The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 8, 1952
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(AMC.) COURrER Chicks and Papooses Play Paragould Teams Tonight Arkansas Sportettcs By CAUL By CAItl, HEM, LITTLE HOCK (AP>—It's ?en- 1 that conceded by now, ae imagine, of Arkansas basketball team isn't going to grab any championships In 1952. The Razorbacks finished sevenlh in the pre-scason Southwest Con- ncx their seventh win without too ference tournament and have dropped the opener campaign. of their regular . With this In rnlnrt and also noting that there's only one senior on good improvement and the Arkansas squad, we asked Coach Presley Askew if he nilsht not he using the current season to build for the tuturc. Askew admitted that the futuie looks brighter, not only because the Raaorbacks will be more experienced next winter but also due to the fact that other Southwest squads will lose more good r.thletes through graduation. "Take TCU. for Instance," Askow suggested. "TCU is wire to win the championship this year. It has five senior starters and three front line reserves who also are seniors. Those boys will be missed next year." • But the Rawrback mentor didn't go so far PS to say he Is only build- In 8t- "We are Interested In the prcR- «nt and the Immediate future— meaning this season. We want to win now and we're trying." favored niythevlllc loam a surprise. The Chicks have been working daily since they were eliminated from Arkansas Slale College's tournament last week. During the workouts Coach Fisher has placed considerable emphasis on speed and ball handling which were the Tribe's big weaknesses in the tournament. The Pops will be seckiilK their fifth win of the season in their game tonight. Coach Harold Stockton has been drilling his team dally sine? the resumption of classes at Hrytheville High School and reports them In top physical condition. The Chicks return home Friday to meet another strong Memphis team, Humes. Humps currently is Ihe Ihlrri-rankerl team in the Memphis Prep Legaue. Thursday night, the Pups go to Caruthcrsvllle for a pair of games. Bruno Again Tti« last time Bruno, Art., was • Kocialed with basketball headlines was In the early 40's when' Jesse Red' Wilson came out of that IHtlo Marlon county town to make a dandy forward for the Rawrbacks. Now Bruno haa a new claim to round ball fame—champion of Ark• nj*B College's invitational high school tournament ... more than 500' horses already are quartered «t Hot Springs' Oaklawn Park for Mi« spring racing meet opening Feb. H. ... The state women's bowl- Ing towmment, » two-weekend affair, will g«t under way at Pine Bluff Saturday night. The meet will be heM on the lanes ovrnerl by Jim Benton, the ex-grtd great now •oaehfag at Arkan&as A. & M. . . . .Tt'» beginning to took very- much M! though Northwest Arkansas •gate wfil produce the state high •ctwol o*ge champ when the March *o«rn»f rolls around. At the moment, Fort Smith, the defending etefce Mtllst. Is th» top candidate, but fche OHzrllM get a severe test tonight igainst another undefeated team, Fayettflvllle. Tournament Harrison, Bolt, Burke Are Tied At Los Angeles LO6 ANGELES (if, Angelas Open Gall went Into a bhrce-way playoft today •with Dulch Harrison pilling his long experience against a couple of graduates of Ihe "youth and enthusiasm" school. At stake were th« three top prizes in the $17.500 tourney: $-1, to first. 52,500. to second. 51,600 to third. poEfJble showers were forecast. Jacfc Burks Jr. and Tommy Bolt, who together probably haven't played as msmy tournament roimrts ns Harrison, won (heir diplomas by finishing with 280s, five over par, to join Ihe Dutchman in the top bracket at the finish of the regulation 12 holes yesterday. White Sox Sign 2 More Players CHICAGO — The Chicap( Ish and Rookie First Sackcr" R T (Dixie) Upright. lcd Uprishl. 25. n-ns ptircliMi-rt from ft Memphis where last season bat- Tribe After Seventh Win; Juniors Seek 5th Victory Coach Jimmy Fisher's basketball Chicks go after (heir seventh victory of Uin season tonight \vlici\ they journey to ParagouM to clash with Paraffould's Htillrtogs. Tile game will be the feature of at triple-bill scheduled for the Para ' goutdgym. At 6:30, Hlytheville's Paps aie slated to meet I'.iragouM's Jim iorfi. Following the junior patne, f\ir.i- gould's girls' team will play and following the girls game liio Chicks and Bulldogs will clash. The Chicks are expected to an- much trouble and ParaRonlrt is reputed to be weak (his season, However, Coach John noulhltt's aggregation, after a slow htort, hns .thown The centigrade scale, also known by th€ name of Celsius, has a zero the freezing point of water, while the boiling Is 100 degrees. Roberts, Canny Are Victorious OnLegionCard The tag team of Rod Robwls and Hill Canny chalked up another wrestling victory on their slalc last iilRhL They won the main event bout of the American I.cfiioti's Memorial Auditorium matches from ,^'^,1^" « Charlie Carr and .Jack Moody. "»' 8 ™' h , e ™ " Carr was called In ns a last inln- i<l<< substitute for Wild Hill Oalllon who was scheduler! t<i team with Moody hut who couldn't make the trip. Roberts and Canny grabbed the victory hy taking the first and third fails of the nest two of three falls affair. ' They won (lip first round in 13 — -••• » minute*, noberl.? bent Carr In 12 Texas State an minutes with an arm nnd leg bar " " and Canny took care of Moody one minute later with Irish whips nnd a pin. Moody and Carr rallied to take the Rccond fall in 12 mimiies but College Basketball »y TUB ASSOCIATED Columbia M Puerto Rico 46 . Seton Hull M St. peter't 61 Ohio State -» Indl«n« 7» Illinois S3 Wisconsin 48 Michigan stat* II Nortawwtcrn « lows M Michigan M Washington St. Louis M Northern Illinois sutc » Rockhurst 60 Bakir KM M DePatJ M D«troit SI Inwa Teu-.hert 51 Soutt D»koU « Wabash «1 D* Pauw 51 Voungstown M John Carroll 71) Wasburn 63 Southwestern Ka« 62 iWcPherson Kas W Kansas Ww- :yan 60 Central Payett*. Mo. tt Southeast Missouri 49 Wanensburg mo State «5 Holla Mo 58 College of Eniporla Kas S3 Wll- lam Jewell Mo til Tulsa 74 Wichita « Kentucky 83 Xavier Ohio M Maryland 63 Virginia 53 VaiKierblit 58 LSI/ 47 Mississippi 103 Georgia J2 Xavler Louisiana 67 Morris irown 48 Loyola New Orleans it MlsMs- Tulane 71 Tennessee K Tennessee State 89 Langs ton University 72 East Central Stale okla 7* Austin College 67 Oklahoma City u 62 Texas A &M. 55 Canny and Roberta back to win. the Ihird. The third fall was won in 12 minutes. Roberts beat Moody In 10 minutes with a crab hold and Canny used the same hold to defeat Carr in two minutes. In the preliminary bout.?, Moody bent Canny In H minutes with a bear hug and Carr heat Roberts in minutes with a crab hold. Jayhawks Keep No. 1 Spot in Basketball Poll NEW YORK MO-The University of Kansas Jayhawks remained the No, 1 college basketball team for -the second straight, week today In Hi. nation-wide Associated Press poll-but Illinois Is hanging on closely In second plact. Kansas, which replaced Ken- * tucky as the leader a week ago, has only one game this week, playing at Missouri Saturday night. The Jayhawks defeated Missouri In the finals o( the Big Seven tournament last month 7S-SS nnd figure to roll on undefeated to their lath straight victory. week, Kansas plnyed one game, defeating Oklahoma 71-tfl as All-America Clyde Lovlclte counted M points. jjonleUe Is the le^ilinp major colleen Individual scorer with »n average of better than 27 point* per game. There were two newcomers to th» top 10, Seton Hall moving into the No. 9 spot from No. 11, and Iowa taking over No, 10, atler being No. 12, St. John's of Brooklyn, beaten only by 1 Kentucky, managed lo edge St. Joseph's of Philadelphia Saturday 50-57 and skidded from No. 8 to No. 12. Nc\v York University, clouteri by West Virginia 100-75 dropped from No 6 to 13. Iowa made H 9-0 by defeating Michigan last night 5-i-iB but in- dianan No. 4 in the poll behind Kentucky, loss of tlie handed it.s first season, n 73-72 upset , at the hands of Ohio State. Kentucky won its ninth game, against w o losses by trouncing Xavier Ohio 83-50. 12 1. Kansas 38 3, Illinois 21 3. Kentucky 4. Indiana 3 5. SI. Louis 3 6. Washington 1 .... 7. Kansas state 8. St. BtHjnvcnture 4 Si. Seton Hall 5 10. Io\va 2 .... 812 171 .... 621 553 456 .... 293 .... 250 203 .... 201 .... 105 Traps Insrrls The pilchcr plant of Madagascar Is a shrub four ieet high, brarmg AIC fo Draft 3rd Schedule Little Rock Meeting Called for Jan. 15 ARKADELPHIA, Ark. W) _ The Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference will meet in Little Rock Jnn. 14 to draft Us'third football schedule for 53. Dean H. A. Haswell, acting president of euachll.il Baptist College, and president of the AIC. said last niglit that directors of the 11-college conference would meet at Little Rock Junior Cc,\lcge. The meeting wiis.called as a result of the withdrawal of Little Reck trorn the AIC to Join the Texas JC Conference. Haswell said Little Rock notified him officially of its withdrawn! last, night. The [Irst 1552 schedule had to be revised when Ouachita announced that It no longer would compete in AfC football. Greenberg to Talk With Wokefleld CLEVELAND f.Tl — Hank Greenberg said today he plans to talk with ex-Tiger Dick Wakeficld lq "see how lie feels now about trying a comeback." General Manager oicenberg announced some tinin ngo he would pii-e Dick another try out with the Clc-volnml Indians. Wnkefielrt. a nnr-timr Tiprr brvnus .star, is 1111- •Tffilinteri in h.isebnll now. Hank is debating whether to take ^"•l^.l^.v, r,<-J i nr tJillCaCO " -™""" !"<» H'CI. III^H. UraTLIlg IT.,.,, • J u .1 , ,v/ i White Sox today had 17 of their 38 iuR-shaped, water-filled pitchers In I " ank ls rictatl "K whether to tak players under contract with the whic " ll '™ps and digests unwary I , • , ?'!: w " f ° r IC E" l!lr s P" n signing of relief pitcher Harry Dor- >'««<•*• I rau ""* ^ '"" 'lirtians or to sen Ish and Rookie Firm SnrL-er n T — I " 1m to '^M" 1 ^ Beach for work 'g id -:k,„, , outs with Cleveland's farm hands .303 and drove in 113 runs.] YVnkcfieUI spent 11 tc\v rtay.s with n brst in the Southern Asso-iLawton, Okla.. of the Sooner State Le;raip last Yanks Again Voted Team of Year VRVV vnu'w ^.T>. f^r 4\, ^ j. NEW YORK r,pi-For the .second i season I- year, the New York Yank-j fourth ees baseball cluh was picked as the Team ol the Year ill the annual Aswxiated Prc.^s poll. The Yanks, who swept to their third sfraiEhl. American League and World Series triumph under Manager Casey Sttnpel, heat out the they did in the series. In the AP poll, finished | with ns points while Ihe! scandals. the course basketball With 28j|| M i-<; pniuUi lor firjsl. two for loud and enp fnr thirrl ntrst. Vols' conquerors, xiarylanris Ter-!' Th,.' "JMrlini teams, based raptns, wound up tenth points. Michigan Slate's No. 2 foolball- crs, who were unbeaten in 10 games, tcok fifth place with 60 points. Ken onrt and one for third (first place Yort G"™' in the BolM • U ' Cky ' 5 NCAA >>a^ctbal ch» m , ons ^"JriJ"'! 1 . 1 }.-" 16 po " 3lls " as »'«e fifth M6> followed hy Prince- ion's ivy League Jootball kingpins votes and 305 basis to ilnuh 54 the Giants. \vho.=e baclc raptured . received =3 first, pl» fe i Illinois' Big Ten and Rose vii » o-^-i jurrwi champs (34): Stnnforn's Pan« ahead of.rilic Coast Conference champions •irnns come- 1311 and Maryland. ' <™ Angclcs's Rams were 11th _ -,„ • . : >...wi, t ,. ^^ /\ngcie.ss Kanis witers and Inns everiwhere. Leo with 24 votes Dnrocher's team was named Ilrst! nih i by 52 of ihe 214 sp"-'- „..:.—— - ,i uiner teaiiL 1 ; mcnt.lon • northeasters who t. poll. The Gianto points. Nal'ionaf"^ ^n'^ """^ 1n thC ncrs "i.raiVo^m 'in"the"sta'niev nt n «i.n n Sf.^K ,^ a f lC chM1 -| (: "P Playotf-s the Chlr^o White ptonfnlp playoff by Ihs Los *•—*-- ~ . n " (i ! place included the U. S. Ryder Cup '" tnei folf team which beat the English asain; the Detroit Red Wings. National Hockey League pennant win- • in . -- ... 1--Yankees, baseball (5.1) .... 2—Cunts, baseball (52) .1-Browns, football (48) •t—Tcnne.^ce, football (241 ... . S—Mich. State, football (7) ... 6—Kentucky, basketball (2) .. 7—Princeton, football (4) .... 8—Illinois, football (31 9-Slanford, football 131 .... 10—Maryland, football (3) .... A.&M. 63 New Mexico limmons 53 Southwest, Texa» Stale Hardln- 84 Eajt North Texas State 84 Trinity 65 Oregon 59 Washington Stats 45 Lewis and Clark 55 Pacific U 44 NCAAOfficials Are Stunned by ACE Proposals CINCINNATI f/p,_Thi. nation's colleges apparently aren't ready to bite off the strong de-emphasis diet recommended by a special committee of college presidents. National Collegiate Athletic Association officials, gathered here for their annual convention, were plainly stunned at (he extent, of the presidents' program which calls [or abolishment of bowl games, ath- etic .wholarshlps and oul-of-sea- son practices. Coaches were sharply critical and skeptical. All seemed agreed on one point: There's no hope of the presidents flushing through their program at ihts year's NCAA convention and many doubted It ever could be put ,nto effect. "We plan to talk lo representatives of the president's group Thursday," (said Dr. Hugh O. Wil- Ictt. president of the NCAA. The NCAA, which has been the governing body of college athletic TUESDAY, JAKtJARY S, ACE Wants Tighter Control of Sports, Scholarships, Bowl Games Banned By ARTHUR EPSON M±W ^L^^"^J^ ». 1 ^ "? '"-conducted would be completely Changed under a .ogiate athletics. The presidents came up with a code that would rule out spring football practice, forhid post-season gnines ami wipe out athletic scholarships. The presidents, members of a special committee set up by the American Council on Education, disclosed their plan at a news conference yesterday. It recommended that: 1. Athletic scholarships slioiiW be forbidden. All scholarships should be given strictly on the basis of a student's educational ability and his economic needs. : curium 1C nee us. r Each sport should be played continue to neglect th« beys." ^ T Jf: Control of Athletics Is Not The Answer, Douglas Says By GEORGE CLARK v (Courier Newf Spnrti Editor) Coach Otis DouglM of the University of Arkansas said here last light that control or athletics as has been recommenrted Isn't the answer the present riatlon-*lde sports turmoil -as long as those-in charge and practiced only In .,., , v Under their plan, football would be practiced and played only from Sept. 1 until the first Saturday in December. Basketball practice and games could not begtn until Dec. 1 and would end hy March 15. Baseball practice and games would be confined to the period between March 1 and spring graduations. Xo Post Season Games All post-season games would be forbidden. In-season tournaments would be limited to those sponsored by the schools themselves and held on their own campuses. 4 A scholarship, to be given primarily on the basis of educational ability, would be limited to nctlml while at school—tutltion. Speaking at Blytheville High have .scholastic records better than Schools football banquet in the the average of the other students." iigh school cafeteria. Coach Doug- • • • as promised that the University of Arkansas "never has and never will 1 * put a. stronger emphasis on athletics than on academic work nd h« pointed to the scholastic ecords of his teams as proof. "Our records show ths( our boys ™H£l£=2 ges ed by th« president* In Wash- t|on _ A { | agrnnt violation would ington yesterday. 7: " -- i cumiiiger On bowl games, the NCAA Is ask-! standing. endanger the school's academic , only that the matter Be stud ied during the next year by a special investigating group with the idea of deciding some time later what should be done about them. On athletic scholarships, the athletic body is urging only that they be administered and> supervised by the separate Institutions. As lor spring football practice, the most popular resolution Is that it be curtailed, but not eliminated. Dick Kazmoier Won't Turn Pro .PHILADELPHIA UP)—Dick KBT:- nialer, handsome Princeton University halfback who made everybody's All-America team In 1951, Is going to thumb his nose «t the grid game — prof ew Ion ally. Kazmnicr doesn't want to pro football. He doesn't want t-o coach- Maybe, on occasion, he'll officiate at a high school or college game— but nothing else. 1 think I can go farther in btisl- s than in football," he said last nil-lit before, accepting the Maxwell Club award as the "football player ol the year." 6. No freshman should be allowed on varsity teams. Junior college transfers should wait a lull year before being allowed to play. The proposal will go to the executive committee of the American Council on Education, which has power to approve or disapprove it. In Effect This Fall "If everything goes well, It would be possible to be working under the proposal next fall," said Dr. John. Hannah of Michigan State, chairman of Ihfi presidents' committee. What chance has the presidents proposal of'being put into practice? Hannah stoutly maintains the chances are good: He said: "Wo hope, that the schools, the NCAA (the National collegiate Athletic Association which Is meeting In Cincinnati this week) and the conference all bring themselves in line so that this will work." ' The Council Is mnde up of nil the leading educational associations iu the country plus 976 universities, colleges and .school systems. It has no power, but Hannah said 1 it-s influence Is tremendous. Harrison Teams To Play Osceola 4 Games Tonight- Blytheville's Harrison School Junior and senior basketball teams will play four games in Osceola tonight. The Junior girls game will open the double-double-header at 7 p.m. Junior boys and • senior boys and girls games are also on tap. The Dragons have lost only ones this year, that when they were defeated by Wynne. They hold decislonj „,„, ,,„„ Madrid. Helena, Caruthersville, West Memphis and Wynne. The Dragoncttes are undefeated, having played the same slate as the Dragons and defeated Wynne twice. The Junior hoys have a. 3-1 record and the junior girls sport a 4-0 mark for the season. Radio Marks Anniversary By 'S' Around tht World NEW YORK W—The chairman of the Radio Corporation of Ameri- Benish to Pilot Hot Springs Club HOT SPRINGS. Ark. HP) — Bob Benish, 31-year-old veteran of minor league baseball, has signed to mannge the Hot Springs Bathers ol (lie (vorld at a gathering: radio I = Hex Carr. Ihe. Bnthers fin \r=^r "TV*'" >n«««w-°""> «*executives in Hotel. He prossrd n scrips of Three "rljiv on a tclipqraph key. The signal!; wrrc nrnrd over R loudspeaker hy Ihe luncheon gathering less than mic-cishth o( n second later—aficr ," they hart traveled around the uorlrt ! lhe Cotlon ;?, Sarnort also exchanged greetings [ " ie Helens TIB hy radio-telephone with Marches* i - cult last year. Benisn. who br^an playing or ignnizcd hall in ism, maraped the | Detroit Tigers' Class D farm club I at WaiiKui, Wise., last year. He j has had one stint ns a manager 1] the Cotlon States before, piloting team in 1949. Maria Cristina Marconi the wirelc.ss Inventor, widow nr ftnd her The village of Hurley, N. Y., wa.< the capita] of iii« slate for * month In 1T?1. . Rams, wcra selected for third place with 48 Jiret-placers and 249 p .. Sox who niarte a gallant, first halt; reason bid in the American League and the Harlem Globetrotters, the: *•„*• ~* »\, v. 11 » — *—.-•'.., Him vue narii-rn i_uooetroucrs, tne STVW b anf U 0P r7 '«£ '^JZ» ^»* Ne <*° ""-1 T«rt Day bowl *ame,. j, a ' n Mcnli ,, n0(l ionnewee fourth •j- vl . o jj, , j reste- Thw. T«nn» re ,. voted u,. No. 1 l?red for Ne" York D^ric? M?or-; team ol the ---•' - FOR RENT Typewriters & Adding Machines New & koto Model Machines— Low Rates We buy uswl offlc« marhlnn * tmmllmn. Johnson Office Equipment Co SAI-ES—SERVICE 112 S. Broadway—rhone 4-120 Real Estate LOANS • Commercial • Residential • Farm Best Serrice—Best Terms TERRY Abstract & Realty Co. 213 Walnut Phont 2381 he said. "Athletics are at the turning point," Coach Douglas continued. "They can either continue on an upward plane or they can skid Into chaos. "Mn*i Have Education" "We have to be associated with the educational sitie of the school if we are to keep athletics on their present plane. Anytime you overlook the educational side, you are headed for trouble." The Razorback mentor told the members of the 1951 chickMaw team that their athletic ability gives them the opportunity to learn a lot of fiejds and he urged them to "take advantage of' this opportunity in order to better prepare yours'elf for life." Coach Douglas was introduced by W. D. Tojnmey. high school principal, who served as master of ceremonies. W. B. Nicholson, superintendent over New of 'Choo^s. talked briefly on the Read Courier News Classified Ads. , progress made in athletics at Blytheville High School and throughout the rest of the state. Coach Russell Mosley introduced «ch player on the 1951 team and his assistant Bill Stancll, who also made a .short talk. Following the banquet a film of the Arkansa.s-Texa-s gome » r as shown by Douglas. Dl!tric ' N °- « State No. 11-105 REPORT OF CONDITION OF The Farmers Bank and Trust Company "i, , ,,f n ,t" '"" "°** "' b "sui«s December 31. 195t, tale « organized "id operating under the hanklnj Ian .he F^riit™™ *;r; f SuXi*^^* 8 *""'"™" 1 "* * ASSETS ™rt* l ?. n ™ ! '.r Uh 1'_ hM h!>n1 "' '. ncl ^ lr ? ««rr« balance i. i _. .. • $1,374,514.53 , j re and cash Items In process of collection con .. tiiri vi w United States Government obligations, direct and gHaVanteed 490380178 Obligations of states and political subdivisions rantcea - 4 '™'"' Corporate stocks (including $18,000.00 stock o federal "lie 1 serve bank) ......... Loans and discount* (including, $2.303.04o«rdraite) ......... i iw a« i TOTAL ASSETS LIABILITIES ^"tlons dcposils ot mdivi< *«als, partnership; and corpora- Time deposits or tn 0 ivlduais." P art,ier S hips." a i,'d"cor PO rationi ravings) States Government (including postal Deposits of Slates and political subdivisions Deposits of banks Other deposits (certified and officers' checks etc'> TOTAL DEPOSITS '.. . ..SO 507 gVs 32 Oilier liabilities TOTAL LIABILITIES 'mot'including' subordinated' o'b'li- $10,393,045.66 82.601.79 31.5.546.26 (06.942.4S 199,280.99 54,106.7 Rations shown below* ..................... CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ....$9,531.993,06 ... 200,OCn.O( ... 400,000.(X ... 241.052.6 20,000.(X ... 8fil.OS2.6i .,$10.393,045.61 Capital' ............................... Surplus .................. ........... Undivided profits ........... • .......... '"'. Reserves (and retirement account, for preferred 'ra'n'itai TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ... TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS •This bank's capital consists of: Common stock with total par value of $200,000.00. MEMORANDA Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other Loans as shown above are after deduction of reserves of ..... 20 144 G r ,u,^t' t Z mtf £ vice-president of the above-named" bank, hereb and belief statement U true to the best of my knowledg Ft. A. PORTER. Correct— Attest: B. A. Lynch I. R. .lohnson J. L. Cherry. State of Arkansas, county of Mississippi ss: D rector Sworn to and subscribed before me this 4th day of January 1952 < Se «l> JOY MORGAN Notary Public. My commission expires August Ind, 19S5. OUNMT SHEET HARBOR, cotla't oldest Itemed river It 93-y»«-.oM Jtwuy IWI tt i Is eut«fn shore town. AcMOT •>< ert despiU hli jwwi, he bM iMd nly on« accident In M TOM «f rlving_he knocked ttw hob M* 'f another ear white pw**ne on a arrow ro«d 3» jr«*r> •««. for you in'52 Comini soon... SLIM RHODES AND HIS BAND will also b« on hand CHAMBLIN SALES CO. Yo\ir Friendly Studebaker Dealer Railroad ft Ash StreeU Blytheville, Ark.

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