihe 50th National Open championship. Man-mini Ls a !>ard, nerveless character on the'golf course but he must have blanched at the steady stream of pars ami birdies flung at him and George Fazio in the extra round Mani;riiiii Khools a 73 Hogan. moving briskly on legs once bettered in n collision with a ten-ton bus. fashioned a methodical "ne-under-par 69 to win easily. M'H"iri'm, :tr> - vc<ir - oltl Texan pluylp? out of Nilps. 111., st-ot . "3, counting an unfortunate two-strcke nc'nnity for blowing i\ bug off Ills ball, and Fa-ao. a b?lding 37-year- old home pro from Washington D.O.. registered 75. Ht-gnn thus picked i'p the slrines of a chamnionshio Kkefn intcrruptdM by the auto accident Feb. 2. 1S(™ on a highway near Van Horn, Tex. It was feared he might never walk again. A year ago he had to navigate in a wheelchair. Eirly this year he essayed a comeback, on legs held together by bailing wire. Today he is open champion again— he won In 1946 — aiid recognized king of golf. Wants to Forget "My legs ore okay ana j wish' we could get everybody (o forget them." Hie strong-jawed little man said after his victory. Fie resents pity. He dislikes being regarded as » freak. He won the open championship, he said, not with his legs hut. wilh his head and a putter he started to throw away/ The putter he used In his blazing Journey around the 0,694-yard, par TO layout was a blade Job lie had decided to discard. "I picked H up in Memphis three monlhs ago during an exhibition match. "I sent out an SOS for It and It came by air just before we teed off for the playoff round. I didn't change." Gelz in a, tag bout. Three one-fall matches are also on the card with Sirols" meeting .„ ,. „. . Kohnke. Roberts meeting Gossett- Walter Sirois, Red Roberts and Al and G.etz taking on Gilpin. .« n the ones who rejected 'hem, say authorities. ...for the world's finest reception! 1MTBICAN J'STiU'NG CO. INC, Did You Hear? of the Million-Hollar Crop Damage En Mississippi County and Southeast Missouri. tiuy Hailstorm Insurance Now—It's too late lo replant! United Ins. Agency All Forms of Insurance Main—Rf*r City OniR COME IN wwiderfvl new Magnavox t*lovis!o«-radi«- You haven't leen rt<*tly Km television until you're teta th« clearer, jharper pictures which this handsome Matrnavox \i r ed%twood model brings into your home. Irs superb Magna•cope picture system has new 16-inch rectangular tube plm built-in filter, luperscnsitivity for peak performance, automatic picture stabilizer and world-famous Magnavox lound. BETTER SIGHT, »ET7ER SOUND, »ETTEt BUY ONLY 498.50 Emended payment plam easily a/ranged. Herwlcti hond-fubb*d S-mfl, n.,ir. t malMgony or maple HUBBARD & SON FURNITURE Phone 4409 Blythevillt ILOANS CARS, TRUCKS Kc»l Kstil* * FHA I United (prance Agency A. f. (D«) Dietrich, MJT. lilt * Mala—Kmr Clt; Drof BtrtlMTllfe. Art. In England — It's the Chcmisl Shop In France — It's the Apothecary Shop In Blyiheville — It's BARNEY'S DRUG Fot F/,pcrl PRESCRIPTION SERVICE

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