The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 29, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Saturday, December 29, 1951
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/ IATOWAY, MKJEMHBIt II, (ARK.) COURIER 9*. A They're Soy ing Nice Things About Our Chicks This Basketball Season For a eliajut, Uuy'r* laying nice thln<( about our Chlckasaw basket- tatteri around trit DUtriet Three circuit thU KMon, it must have Iwen rath«r mluiul (or Tommy McDonald of the Jon««boro Sun to sit down to hit typewriter the other day and give a score comparison check that ended with the Qhtcks »eeded the No. 1 team In th« district this year. Tommy arrived at his conclusion In this manner: the Chicles stomped MemphU South 8id« by a ($-31 .vcount while South Side beat Jones- "bero'i Hurricane «•«. This would make the Chicks some 32 points better than Munlcant, which annually l» on* of the state's better teams. But whit about Leachville? Well, Tommy aiiaiyaed it this way. Pujt- co. Mo., shellacked the Lions by a 108-55 count but beat the Hurrl- can only 72-40. Therefore, according t« Tommy's score comparison sys tern Jonesboro would be seeded ahead of Leachville. In other words his seeding were: Blytheville No. 1, Joneiboro Mo. 2 and Leachville NO. I. But) as mast every sport fan knowi, icor« comparison ninety per cent of the tim» Isn't worth thi paper Its figured on, particularly in basketball. Therefore, Tommy's system, though flattering, shouldn't be taken with too mueh seriousness. While the chicks «tand a good chance of being one of the top seeded teams when the district tourney brackets ate drawn up they've stlH got a long way to go before anything can be taken for granted. In fact, they have one o: the biggest hurdlei In the dtstricl race coming up next week. We rev Ar V Arkansas State College's in- •vlt&tional tournament. * It is generally considered that the team that wins this little get- together stands an excellent chance IB the district race, And the ASC tourney always has been some sor of a Jinx to the Chicks. They have never played a top game In thi tcurnment. And, too, the 1951-52 version e« the Chkka, although probably the strongest team ever to wear Bl.ttherill* Rfgh School colon, still iaeks «ne Important element thai Is found In a championship tram. That Is conslitency. Coach Jimmy Fisher's band has been running hot and cold in early season games in ipi(« of the fact they haw a respectable 5-1 record. S», unless the Chicks find the answer to their one big problem . within the next four or five weeks, they probably will be Just another ball el«t> at district tournament time. At any rate it wouldn't be wise or anyone to go looking for a pole rom which to extend District Three las at this early diu«. But never h«lesa, thanks a lot for the kind words, Tommy . , . Schedule Wow BlyUwvllle High School his los 1 •nother football opponent, Coach Dutch Wyatt of Poplar Bluff ha. notified tht Chiclu' RUSH Moslej that the Mu'es will not renew their gam« contract next year but probably will in 1953. The reason—the Mules lose 10 of their 11 starter graduation next spring am Coach Wyatt said he Just didn't fee that a green 1952 Mu!e team shoul go up against a power such as Bly thevllle until It has at least on year's experience under Its belt . . And to add to Mosley's schedul woes Marked Tree wants anathe spot on the schedule besides Hi opening game. According to Mos ley, Marked Tree Coach Johnn Btarden said he would play th Chicks but he wants a date a littl later in the season. At last repor Buss was dickering with Mariann for an opening night game about the only thing that stfcnd In the way if agreement on t cas! guarantee .; . End of Year Votei Our J«»r end votes in the sports world: Best headline—(From the Arkansas Gazette) "Everybody Knows Tenneuce's jj Basic Single Wing Plays but Few Manage to Stop Them." Baseball's top pitcher of the 'year—ihe Giants Dave Koslo, he stopped Stan Mu aUI in 17 consecutive tripe lo the Plate, Bo*ing'B biggeat laugh— (tie) Stnty Joe w»Icott winning the "old men'a championship" and Jo« Louis' retirement talk Year's t>l[|nl finle— Ihe Brook lyn Dodfrn Year's biggest bon er (a prediction)—the iS. Louis Cardinal!' trading Mai Lanier . . Top siory of the year—the basket ball scandal. Biggeat football up s«t—Arkansas over Texas. Bigges financial heartbreak—the buck w lost on the Dodgers, • • • hicks Start Getting Ready For Arkansas State Tourney College Basketball •By The Amclaied Trtti Dixie Claatle Southern California 80, Navy M Cornell W. Columbia 64. overtlmt N. o. State M. North o«rolln» (1 Duk, 78, Wake Forest 74 Sufar Bowl Kentucky 84, Brlfham Yoiint M St. JxiuU 13, VllUnova n Bir Seven Missouri 81. Oklahoma 49 Kanui M, Kunui StaU M, ovtr- ime Stanford 103, Icwa state 109, ov«r- ime Colorado «8, Nebraska 6J Blctl Bowl Michlian M. Virginia M perm State «2, Pitt « . Ho«ikr Claaale Indiana «T, Notre Dame 54 Purdue 55, Butler 61 Boston invttatim Boston coijeie tf, Buckneli Holy Cross 78, Arizona Tenipe 65 All-Crtlm Tourney Wyoming 61. Alabama 53 San Francisco «S, Tulane }T Tulsa 77, Idaho 75, two overtimes Oklahoma City 46, Oklahoma Ag- gies 38 Gator Bowl Clemsson 62, Florida State M Florida 62 Georgia 47 Carolina InvltalloB Auburn 96, Davidson 59 South Carolina 7«, QeortU Tech 63 Southwest CotLfereaee T6umev State Tribe Returns to Practice Court; Play Newport First Blythevilje's basketball Clucks went back to work ywUrday getting ready for Arkansas State Collcgo's fifth annual Northeast Arkansas Invitational Tournament which Ted Williams Again Is AL's Top Slugger CHICAGO, (IP) —Ted Williams of th« Boston Red Sox maintained his habit of winning American League slugging honors by taking the 1951 Mtle with [Kt. Six-Man Tag Bout Booked For Mat Card For the aecond straight week there'll to a six-man tag match featuring the American Legion's wrestling eard at ifemoria! Auditorium Monday night: This card will be the Legion's New Year's Eve special for wrestling fans and will involve six of the •beat hAvyweighte in this circuit. Teaming up for the special card will be Roy Welch, his brother, Jack Wefth, and Lee Fields against ^. Red lu>beTts, Chico Cortez and •fcharlie Can. ^^ Ifour of these slx : grapplers were on last week's special Christmas card. On that one Roy Welch, and Lee Welds teamed with Joe Welch against Roberts, Carr and Bad Boy Brown. Monday night's appearance be the first here in more than year for Cortez, the little Mexican pepne.' pot. Cortez, an agile and belligerent arapplcr, le no newcomer here,. however, having made numerous. appearances In the past 10 years. Betides the king-sized main event bout three preliminary scraps are also on the card. In the first Cortea will take on Roy Welch with Carr meeting Fields In the second and Roberts taking on Jack Welch in the third. The percentage, baaed on 531 time* at bat and 3(6 total _bases, waj far under William* 1 1950 figure of .847. Cleveland's Larry Doby was second in the slugging department with .512. Gus Zernial of Philadelphia and De troit's Vic Wertz shared third with .511 each. Official league statistics released certified Texas Christian 51, Vanderbllt 49 Texas A&M 52, Texas 51' Southern Methodist 54, Arkansas 40 Rtc« 78, Baylor 84 Mldw»t Tourney Ottawa, Kai,, 63. Indiana Central 61 Wayne, Mich.. 61, Indiana State 60 Enid Tourney Regis 7B. Peru, Neb. 84 East Texas Baptist 81, Washbum Phillips Univ. 67, Arkansas Tech to Fort Hayi, Xss. 12, East Central Okla. 81 Sunshine Tourney Southwestern Okla 61, Panhandle Okla A and M M Central Okla 55, Eastern New Mexico 48 Howard Payne 84,'Colorado College 50 Southeastern Okla 89, Abilene Christian SB Other Garnet Michigan Btate 57. Dartmouth 42 Minnesota 63, Princeton 57 Washington Btate 71, Northwest- mi 64 Illinois 73, UCLA 67 Iowa M, Oregon 72, California 68, Wisconsin 41 Yale 80, Tampa 63 opens Tuesday. The Chicks ended their Christ-* mas holidays early with two workout* yesterday. They Imd a gruel- ling conditioning drill yesterday, morning and yesterday afternoon they scrimmaged Dyess High School's team for more than on hour. And they were scheduled for another hard practice session tills morning as Coach Jimmy Fisher went all out to get his squad ready for tournament play, The Chicks are scheduled to ploy New-port In their first round game »t 8 a.m. next Wednesday. Coach Fisher appeared well pleased with his squad after yesterday's workouts. "They're in better condition than expected," he said. "I was afraid that week's layoff during Christmas would hurt them but evidently [t didn't hurt them too much." Want to Break Jinx Thj chicks will be out to break the unexplained jinx lhat, the Arkansas State lourney has had on them, in the four years they have participated. In previous years the Chicks Just couldn't seem to go even against weaker teams. Thl» year the Chicks have been seeded the tourney's No. .2 team. Leachville was seeded the top berth with pocahontns and Bay the other two seeded teams. Alter yesterday afternoon's practice session Coach Fisher drove to Newport to watch the Greyhounds play Jonesboro in hopes of getting a few pointers on the team he will meet first in the tournament. Should the Chicks get by New. port in the first round they will play the winner of the oxford- Tuckerman first round game in the quarterfinals Thursday afternoon. Service Teams Clash Tonight In Cigar Bowl « TAMPA, Pla. W)—The boys who ave up football for military service do a good turTi for crippled children tonight in the Cigar Bowl. Brooke Army Medical Center from Fttrt Sam Houston, Texas, and the Camp Le Jeune N.C. Marines, two of the nation's top service teams, will play before an expected crowd of 10.000. The big tough, aggressive Army outfit la favored over the lighter pass consciom North Carolina Marines. Money left over after expenses go to the Shrlrw's Crippled Children's hospitals. The Shrine, city of Tarnpa and civic organizations arc sponsoring the bowl. today Zernial as rnns- batt«d-in champion with 129 1« games. It was Ted Williams the first time in three years that an undisputed RBI champ was crowned In the A.L Williams and Vern Stephens split the honor in^ 1949 with 159, and In 1950 the RBI race ended with deadlock between Stephens and his Boston teammate, Walt Dropo. I Batted In 100 Zernial, who also was first In home run production with 33, was --" ollowed on the 1951 RBI list by Williams with 126, Chicago's Eddie Robinson with 117, Cleveland's ,uke Easter with 103 and Al Rosen also of Cleveland, with 102. Only five players drove In 100 more runs, during 19S1 while 1 did it in 1950. Williams drew the most walks 143, while Zernial repeated as thi No. 1 strikeout victim, being whit :ed 101 times. The dubious record of grounding into the most double plays was shared at 22 by Washington's Sam Mele and Boston's Stephens. Boston drew the most walks a team, 756; drove in the most runs 757, and grounded into the mos double plays, 16». Players for th St. Louis Browns fanned the mos times; 693. Kentucky Plays St. Louts in Sugar Tourney NEW ORLEANS (AP)—Kentucky's smooth-working sharpshooters will try for their fourth Sugar Bowl basketball -championship tonight against s St. Louis team they have never beaten In the annual tourna- Mormon Mission to Finns LBTHBRTOOI, AH*. (AP)—Malcolm Ajplund of Lethbrtdg* to go ing *o Finland aa * Mormon mis jlonary. He !« the first Canadian assigned to that church'i Finnish I The brown trout was brought t the United States from Germany. Mulloy, Moylan In Sugar Finals N«W ORLEANS (/P) — Gardner Mulloy of Miami, veteran tennis campaigner, plays Eddie Moylan of Trenton. N.J.. today lor the Sugar Bowl tournament's singles cham- plox&ship. Mulloy, top-seeded entry, advanced io the finals yesterday bj dropping Grant Golden of Wilmett«. 111., in live sets. Moylan was a surprise victor over second-seeded Tom Brown Jr., of San Francisco in straight acts. JClUgsinWC Tourney Finals SMU Baats Porkers In Consolation Tilt; Rice Tops Baylor By IIAROI.D.V. KATI.IFF DALLAS m— It's Texas Chrlst- nn, the fust- breakers, vs. Texns A&M. the deliberate, ball controll- is. tonlRht for tho chamiilonahip f the first Southwest Conference basketball tourntunent. TCU, which was expected to be here, beat Vanderbilt, ttio visiting earn, 51-49 last night. Texns A&M, which was figured In championship rallngs. defeated its arch rival. Texas, 52-51 in s v.'lld overtime me. The score was tied five limes during the night in the TCU-Van- (ierbilt game. Little Johnny Elhrltlge, who has i stretch to reach 5-fool-B, was ,he key to the ignition. The [real HUle ball-handler with the Hltcr- natlng jump and set shots, threaded in and out of the bjg Commodores lor 16 points in leaning the Progs to victory. The Texas A&M game out-thrilled the Vandy-TCU encounter. Jewell McDowell, another of the little guys—he's only e-lo—was the difference. It wns his shooting that tied the score at 50-50 In the regulation time. And It was his long field goal midway.of the overtime that furnished the margin of victors'. A&M got only two points in the extra five minutes, Texas.one. Southern Methodist and Rice played this afternoon for the consolation championship. SMU reached the finals of the loser's bracket by beating Arkansas 61-40 and Rice got there by licking Baylor 76-04. Arkansas and Baylor play for third place in the consolation bracket. Tonight .Vanderbllt, and Texas clash at 8 for third place In the championship bracket. gfWsywjpin mi if'• mum .1 FOOT SOLDIERS—Tailback Hank I^auricclla, left, is Tennessee's climactic runner FnHbacV Ed {Mighty Mo) Modelewski will hit hard for Maryland in the battle of all-conquering teams in the New Orleans Sugar Bowl, Jan. 1. (NEA) Brooks Lose Don Newcombe to Army; May Be Ready for Serious Trade Talk By JOB REICHLER NEW YORK W5-Slunncd hy the news of Don Newcombo's acceptance by the Army, the bereaved Brooklyn Dodgers' front office was prepared today to waver Its "stand pat" policy and venture out into the open marl and seek a. replacement lor the 20- game winner. Ncwcombc's acceptance for military service, announced yesterday from Washington after weeks ot delay and speculation, took the Dodgers by complete surprise. .The big pitcher wns examined byfc- - '• - , - _ __ ______ the Army early lost month and it was expected he woutit be turned down because of a kidney condition, the sumc ailment which caused his discharge from the Navy, after brief service during World War II. Thus. Newco m b • becomes Read Courier Ne. g Classified Ads Life of Dutch Meyer May Be Told in Movie rORT WORTH, Tex., (IP)— Leo Dutch Meyer, the "old battler" as they call htm at Texas Christian University, may have a motion picture the second Dodger pitcher to be ice this year. The ment. Twice the two teams have played In the Sugar Bowl, with Coach Iddie Rickey's St. Louis t«am winning both games. Kentucky went to th« finals by seating Brigham Young 84-64 in last night's first round. St. Louis won 73-6S over previously unbeaten Villanova. Stanford Squad To End Training PAS^PENA, Calif, f^ — Coach Chuck Taylor of Stanford begun tapering off his grid forces' training today and Ray Eliot of Illinois 1 continued to fret about the condition ot his players a* ROM Bowl time drew nearer. Taylor, talking from hl« temporary residence at the mountain resort of Arrowhead Springs above San Bernardino, «aid he wai cutting drills to one each morning. "I think they are just about ready, ail except the tapering off process," he said. "Yes, that goes for their mental and physical condition." "Colored R«irin g " , About one of every 30 p«opl« ha* "colored hearing." Certain sounds not only are heard, but also are seen a« color* by those with colored hearing. of his life. The little coach of the Horned* Frogs whose championships and Upsets aren't half as interesting as the colorful life he has led, is now talking with, motion picture interests with a view toward filming his career. Meyer has been at Texas Christian for more than 30 years as player and coach and has been head coach 17 years. When he takes his team to the Cotton Bowl next Tuesday against Kentucky it will be his seventh bowl game. Coy Foe, former Texas Christian University student who wrote Rome popular songs and now produces television shows in Hollywood, advanced the idea of picturing Meyer's life story, Poe is here talking with the coach about it Ladd to Plar Hutch I Jf the deal goes through, Alan Ladd, the tough guy of the movies, will be Meyer in the picture. Metro- Goldwyn-Mayer will make St. Dutch said he was willing and that "I Just hope I'm a good enough subject." Meyer has been written about in books and magazines and lauded as coach who wins more than his share of championships with the boys who are unheralded in high school football, His antics on the bench and his fierce desire to win ilso are well known. Meyer's wife, Margaret, known by Meyer's football players as "Maggie," died in 1949. The coach wanted to quit then and decided to resign. But TCU ofticiaLs talked him out of it. There never was a greater love story than that of Dutch and Maggie—and it ought to be quite a feature of any motion picture made of his life. Delinting&TreatingService We are now operating our NEW Carver Delint- Ing and Treating Plant. All new equipment including latest model Slurry (liquid) treater. All sacks electrically sewed ... we guarantee jom quick, eficient and satisfactory service. Seed accepted in track or carload loU.. .discomt on all lots of 5 tons or more. Insure a better stand and less rust damage by treating your seed. Bring your seed EARLY and avoid th* rash. WARD GIN COMPANY No. Highway 61 — BlythevilU — Phone S75« Fort Smith, Van Buren in Big Six Finals HOT SPRINGS. «V-Fort Smith High School's basketball prectsioll- Ists go niter the Big Six holiday tournament championship here tonight against a team they walloped by 27 points a week ago, the Van Buren Pointers. The smooth, undefeated state champions manhandled their neighbors from just across the Arkansas River, 49-22 last week. wMch would indicate tonight's tourney final ts little more than a formRlif.y. Fort Smith, (avored from the start of the meet Thursday, whipped Jessleville, 30-24, Ins tnlght. Van Burcn moved into the final 'game with a 40-25 conquest of El Dorado. El Dorado find Jes.sieville clash tonight for third place. handar, who entered the Army on Sept. ' Newcombe's loss, certain to have a serious effect upon the Dodgers' 1952 pennant hopes, struck the Dodger officials and players wllh stunning force, although to a man, they made a valiant effort to take it In stride. A Trlllnc Blow "Certainly the loss of a pitcher of Newcombe's stature is going to be a rough blow," said Walter p O'Malley, president of tho club "But Uncle Sam comes first, and in th» end I think this will turn out to be a very fine thing. It will be good for baseball, too because it lets people' know that even being a prominent athlete brings no favoritism." O'Malley laid the Dodgers' Immediate plans to take up the slacl' ot Newcombe's loss would develop along two lines. First, an Intensive screening of talent in the vast farm system. Secondly, and perhaps most significant, an attempt to in- erest a rival National League club a trade of top-flight players. "Although we have been nosed out in two successive pennant races," said O'Malley, "It had been our belief that the club as It stood was strong enough to warrant giving it another try. We therefore were never very serlou.s in any of our trade negotiations. "However, that policy wns built largely nrourid Newcombe and the assumption he would still be with us In 1952. Wllh the big fellow gone, you might say our attitude on trading may undergo some change. But American League Clubs Broke 34 Records in '51 CHICAGO W)—Thirty-four major league and American Leagu* records were broken or tied during the 1951 baseball season—S3 fewer than last year. , Turner Scores Decision W/n Over Cardell still don't mean to break up our NEW YORK. M»>— The Jury Is still out on Gil Turner, boxlng'a "rookie of the year" for 19S1. Unbeaten OH won decisively from Vic Oardell of Hartford, Conn., last ntght at Madison Square Garden In his New York and television debut. But he was far from B polished, finished workman In his 27th strogiht victory. . . , , Although George Kati, his manager, talks about a welter title shot with Kid Oavllnn, the 21-year-old boxer who beat game Osrctell Is not ready yet for Kid Gavllan. Extrsi nnxlous to make t sensational showing for the network TV fans mid the 4,851 customers paying »15,206, Turner walked into too many punches. Even when he was blinding Cnrdell' with the speed in-y of his frequent flurries, he was etting nailed with "sucker" rights Lot there be no mistake about the ight. Turner won from hero to here, 0-1 on this Scoreboard. Judge icrold Dnrncs also saw it fl-1. Judgi "hurley Shorten had It 8-2 and Referee Hurry Kessler 7-1 with two en. Turner, who weighed 145H t_ Jardcll's 146, poured leather at Vic nost of the night. He fought in headlong flurries that started wltl Oavllan-type war dance. Cardel as game as they come, fought bacli nnd shook up the kid with a serlc of lunging rights in the third. Al thuogh Vic wns on the catchini end most of the time, he dre^ cheers from the crowd with a gnm closing rally in the face of hcav Ircnt line unless something attractive ts offered." vcrl Highway Teo Party Readied for English LONDON t/Fi — Englishmen can have a tea party right on the highway with the aid of a new gadget manufactured by a British firm. It's a tea—or coffee-maker that operates from a 12-volt auto battery and produces Hi pints. It is claimed that \\i teaspoonful of tea will give up to 12 cups. Baylor and Tech End Heavy Work MIAMI, Fla. M'j—Baylor's Bear? and Georgia Tech Engineers planned to wind up heavy preparation, today for their New Year Day clash in the Orange Bowl. The Bears labored through morn ing and afternoon workouts ycster day, their first since arriving in Florida, Coach George Saner Rai< he was pleased with the team's bus tie nnd thought the players were in the right mood for the game. John Hancock, an offensive guari with a bruised foot, missed th Baylor drill and Saner said he wa. a "doubtful" performer. Coach Bobby Dcdd said the Geor gla Tech team looked sharper yesterday's drill than at any time since its game with Georgia. fire. WARNING ORDER In lite Chancery Court, ChlcUa sawba District, Mississippi Count Arkansas. Lnvcile Chosl, by her mother nnd next friend, Gladys Jones, Pit. vs. No. 11.938 Curtis Joe Choat, Dft. The defendant, Curtis Joe Choa is hereby warned to appear with 1 thirty clays in the court named 1 the caption hereof nnd nnswcr th -. — . complnint of the plaintiff, Laveiie Daytime Burglar Choat. Dated this 22 day ot December, 1951. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Anlt,i Sykcs, D. C. C. F. Cooper, atty. for ptf. Ed B. Cook, atty. ad htem. 12,29 1(5-12-19 Camaqqel High spot In the new A.L m»rk» as provided by Chlco Carraaquel, Chicago Whits Sox clissy hortstop. official statistics today oredited Oh tea with handling 18 7 consecullva H srrorlesa chance*, erasing th« pre- rlcius mark of 288 »t by New York'i ?hll RUwuto dur- ng the 19<8 and !650 campaign*. Four other In- llvldual stars tied najor league bat- ling recorda, New York H*ok> la Gil McDoug- Ud, batted 'In «l» uns In one. Inning. Oil cb&a of Vashington belted two triplet la ne Inning. Phllndclph!a'» am Eer- Inl slammed six homers In three onsecutlve games. Cleveland's Al Losen hit four grand-slam homcrf luring the season. Other high marka of ttu 1951 eason Included; Major league records broken i Most years leading In horn* rum —20, New York. Most years 100 or rnort homi runs—28, New York. Most pennants won by on* elub —IB, New York. Successive home runs: in first two major league at bats—Bob Nieman, Major league records tted: Most double plays at second bas« n a game—5, Gerry Prlddy, De- roit. Most no-hit games during career—3. Bob Feller, Cleveland. Two no-hitters In one season— Allie Reynolds, New York. American League records broken: Longest night game by Innings —19, Chicago vs. Boston. Most innings, 2 consecutive extra Inning games—36, Chicago vs. Boston. Most players used In a game by both clubs—39, New York vs. Detroit. Most runs in ninth Inning by on* club—H, New York. American League records tied: Most home runs In four consecutive games—7, Gus Zernial, Philadelphia. Most putouts by an outfielder in game—11, Irv Noren. MONTREAL (AP)—Police testified that an accused burglar here reversed the usual procedure pos^ ing ns an honest citizen by night and raiding apartments in the daytime. He pleaded guilty to 12 burglaries. Read Courier News Classified Ads ! BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Dec. 31 8 p.m. Adults 50c—Children 15e 6-MAN TAG MATCH Jack & Roy Welch and Fields * M. Roberts, Cortez & Carr For Reserved Seats. Call 3389 Also 3 1-Fall Matches 30 Minute Time Limit J. Welch vs. Robertt Corfu vt. Roy Welch Fields YI. Carr NOTICE Northeast Arkansas District Council of Carpenters Local Union No. SSI Wages will be as follows beginning Jan. 1st. 1052 on all work contracted for after Nov. 20, 1951. Journeyman Carpenters $2.20 Per Hr. Millwrights 52.50 Per.Hr. 1'yledrivers §2.50 Per Hr. All Foremen shall receive .25c above Journeymans rale of pay. 1st. Year Apprentice $1.20 Per Hr. 2nd. Year Apprentice §1.37'/z Per Hr. 3rd. Year Apprentice §1.65 Per Hr. 4lh. Year Apprentice $1.87 y, Per Hr. District Council Business Agent, H. T. Bryant.

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