The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 13, 1952 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 13, 1952
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BATURDAY, SEPT. 18, 1952 Yankees and Indians Face flag Showdown Tomorrow BLYTHEVILiLl! (ARK.)' COURIER Last Meeting of 2 Teams Can Decide American Issue By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer '' The American League race is boiling toward a show- flown. Sunday when Eddie Lopat of the New York Yankees meets Cleveland's Mike Garcia in a game that could decide the pennant. There still will be two weeks to go after this last meeting of the top contenders, but a victory in the big game could he the convinccr. If the Yanks turn back the Indians in their home park, they'll be lough to catch. It Cleveland shows It can master New York'in a payoff game, they may burst Casey Stcn- eel's dreams of a fourth straight flai*.- Unless the Boston Red Sox spoil Bob Lemon's plans of becoinii:^ (he Indians' third 20-game winner Saturday afternoon, first place must hang in the balance in their fnce-to-face meeting: with the Yankees. One-round Billy Martin kept the Yanks out front Friday night by driving home three runs with a homer and triple in a 6-4 win over the Chicago White Sox, protecting their one half game margin. The Yanks have 13 to play, Cleveland i 12 more. \) Wynn Blanked Bosox - Earlyn Wynn shut out the Red Sox with three hits, 5-0, t to keep the Tribe hot on the Yanks' trail with a budding eight-game win streak. It was the fifth shutout In the Cleveland string, two by Wynn and three by Garcia. Brooklyn copped the game Charley Dressen said .he "wanted to win more than any other all season," whipping St. Louis, 8-5, to move four games out front of the New York Giants. Each has 14 to go. The Giants blew a chance to gain at least a. half game by losing the second game to Cincinnati, 8-7, after taking the first game, 4-2. The split was a crippling body blow at their chances for another miracle. Moiite Irwin continued his sensational pace since returning to the lineup by blasting three hits in each game-six for eight for the riay. He is hitting .307 with a 14- game hitting streak. i'ariio I.cd Way Andy Pnfko drove home five runs with a pair ot homers and a single in Brooklyn's important victory over the Cardinals. The Brooks chased Gerry Staley with four runs in the first and called for JQC Black when Preacher Roe was knocked out. Durable Joe, making his SOth appearance on relief, earned his Hth win to three defeats although nicked for homers by Btan Miisia) and Hal Rice in his six-inning stretch. Chicago swept both ends of a Iwl-nlght double from the Phillies. 5-1 and 7-0. Ralph Klner hit his 35th and 36th homers in Pittsburgh's first game triumph at Boston, 8-1. The Braves did all the slugging in the second game when they overwhelmed the Pirates, 16-0. The Philadelphia A's rallied for three in the seventh and three more in the eighth to nip Detroit's four-game win streak, 7-6. Freddie Marsh singled home Ray Coleman on the 10th inning for the St. -Louis Browns' 5-4 win .over Washington. That was enough to give Satchel Paige his llth victory. .Surprises Highlight Prep Grid Openers By The Associated Press Arkansas schoolboys kicked off the 1952 football season last nieht with 51 games that turned up two big surprises — Texarkana's rout' of Hot Springs and Little Rock's big win over'a veteran team from Norman Okla, . ' ' • ' -Texarkana and Hot-Springs opened the Big Seven Conference'race In Texarkana, and the Razorbacks —previously an unknown factor soundly trounced the Bathers, 38-12. Playing in the Big Seven for the first time since graduating from Class AA, Texarkana had been expected to whip Hot Springs, the pre-season experts' choice to finish last. But the Razorbacks put forth a bevy of talented backs in a do-everything offense that snowed under the hapless Bathers from start to finish and turned the game into a rout/ ; 'i Paul Caver, a swifty who played touchdowns, all on long rims as El Dorado humbled the Panthers 27-13 Bates went 4G yar& 5 on a handoff from Quarterback George Parks; 55 yards after taking a lateral from Burland Brown, and 44 yards through right tackle to make nls markers. Brown added the other Wildcat score from 12 yards out. . Magnolia showed an offensive threat of Its own in Quarterback Harry Day, who passed to Sammy Waters for one score and led a 53- yard drive for the other. - In Class AA competition, Russellville knocked over Paris, 27-6, thanks to three touchdowns by Freddy Duvall. Fayetteville hit * ,, both half and quarterback sparked "-P 01 "'" Per quarter to down 81- Texarkann's .vicious attack. He j L 0 "™ Sp_rirr scored twice, once on a 15-yard kickoff return, and passed to set up another tally. Quarterback J. W. Evers, Backs Bill Bann and John Jacobs, and End Bobby Lott also played important roles in the Razorback wrecking crew. Hot Springs uncovered a couple of fancy dan ball carriers In Bobby Blackdon.ancl Charles Rhoden. This pair accounted for both Hot Springs touchdowns. This was the year that Little Rock's many foes were to gain revenge from the. host of beatings at the Tigers' hands, but from the way Little Rock looked last night, any vengence will be hard earned. A team that was rated as medio- . igs. 25-7. Hope, operating behind Kenny Stone, sank Stamps. 26-13. Camdcn routed Pairview. 3114. Sheridan ripped Fordyce, 19-0; Conway conquered Forrest City 190; Stuttgart defeated Jonesboro. 19-12; Springdalc stopped Cassville, Mo.. 25-0. and Smackover smothered Arkarielphia, 38-12. • Martinez Gets TKO Victory Over Giuliani .. ........ »...ii .,,!.! mnju as meaia- F ere as Tiger squads go. mostly be-1 NEW YORK «P) — Sammy Olu- cnuse inexperience, took a quarter Hani. Stamford's "SJammin- Sam," to get its feet on the ground and then ran awny from Norman,' 40-20. Hannon Scores First Little Bobby Hannon, a rapid quarterback with a deadly passing arm, slipped through right, tackle wants nothing more than a Sam, 1 return bout .with Vinnie Martinez who beat him in a Madison Square garden bout June 20. Giullana, a pleasing club fighter with a gond punch and iron. chin, , and raced 42 yards for the first Ti- David Railcy. Ft. Smith's leading Lombarrio, recent split decision candidate for All-state honors and '° R ° cfey Castellim| . wobbled umi Dnrrt-ll Overstrcet teamed' to Glultana *' iu> a rl Sht hand in the slip the Grizzlies p ast Van Buren j E 'rst._ Then^he started catching. ' "^ 7-0. in that annual opening day battle. LlttJe Van Buren, which counts Johnny slipped for no count from a. missed punch In the second. He was still on his feet when referee a win over Ft. Smith as a'succeccfiil' RAV Miller stopped it in the fourth ' season, fought doggedly but conlrt-1 on the a(1 vice of Dr. Vincent Nar- n't overcome the Big Seven entry m' dicllo oi the New York State Ath- depth and weight. Raiiey passed 22 i lcllc Commission.' yards in the second quarter to set' Giuliani. 158 ,to Lombardo's 151»1. up the lone Ft, Smith touchdown and then plunged for six yards to score. Another Bi ? Seven member, El Dorado, traveled to Magnolia to chow that Class AA team the heels of a little halfback. figures in International Boxing plans lor the new reason. A stocky 5-foot-8, Slammin' Sam Is only 20 years old. AMERICAN New York Cleveland Chicago Boston ,,,. Washington Philadelphia St. Louis Detroit NATIONAL Brooklyn New York St. Louis Philadelphia ... Chicago Cincinnati Boston Pittsburgh LEAGUE W L Pet. QB 84 51 .596 84 58 .592 % .525 10 .514 1114 .510 12 .507 12'/ 2 .411 26 .343 35',i LEAGUE W L Pet. GB 80 il .636 85 55 .607 4 .511 9 .539 131i .493 20 .447 26',i .436 28 .278 51 67 68 70 70 33 92 80 50 76 65 71 73 63 78 61 79 40 104 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS American league Philadelphia 7 Detroit 6 New York 6 Chicago 4 (night) Cleveland 5 Boston 0 (night) St. Louis 5 Washington 4 (night, 10 innings) National League New York 4-1 Cincinnati 2-8 Pittsburgh 8-0 Boston 1-16 (twi- night) Chicago 5-1 Philadelphia 1-0 (twi- night) Brooklyn 8 St. Louis 5 (night) TODAY'S GAMES American League New York at Chicago Raschi (15-5) vs Grissom (11-8K Philadelphia at Detroit Bishop (2-2) vs Black (0-0). Boston at Cleveland Kinder (55) vs Lemon (19-10). (Only games scheduled) National League St. Louis at Brooklyn Miller (42) vs Lehman (o-l). Pittsburgh at Boston Waugh (15) or Pollet (6-16) vs Spahn (13-15). Cincinnati at New York Nuxhall (1-4) or Jordan (0-0)'vs Connelly (5-0) (Only games scheduled) Football Scores County Wynne 44, Osceola 8 • ' • Burdette 44, Marion 7 STATE • Texarkana 38, Hot Springs 12 Little Rock 40, Norman, okla 50 Ft Smith 7, Van Buren 0 El Dorado 27. Magnolia 13 Russellville 27, Paris 6 Fayetteville 25. Slloam Springs T Hope 26, stamps 13 Camden 31, Falrview 1< Sheridan 19, Fordyce 0 Conway 19. Forrest City 0 Stuttgart 19, Joncsboro 12 Springdale 25, Cassville, Mo., 0 Smackover 38, Arkadelphia 12 Nashville 31, Ashriown 6 Batesville 34, Mountain Home 0 Bauxite 12, Catholic High of Little Rock 12 file) Rogers 26, Bentonville 0 Brinkley 33, Lonoke 0 Gillett 7. Cabot 6 Malvern 38. Dierks~ 1 Hartford, O., Heavener, Okla 0 (tie) Hazen 26. Barton 0 DcWilt 28, Helena 12 Hughes 25. Elaine 6 Magnet Cove 6, Rtson 6 (tie) Holly Grove 18, Marvel] 0 McOehee 32, Deaf School (Little Rock) 0 Ozirk 7. Mansfield 8 Prescott 27. Mineral Springs 13 Searcy 26, Pocahontas 6 Star City 20. Watson Chapel 0 Alma 25, Waldron 6 McCrory 8, Walnut Ridge 0 Hamburg 7. White Hall 0 Southeast Missouri Jackson 34, lllmo-Fornfelt 0 Dexter 26. Thayer 6 Charleston 33. Chalfee 2 Portageville 7.0, Caruihersvllle 7 Poplar Bluff 32, West Plains 26 St. Vincents 14, East Prairie 13 vr Y T 5 ? mZ ™° Elwood City, Pa., blocked and pulled •way irorrt a Jersey Joe Walcott right in an Atlantic City workout But Pozza, a ringer for Harry Matthews was flattened and left eamp w.th a mouse under his left eye. Walcott defends *nc heavyweight championship against Rocky Marci.no in. Philadelphia s Municipal Stadium, Sept. 23. (NEA) Well-Balanced Offerse Is SMU's Strong Point DALLAS (AP) - Southern'Methodist's 1952 football team expects to field Its best-balanced offense since (he days of Doak Walker, when the Mustangs won, two successive Southwest Conference championships. For the past two years Ihe Mus- them to move by land as well as mp cnnnhAs h-mn mu~.i \ ,i.. L... -. * lu as wea a& tang coaches have relied heavily on passing built around Fred Beri- ners. whose four touchdown tosses against Ohio stale in 1850 and against Notre Dame In 1951 resulted in two of the greatest intersectional victories ever credited to Ponies enable SMU. have But this material yeat that the will Roberts, Canny To Meet lack, Lester Welch Bill Canny and Red Robert* «re scheduled to renew their old feud with the Welch family Monday night In the tag match main event of the American Legion's wrestling matches.at Memorial Auditorium. : Promoter Mike ' Mcroney has' booked Roberts and Canny against the two younger Welch brothers. Lester and Jack, in the main event- bout. This, wrestling feud started number of years ago when Canny and Roberts were just young fellows in the wrestling game. They grew an extreme dislike for the two older Welchs. Roy and Joe, who were kings of the Mid-South wrestling circuit. And now that feeling has spread through the entire Welch family and everytlme Roberts or Canny Is booked against one of the Welch brothers, things usually get too rough to handle. Two one-fall preliminary bouts are also on the card, with Roberts scheduled to meet Jack Welch and Canny meeting Lester. Murder Kate Dropping In Italy Since War ROME ur>—The murder rate In Italy Is dropping. The National Central Institute of Statistics says that since the end of World War il, murders have decreased 67 per cent. In 1346 there were 2,334 slayings as compared to 767 killings for 1950, the last year tor which official figures are available. The institute says 1.376 homicides were reported in 1947, 1.C84 for 1948 and 807 for 1949. by air. Outstanding runners for the Mustangs probably will be Jerry Norton, who led the team In rushing in seven 6f its 10 games last year; Frank Eldom, a last - stepping sophomore from Port Arthur, and Roy Pace, elusive ball carrier from Temple. Top backfield blockers Include Capt. Bill Forester, Dale Moore and Totnmle Fields. The offensive line will be built around Wayne Llgon, Darrell Lafitte. Jim Mahew, Don Cole, Lou Miller and Dave Powell, all lettermen, and flrsl-year men Joe Basquez, Doyle Nix and Ed Bernet. For the first time since' 1946, the Mustangs are without a proven passer of varsity experience, but three sophomores — Duane Null, Malcolm Bowers and Hayes Gll- liam — are being counted upon to make the famed Pony aerial circus click. Norton, Benton Musslewhite and Sam Stollenwerck. arc the top .veteran passers. -• - -. •**. Musslewhite. fast - moving quarterback, ranked among the national leaders in pass-receiving last year when he caught 36 for 532 yards. Powell, Bernet, Nix, Raymond Berry and Ronnie Case are Ihe other stellar targets for the Mustang tossers, Norton,- who led the conference and who ranked fourth nationally in punting last year when he was a .sophomore, is scheduled to do most of the kicking for the Ponies this season. Defensively, the main problem of the Mustangs is to find three linebackers capable of replacing all - conference Dick Hiuhtowfr, I. D. Russell and Pat Knight, who had formed one of the toughest unfts In the country for three years. 'Forester, Jerry Clem and Bill Crawford are leading candidates for left linebacker, and Cole, Bill Fox and Bob Halley are leading the defensive centers, with Alex Litowkin, Jim Mahcw, Jack Gunlock; and O. T. Cox showing up well KS right linebackers. Don Miller, Val Joe Walker and Bill Crisler, the three deep defenders last year, all have returned and will get adequate assistance from Norton, Eidom. Johnny Crawford and Gene Gillls. Front-line defenders Include Bill ippey, left end: Buford Partce and Dave Rlley, guards; and Jim Landers and Harry Dean, tackles, all of whom nrp Mtermen. Reds' Crop Claims Prove 'Contusing' HONG KONG w>> - The Chinese , Communists claim spring rice and wheat crops IP Southern China In 1952 exceeded those of the previous! year by 5 «o 20 per cent. No ton-1 nage figures were given. The report was carrier] by the 1 New China News Agency. A few days earlier the Reds complained In a Peiplng dispatch that some ar«>s were making erroneous and exaggerated crop reports. -NOTICE- We want to loan you a Garber Power Seeder to sow your Fall cover crop seed, if you buy your seed from us ot competitive prices. Yes, We Can Handle Your Government Loan Paper. For Further Information Call A. A. HARDY 705 Clear Lake Ave. Caruthersville Beaten in Opener Portagev!M« Gets 20-7 Victory in Season's 1st Game CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo. —Port- agcville scored two touchdowns In the first half here last night and then hung on to turn back CanUh- ersvllle's Timers 20-7 In tlie first game of the season for both teams Paced by Quarterback Hawkins and Halfback Carlisle, Portageville outclassed the Tigers through three quarters to gain Its winning margin The first quarter was only five and one-half minutes old when Portngeville grabbed Its first six- jjuinter. The visitors took over lit Ihe 48 on a Caruthersville punt six plays and three first downs later Hipy were knocking at the Tigers' 28. Carlisle circled end to the six then on the nest play he went over. Hawkins kicked (lie extra Caruthersville got iU lone touchdown in the second quarter After the kickolf following Porta^eville's second touchdown, the Tigers with Cravens and Huglies leadliit; the way. moved to the Portagevillc 37 Then quarterback Joe Pranks uncorked a pass to end Huglies that •yas good for 37 yards and a touchdown. Hughes ran the extra point. The third quarter was scoreless «'itli neither team able to make any serious advances, but In the fourth the visllors got rolling again The quarter wasn't three minutes old when Hawkins and Carlisle started moving again going to the Tigers' 22 from where Carlisle ran the ball over. Tlnwklns' extra point kick was no good. Next Friday, the Tigers are slated to po to Haytl to meet Hayti High's Bulldogs. Starting lineups' Carilthersvilln Pns. ^ToHaireville PAGE FIVE Osceola Bows to Wynne 44-6 in Curtain Raiser OSCEOLA — Wynne's Yellowjnckels gave a good reason why they are rated so highly in Class A football circle here last mght as they roJlecl over Oscoola's inexperienced Sennnoles by a 14-6 count. The Yelloa-Jackets left no doubtful any time how the game would end. They scored three touchdowns In the first quarter and refused to let up. adding two more in the second, olio In the third nnd one in the fourth. Osccola's lone touchdown came In the second quarter and was helped along by a 15 yard pass interference penally. Warhurst, a defensive guard, set up the touchdown when ho recovered a Wynne fumble Burdetfe Routs Marion by 44-7 Pirates Open 1952 Season with Win; At Home Next Week tnwell scored on a sneak. BURDETTE — Burdette's Pirates Fumbles hurt the Semlnolcs badly rollc<1 *° an Impressive 44-7 victory uring the first half. A fumble re- OVDr fl wra k Marion High team In ivory set u ihe Yell' lhclr <i™l outin of on the Ycllowpncket.s' 12. The pass interference penalty moved lbeT>all to.the one from where quarterback Stllwell scored on a sneak. during covery set up the Yellowjackels 1 first touchdown on the 24 before the game was two minutes old and that broke Ihe Seniinoles' back. Fullback Risnnr was Wynne's big .6"". He accounted for four of his team's seven touchdowns with Henson getting two and quarterback Fisher one. Completely Outclassed Wynne, operating a well-oiled T behind a big anil fast line, tore huge holes in Osceola's Cromer Gregory Oreer Golnss Jordan McGill Cunningham Franks Hughes Craven . Cook Substitutions: Pislicr Farmer O. Phillips Starkey B. Phillips McCluckcy Butler Hawkins Carlisle Hulshof Nimmo Canithersville — LT 1,0 RO rj RT RE QB 7IB PB HB .... ...Q..U t.lllt U3VU lllCIn only in changing from offense to defense alignment. Next week Osceola hits the road golns to Parngould for a game with' Chilken. Portagevlle —Foster. ChicksWin Third from Chattanooga Br Thf Associated Press Memphis whipped pennant winning Chattanooga for the third straight -time In their best of seven series last night, 7-5. while Mobile pitching was holding Atlanta to a single hit and taking a 4-2 victory. Atlanta's Harry Hancbrlnk hit a high homer In the fourth to score both Atlanta runs. Mobile now leads Atlanta, two victories to one.. Don Zlmmer homered for Mobile. During a wild sixth inning two Cracker InficldcrB _ Buddy Hicks and Vern Petty—collided. Later a thrown ball hit base runner Bill Antonelto in the head. Chattanooga generated a three- run eight Inning and put a scare In Memphis, but the rally soon died. Ralph Howe homered for Memphis. The Navy plane NC4 stopped at the Azores on the first trans-Atlan- tic flight tnliaiS. extra point operating their orthodox T offense almost at will Halfbacks J. w. Gore and Buddy Whatley each scored two touch- huge holes in Osc e Ol a's ,eak rfe- ?£V° T ' La'Ucv r"ene Hamil" fenses and advanced almost at will, ton and Rus.'en Eubanta, ea"h go't Osceola was completely outclassed one 8 Yelfo^ickc" smfj'T, Tt" CC , rt Eubanks ' a reserve ' tllrncd 1" U>. no*s V '{;' uCrk t Ct(lc "1J™ 1 ±,±'"; _«"'«• •«««* nm of the night noles hurt (hemselvcs offensively Their blocking was poor and they were never able to get their T offense to moving. The Semlnoles' one bright spot was fullback Doyle Dunn who did most of the ball carrying but he was slowed down midway In the first half when he received a nose Injury. Lack of benclKslrcngth also hurl the Seminoles. They used only four Bn ?,!•<'"*"*: tackles-Perkins and substitutes nil night and used them f° blnson : 8«i>rd3 —.Franks and only in changing from offense to Wcst; center—McDermott; quartcr- Boulcl Bulldogs. Starting lineups: Osceola Fas Cole L. E . Nllnley ...... L.T. Alexander ... I ,,,.,_ "• iiioinns "I 1 " O Strceter back—Hamilton: halfback's —'Qor« and Whatley; fullback—Cable. Substitutions— O. Pankey, Frank- Para- "". J. Payne, D. Payne, Duncan, Franks, Crosskno. Eperson, McDonald, Bevill, Rlcsby, Eubanks, ColUe, Wynne' Stanfleld, A. Pankey, A Aycock S. Diebold Pankey B. Aycock and Burks. .. Mohr Thomas Hill Harlan ... Thompson Stilwell .. Cantrel! .. Crosthwalt Dunn . R.O. R.T. . R.E. . Q.B. H.B. . H.B. . F.B. Dennis Neal Young Fisher ..... Henson. Westmoreland Rlsner 'City Farming' Show* Increase in 10 Years NEW YORK UP)— Nearly « third of all U.S. farms are run by persons who have another Job from which they derive their basic llvll- hood, reports the Institute of Life Insurance. The principal Income of thla group comes from a Job, business or profession In a town or city. Tlie group also Includes those whoso main Incomj is from peraions or Invested sag gs. This trend, which has almost doubled In the last 10 years, Is attributed by the institute to greater use of the automobile and the speed of modern transportation. Chief exports of the Azores are j fruit. Rrain, cattle, dairy products.] Wildcat Bobby Bates scored three 1 canned fish and whalo oil. WANTED CAR SALESMAN Experienced man preferred. We have an attractive proposition for the right man — but please apply in person. Ail replies will be kept confidential, of course. HORNEK-W1LSON MOTOR CO., 317 East Main, Blytheville. BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Sept. 15 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH Adult* 50c—Children 15e Bill Canny & Red Roberts va. Lester & Jack Welch Also 2 1-Foll Matches 30 Minute Time Limil Canny vs. L, Welch Roberts vs. J. Welch Tlie llrst large-scale coal mining operations In the Icy archipelago of. Spitsbergen were conducted In 1905 by an American, John M, Longyear. at the Fair Tuesday & Wednesday "Lucky" Lott Stunt Stars [Jars! SAFER! MORE DEPENDABLE! Once you drive a 1952 Nash Golden Airflytc, you'll know why Ihe I.ncky Loll Stunt St.irSMhc men whose lives depend on their cars-choose Ihe Ambassador, Statesman and Rambler. 1-or Nash alone offers the extra-strength exlra-safctv extra-economy and comfort Ihcsc dc.nh-clcfying stars ncc<l' Come in today and get all Ihe facts on the Nash Airnyles-lhc world's most beautiful cars! SHELTON MOTOR CO. "Vour Nosh Dealer in Blytheyille" their first outing of thrT'Usif'foot- ball season at Marion last night. Scoring In every quarter, the Pirates had little difficulty In smothering (he weak Tartan team Coach Charley Sims' crew scored seven touchdowns and added -'hen he pulled down A Marlon pass in Ihe second period nnd brought It back 6 yards for » touchdown. The Pirates used every player they, had dressed out, 32 In all, 1 In th« route. Burdette opens Us home season thcvllle's B team. Pirate ttartere: 'Ends — Garner md Langiey; tackles—Perkins and Porker Frosh Boost 36-Man Football Squad FAYETTEVILLE (/P) — Thlrty-stX players, Including two of Arkansas' most sought after high schooJ stars, were listed yesterday on the University of Arkansas' freshmen football roster. Nineteen members at the 8quad are from Arkansas, including All- Slnte Fullbaclc Henry Moore of Little Rock and All-State End Johnny Whittcn of North Little Rock. Also Included on the roster li Fullback Preston Carpenter, who starred at Mufikogee, Okla,, last year. The 105-pound back Is a brother of varsity fullback Lewis Carpenter, and formerly lived at West Memphis, Ark. Read Courier News Classified Ada. The Blytheville Shrine Club Announces THIS & BIG SHOW BRIMMING OVER WITH INNOVATIONS, WONDROUS SURPRISES & A MYRIAD OF UNPRECEDENTED FEATURES /ROM ALL STRANGE LANDS Th« Ytar's Best Holiday Is the irfvent of XIN& BROTHERS Hud S K I S ri«N I SUPER CIRCUS. Millions of Pro- pie revel In th» Mertixncnt nnd Wholesome fun Al till* Annual Fe»li»e Frolic. Voting and Old from Far and Near loin Hands ta Calibrate this HAPPIEST OF HOLIDAYS. 600—PEOPLE — 600 ISO PERFORMERS 250 WILD ANIMALS, INCLUDES A GIRAFFE AND HIPPOPOTAMUS IS—ElEPHANTS—IS 5000— SEATS— SOOO 57,400 DAILY EXPtHSC S1.700.QOO INVESTEI GORGEOUS STREET PARADE 11 A.M. TWICE DAILY ? t 8 f. M. OOOM Of« ADULTS £l • CHILDREN 5Oc *.U n<KIT> PIUS TAX Saturday, Oct. 20 Walker Park Fairgrounds

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free