The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1950 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 4, 1950
Page 7
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^FRIDAY, AUGUST 4, 1950, BLYTHEVTU.E (ARK.) COUHrER TAGESEVEIf Chicks Book Ninth Football Game-Tigers Sweep Crucial Series From Yanks CBC Prep Team Added to Slate BHS and Catholic Elevens to Clash in Night Tilt Oct. 27 k. Coach Russell Mosley of •ytheville High School yesterday announced that he had added the Christian Brothers College High School of Memphis to the Chicks 1950 football schedule. The Chicks and the Catholic eleven arc slated to clash at- Haley Field on the night of Oct. 27. In all probability the game will be returned next. year. The scheduling of CBC gave the Chicks nine consecutive game.5 without a treat and it left, with but three open dates for the season. They are Nov. 10. Nov 24 and Nov. 30. Coach Mosley said that he planned to leave two of the three dales open in order to fcive his squad a rest before and after playoff games, provided of course the Chicles are In the playoff this year. "I would like to Jill my Thanksgiving date." Coach Mosley cald, "but I'm not too anxious to fill the other two. If we go to the playoff that will give us 10 and possibly 12 games. That's enough for any high school team." Hot Springs Game Out The scheduling of CBC for the Oct. 27 date wiped out any possible chance of the Chicks playing a Big Six team this fall. The date had _bern tentatively filled with Hot t rings but negotiations for a game j be played here, fell through. "I did everything I could," Coach Mosley said. "I sent them a contract and made them an offer. Evidently they weren't interested in playing us." Hot Springs was the. fourth Big Six school to turn down a" Blythe- vllle contract for thus fall. Little Rock, North Little Rock and Pine Bluff, refused to renew their contracts with the. Chicks last spring in what was explained by unofficial sources as a "freeze out". Hot Springs, however, was not a part of this action. Jo« Dildy. former Blytheville coach who is now head coach at Hot Springs, had openly expressed his desire to play the Chicks if a date could be worked out. The Chicks' other tentative game, with Cleveland High of St. Louis, also has fallen through. This was revealed Wednesday by Superintendent of Schools W. B. Nicholson. The reason, he said, was that the St. Louis team wanted too much money to come here. f , 'The Chicks are scheduled to bc- Aftn football drills Aug. 20. That Is ' The date on which high school teams in the slat* are permitted to begin practice. IS Letlermen Back Mosley will have 10 members of his squad of last year back in the fold this year. Fifteen of these are lettermen. The returning lettcrmen include: linemen — J. C. Droke, Thomas Prince, Leroy Criner, Jerry Phillips, Bill Boyd, Bill Wunrter- lich. Mack. Hny and Jim Whitworth. Backs—Ted Vance, Louis Anderson, Dick B«id. Robert Reid, Charles Lutes, Mel Hay and Fred Smith Bill Stancil, University of Arkansas tackle who last spring wns named at Chick lino coach to succeed Johnny Staples who resigned will be on hand lor the opening of grid drills. The Chicks' schedule: 'ANMMiS SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W I. FcL Atlanta 67 40 .626 Birmingham 63 44 5S9 COACH "RED" DRRW COACH WILL WAI.'.« ALL-STAR COACHES—From the University of Alabama, Harold (Red) Drew and from the University of Corpus christi. will Walls, They'll be rival coaches for the second annual All-American National High School football classic at Crump stadium in Memphis Wednesday night. Walls will pilot the "West" team and Drew the "East". Forty four standout high school performers from 32 states will participate. J. A. Lloyd, Blytheville's All-American tackle, will play for the "West" team. . Babe Zaharias and Jim Clark Share Spotlight in Tarn 0 Shanter Tourney Bob Hope Eyes U.S. Amateur Golf Tourney LOS ANGELES, Aug. 4. (iT>~ If Crosby can do it, so can Hope. Just ask him.~ Bing Crosby entered the British Amateur golf tournament two months ago. set Irish hearts a-flut- iiiE, and promptly lost in the first round. So now comedian Bob Hope wants to enter the U. S. Amateur starting Aug. 21 at Minneapolis. But whereas Crosby didn't have to nualify, Hope will have to. Next Tuesday he'll enter the 36-hole qualifying round at the Bel Air Country club here. Nine qualifiers will be chosen from here, and Hope will get some stiff competition, including Walker Cuppers Bruce McCormlck and johnny Uawson and California champion Mac Hunter. Date Sept. 6 Sept. 15 Sept. 22 Sept. 29 ^ct. 6 Pel. 13 Oct. 20 Oct. 27 Nov. 4 Nov. 10 Nov. 17 Nov. 24 Nov. 30 Team Bartlett, Tenn. Paragould Poplar Bluff Kenton, HI. Jackson, Tenn. Jonesboro Whitehaven, Tenn. Memphis CBC Piggott Open Playoff Open Open Where here there there there here here there here there Motormen Advance in District Meet Blytlioville Motor- Company's Motormen advanced to the second rounr in the district Softball tournamcnl at Paragould last night . The Motormen moved up in tourney play by defeating a team representing- Radio Station KNBY Nevvpro 5-3 tni a first-round game Charles Cook hurled all the way for the Motormen striking out Newport batters. The Motormen wil meet the Dr. Pepper Bottlers Parasould in a second-round game Monday night. Blytheville's other entry in tin tournament, the Burnett ' Hudson Pacemakers, are scheduled to plav tonight meeting the Frolics Jonesboro. In another game played last night the Frolics defeated the Piragouk Jaycees. Course Record Bested by Top Woman Golfer Safliower oil drying. is clear and fast- Carl Sawatski, Vol Backstop, Is Recalled by Chicago Cubs By The Associated Press Carl Siiwntski. Nashville's kcglikc calcher, is going back to the majors and the only lament In the Southern Association comes from the Vols. He made his farewell games last night, something to be remembered —or. in the case of Birmingham, forgotten. Just a few hours after the Chicago Cubs had beckoned him back. Sawotelci batted .666 in two games against trie Barons. His homer 'n ^he first game gave Nnshvillc a 2-1 'Hrin. Nashville lost the second game. 2-4. but In no way was it the fault of kinc Carl. He got three hits In four times at bat. made five putouts and didn't fumble a ball. The two games were among the fastest ever played In Birmingham The first lasted 1:25 and the second t:52. Birmingham Gains The split helped Birmingham climb a half irnmc in its race to overcome leading Atlanta. The Crackers lost to Chattanooga. 6-3 Memphis won the first round In the battle against New Orleans to main in the first division. Littlp Marv Rotblatt stopped the Pelicans' seven game victory string with a 4-2 victory to finale trie night's program. Little Rock and Mobile were Idle. The collegians and a big league haud-me-do\vn made the game in Atlanta worth seeing. Fred Taylor who iraduatjd from Ohio State in Jtino. got four singles for Chatta- looga and Atlanta's new pitcher— Charlie Gorin—looked good in rc- icf. Gorins pretzel pitch helped the University of Texas to It.s second consecutive NCAA championship in June. Lloyd 'Kittle was the winning pitcher and a fe\v more jobs like it nnd he'll get another (ry with the Washington Senators. He checked the Crackers on five Carrasquel Hits In 22nd Contest CHICAGO. Aug. -4. f/Vi— Rookie Al (Chlcol Cnrra.squel. who took over Luke Appline*s jot- at .O^-i-^top (or the Chicago White Sox this season Is aiming for one of the veteran's records. Carrasquel got one of the Sox' five hits in their 1-0 win over Philadelphia yesterday to run lii^ hiltinp streak to 22 consecutive games. Ap- nh'ng. twice American League batting champion and with the Sox (or 20 years, holds the (earn record hitting in 27 straight games.- Monlan, a valuable induslr WHX, is extracted from lignite, a low-grade soft coal, By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN CHICAGO, Aug. 4. (fi't -The fab- ilous Babe Didrikson Zaharias, displaying the golf wizardry that has vaulted her to the top in women's competition, and Jimmy Clark, a comparative unkown, shared the ipotlight in the opening rounds of .he Tarn O'Shanter golf carnival. The Babe, voted outstanding wo- nan athlete of the half century n the Associated Press poll, broke he Tam course record with a six undcr-par 70 yesterday in the first round of the all American women's jpen. This isn't th e best she has done competitively. But It made many & masculine pro at"J tempting to qualify in the other section, of the ST5.000 golf circus t , look up with awe. Babe Zahanas* B^e's 36 _ 34 tally, : including lour consecutive birdies on the last Country Club pro six strokes ahead nine, left the suburban Skycrest of her nearest rival in the women's scramble. Clark From California The tmhearlded Clark, of Hunt- inglon Beach, Calif., led some 250 pros through qualifying trials with a six-tinder-par 66. The 29-year- o 1 d former Marine Infantryman who is just starting out as a tourney circuit pro was somewhat dazzled by it all. This is his fourth attempt in the Tam jubilee. While the women enter their second round of 72-hoIe medal play today, 50 men pros complete qualifying starting at daybreak, end 150 amateur men start their first round in the three-ply traffic jam. The best Clark has done at Tam before was a 23th place finish in 1049, worth $m. The biggest bid to Oame for the blond fellow, who made three beachhead South Paci(- c landings as a Marine In the last var, was firing a 134 for a rjualify- ng national public links record at Denver in 1946. Cooper Second Clark was a stroke ahead of Pelc "ooper, Ponte Vedra, Fla., among .he pro qualifiers. Three posted 68's —Ted. Krolt. New Hartford. N. Y.: Herman Kciser, Lima, O., and Glenn Teal, Memphis, Tenn. Booking 69's were Chick Harbert, Detroit; Dave Douglas. Chicago; Jim Turnesa, Briarcliff, N. Y., and Dick Mayer, Old Greenwich, Cf>nn, The men pros open In their S20.0CO all-American tourney first round Saturday. Sixty-six are lo qualify for It, plus 20 exempted players. Pro Betty Jameson or San Antonio, Tex., and amateur Beverly Hanson, Pasadena, Calif., each posted 76's to trail Mrs. Zahrias. Little Louise Suggs of Carrollton. Ga_ came in with 77, followed by Shirley Spork of Detroit, and Mrs. Lyle Bowman of Portland. Ore., with 78's and veteran Patty Berg of Mineap- oiis with 70. Suggs, Sporfc and Berg are pros. Nashville Memphis , t Orleans Mobile . ... Chattanooga .itlie Rock . Detroit Obtains Hank Borowy On Wo/Vers from Pittsburgh DETROIT, Aug. 4. (*•»—Red Rolfe, manager of the American League's pace-setting Detroit Tigers, get out the welcome mat today for pitcher Hank Borowy, » former New York Yankee teammate, he thinks can help the Tiger* sew up the pcnnnnt. 61 . 58 . 51 43 . 46 . 35 Philadelphia Boston 3vooklyn . St. Louis . New York . incago . Cincinnati Pittsburgh NATIONAL LEAGUE W I 60 55 53 54 47 41 39 . 34 AMERICAN Detroit : teveland . . New York . .. Boston Washington . Chicago . Philadelphia . St. Louis . .. LEAGUE W L 62 61 60 56 44 40 35 34 .550 .537 .481 .453 .418 .340 ret. .603 .573 .570 .531 .500 .436 .406 .354 Pel. .646 .6111 .13 111 .566 433 .306 .354 .341 Yesterday's Results Southern Association Nashville 2-2, Birmingham 1-4 Chattanooga 6, Atlanta 3 Memphis 4, New Orleans 2 Only games scheduled Na(lana) league Boston 5. St. Louis 1 Cincinnati at Philadelphia rain, Pittsburgh at Brooklyn rain Only games scheduled. Major League Leaders National League Batting — Robinson, Brooklyn .371; Miisial. St. Louis, .360. Runs — Torgcson, Boston, 77 Jones, Philadelphia, 75. Runs batted In—Emits, Philaciel phla, 93; Kiner, Pittsburgh, 81. Hits — Robinson, Brooklyn and Musial. St. Louis, 128. Doubles—MiLsial, St. Louis. 34; Robinson, Brooklyn, 31. Triples — Ashburn, Philadelphia, 11; Jethroe, Boston. 7. Home runs — Kiner, Pittsburgh, 29; Ennis, Philadelphia and Pagko, Chicago. 24. Stolen bases — Jethroe, Boslon, 27; Snider and Robinson, Brooklyn, 9. Strikeouts—Spahn, Boston 132; Blackwell, Cincinnati and Simmons, Philadelphia, 112. ' "Pitching — Miller. Philadelphia, 10-2 .833; Maglie, New York. 8-3 .727. American League Batting—Doby, Cteceland, .350; Kell. Detroit, .349. Runs—Stephens, oBston, 8B; DiMaggio, Boston, 83. Runs batted in--Dropo and Stephens, Boston. 102. Hits—Kell. Detroit, 138; Riizuto, New York, 126. rxiuhles—Kell, Detroit, 32; Zarilla, Boston, 24. Triples — Doerr, Boston and Woodling, New York, 8. Home nins — Rosen, Cleveland, 2fl; Williams, and Dropo, Boston, 25. Stolen bases—DiMaggio. Boston, 11: Valo Philadelphia, 8. Strikeouts — Lemon, Cleveland. 108; Reynolds, New York, 105. Pitching—Lemon, Cleveland, 17-4 .810; Gray, Detroit, 10-4 .714. American League Detroit 5. New York 2 Chicago 1, Philadelphia 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games Southern Association New Orleans at Memphis night Mobile at Little Hock 2 night Chattanooga at Atlanta night Nashville at Birmingham night Hink Rorowr student of bull National Leacne St. Louis at Philadelphia night Cincinnati at Brooklyn night Chicago at Boston night Pittsburgh at New York night Amtrtran League Washington at Detroit night New York at Cleveland night Boston at Chicago night Piladelphla at St. Louts night Deaths In childbirth in Canadi dropped from 5.6 deaths per 1,000 live births in 1928 to 1.5 in 1918. Hollywood (Continued from page 6) I got too big for their britches," "Ticket to Tomahawk" may rals the ulcer rate around Fox, but Dan Dailcy hasn't been able to work up one worry line over the picture' disappointing business. Spinnin records in his dressing room on th "Call Me Mister" sel, Dan shrugged 1 don L worry about how muc Tryout Series To Decide U.S. Davis Cuppers NEW YORK, Aug. 4. W)—A series of singles "tryout" matches the week before the Davis Cup tennis finals of Aug. 2S-27 may help solve the Lough problem of choosing the U. S. team. Eleven players, including veterans Ted Schrocdcr, La Crcscentn, Calif.; Billy Talberl, New York, and Oarrt- nftr Mulloy, Coral Gables, Fin., were named yesterday by the U. S. Davis Cup Selection Committee to try for the four berths on the smiad. Rounding out the group of aspirants are Budge Piltty, Los Angeles, New Wimbledon champion who spends much of bis time in Europe; Tom Brown. San Francisco; Herble Flam, Beverly Hills, Calif.; Art Larson, San Lcandro, Calif.; Sam Mitch, San Francisco; Richard Savltt, Orange, N. .).; Victor Sclxas. Philadelphia, and Tony Trabert, cincln- Walved out of Ihe National Lea-* gue, Borowy was picked up by the Tigers yesterday from the Pittsburgh pirates in a deal which involved close to $30.000. It was the second time Borowy has been waived In the majors. In 1945, when he was going reat mis for the Yans, he was waived out of the American Ltaue and promptly picked up for about $100,000 by' the Chicago Cubs. Just as promptly, he pitched the Cubs to a pen- nnnt. If Borowy Is half the pitcher he was In IQ45, the Tigers will be a shoo-in. Rolfe, K keen players, plans to use Horowy mostly as a relief hurlcr but may spot him occasionally in doublcheaders. Traded Br Phllllei Borowy came to the pirates from the Phillies a few months ago after pitching in only three games. He made II mound appearances for the Bucs and has a 1-3 record, Borowy broke Into the majors was 14-0; In 1344 It was 17-12 and with a great 15-4 record with the Yanks in 1942. The next year It in 1945 he hid won 10 and lost only five when the Yanks put him on the waiver list. For some unexplained reason, no one claimed him in the American League. Then the Yanks sold him to the Cubs where he finished out games and only losing two. Ihe season by winning 11 more Borowy's great work gave the Cubs the pennant and his Herculean efforts kept them in the World Series against Detroit for the full seven games. Won Two Onmei Borowy pitched and won the second game against the Tigers. He (trapped the fourth contest. Then, stint and got credit for the Cubs' he was called upon for a relief sixth-game triumph. In a desperation move. Cub manager Charley Qrimm called on Borowy to pitch the seventh game Detroit knocked htm out of the box In the lirst inning. The next year he had a 13-10 record for Chicago. Then he slipped to 8-12 in 1D47 and 5-10 In IMS. after which he was traded to the Philadelphia Phillies. Borowy didn't fit in with the Whiz Kids' youth program and was shipped on to Pittsburgh. His career appeared Just about over until Detroit picked up the lab yesterday. The next few weeks will tell whether Detroit's gamble will p»y off. Three Swim Records Set In Dual Meet Houtteman Hurls Neat Six-Hitter Cardinals Drop 5-1 Decision to BravM; Phillies Rained Our By JACK HAND \morl*lt4 Pntu Sparii Wrtiw Give Detroit a f«w more lnv»li<fc like Art Kouttemtn and you tul buy your world series tlcktti lor Briggs Stadium. Houtteman, forced to pauu up his regular turn because of a strained side muscle, did i Job on th« challenging Yankees yesterday. When Art got through, New York wu challenging for second place, not first. And Detroit's lead meuurad three and one-half game:. Remember way back to Tuesdij morning They Mid the Tli«r pitching staff was weary and overworked. The well-rested Yankw staff, never mcd on relief, vu ready to t^ke over. Detroit Ird by a half game, going Into a three- Knme" scries. The Yanks were going lo lake care of that—but quick. When Tommy Byrne, usually a Tiger kilter, was beaten by Dinr Trout, Tuesday night, the Yankee drive was delayed. When Hal Whit* TOKYO. Aug. 4. CAP) — Tiirrc recognized world swimming records were bettered tonight as an Amor- lean team took the edge over Japan in the first da yof a dual meet,. The marks were beaten In the 200-melcr freestyle by Japan's Hi- ronoshln Furuhashl; In the 1.500- metcr freestyle by Ford Konno. Hawaii's Japanese - American ace who splashed to a big surprise victory, and in the 300-meter medley rclsy by the U.S. team. Koimo, n 17-year-old U.S. citizen of the Japanese ancestry, won the featured metric mile event by soundly beating two of the .biggest names In the liusines—Yale university's John Marshall of Australia and Shiro Hashlzunu: of J.\- i shut out New York with two hit* pan. Wednesday. It was delayed some Konno's unexpected triumph more. Now, after Houttntun's helped the Americans establish their 13 to 8 point lead in the first rain swept night of the three-day dual meet. Stanford Dropped From State Meet CAMDEN. Ark., Aug. 4. W;—Two more teams were eliminated In the state semi-pro baseball tournament here Inst night. The Mbrrilton Red Sox defeated the Stanford Tijjerj. 10-4; the Little nock KO Bakers won by forfeit from Newport, which didn't appear. Both Stanford and Newport had lost one game previously. Last night's results dropped them both from the double-elimination tourney. Only one game Is scheduled for tonight. It'll match the defending champion Camden Kraftsmen and the Monttcello Coea Cola team. money they make. There are only about five stars in this industry who can do business In spite of their pictures. And. brother, I'm not one of "cm." Dan says he's expecting Uncle Sam to tap him on the shoulder for war service. He went into World War II as nn enlisted man. ended up as a captain in Italy, and was among the last boys home in June of 1016. He says: "I'm ready to shove off if call me." EDSON Continued from Paje « nt 'era and clean out the commies" is considered necessary until the United States it Itself ready. Also, it is traditional U. S. policy not to attack unless it Is itself attacked. Total cost of the U. S. preparedness effort over the ten-year period cannot be estimated. The present fiscal year's $13,000,000,000. regular military appropriation plus the $10,000,000,000 supplementary request Is a minimum siarter. Sixth Of Income For DerenM This »23.uiX),OOO.fK>o may trow to something like 135,000,000,000 before the year ends next June 30, It everything is added In, ft would Include ll.oao.OOO.OOO now appropriated for foreign military asjljtance, plus another $4,000,000,000 or so for the same purpose, to be aiited for the next several years. Tt would also Include the J3.000,- 000,000 Marshall Plan fund, |1,!AO 000,000 for atomic enemy, »ddl tional naval aviation and military construction funds to be asked for later on. Voice of America and Point Four funds to carry on the cold war should also be Included in military appropriations. A 430,000,000.000 lo $35,000,000.000 military budget for the next two they or three years at least Is therefore In prospect .If present U. S. policy Pat Seery Slams Three Home Runs COLORADO SPRINGS, Aug. 4. W>— Pat Scerey, who walloped four homers in one game while with the Chicago Whit* Sox in 1948, still belts the ball out of the park. Now a member of the Colorado Springs team he hit three consecutive homers against Lincoln last night to set a new Western League record of 31 roundtrlppers. He came down from Memphis of the South- em Association several months ago "gainst building up armies In Japan and western Germany—or building up Franco Spain—is changed, the totals will rise. Whether the United States can or will stand this strain Is the multl- bllllon-dollar question. The Idea. that the country can and will accept it Is based largely on a belief that a S35.000.000.000 defense effort will absorb only a sixth of the national Income. Some extremists think the U. S. ihould devote a fourth of Its national income—or up to $5.5.000,000.000 a year—for national defense, In order to match Russia's arms effort. comeback. Uie Yankee boom U all but dead. Cleveland, moving into second plies while idle, is the new threat. Mil* HIU No. U Tour runs In the firat Innini tucked the game away for Detroit Ed Lopat, shooting for his 14th win, got only one man out. He (ay* up four runs on three hits, a walk and his own error. Pine relief wort by Fred Snnford and a passing-fair tab by Joe Page were too late. Th« !inal score was Detroit 5, New Tone 2. Johnny Mile's 12th homer, following a walk to Hank Bauer, provided the only Yankee score* in th« fourth Inning. Houtteman allowed only six hits, struckout five "and walked only two. The only other action In th« American had little to do with U» pennant race aa sixth-place Chicago shut out aeventh-place Philadelphia, 1-0. Randy Gumpert, hitting his stride alter a slow atart, blant- ed the A's with only four alngles. Eddie Robinson'a triple, a fly b«H that right fielder Elmer Vilo o»«r- ran, followed by Hank MaJwM'i single, scored the only run off Hank Wyse in the seventh. Card* B»t» The four other clubs in the Annr- Ican were not scheduled, : Rain slashed the National LtmgM schedule, washing out a Pittsburgh^ at-Brooklyn day game and a Gin- cinnati-at-Phlladelphla nijht gam*. As Chicago and New York were not scheduled, that left only St. I/mil and Boston. Vern Blckford, the Bravea' brilliant righthander, cam* up with hii second straight four-hiter for • 5-1 victory over the St. Loula Cardinals. The triumph beat*d . t*w Braves Into second plae>, thrM games back of the leading PhtUi«». Blckford retired 10 men In a mw until Red Schoendlemt hit a homer In the fourth. Bob Elliott ererwd the score with his 17th homer 1|» tht ome half of the Inning. Beaton went out front in the fifth, and 444*4 two more on Sam Jethroe's llth homer with a man on in the »Uth. Hares are born Witt) thtlr open and covered with hajr, new-born rabbiti are Win* naked. Lignite Li found in California Arkansas. Montana, North Dakota, Texas and Washington. Dirty Sox Dump Hudson Nine 11-7 The Courier News Dirty Sox matlc it two In a row over the Burnett Hudson Sales in the Bay Window League championship playoff ycs- terriay afternoon with an 11-7 victory. The low; eliminated the Hudsons from further competition in the plajoff. Ivmon Riggs hurled for tlie winners, yielding seven hiU \vhl!e lie and his loam males collected 11 off stiles, Hudson hurler. For "Double-Rich" pleasure, Irj "DonhS» Rich" Cream of Kentucky. It'j smoother, mellower, heartier. Ami the price is $-105 S«fi5 $J22 I </i 1't. * I'int ** .1/5 Ql. KENTUCKY WHISKEY-A BLEND. t6 proof. 70% §r»ia neutral tpirilt. Copr. 19SO, ScheaJcj DittOVen, Ine^ Ntw Y*rk.K. V. TOPS 1342 Packard Clipper -l-door Sedan equipped with radio & heater 19-12 I'onllac both radio & (R577) 'fi" 2-door Sedan with healer 1911 (JU40) Plymouth 2-door Sedan IN USED CAR VALUES '595 '545 '395 '495 TOPS IN USED TRUCK VALUES '335 195 '395 1!)I2 Chevrolet (RJ7«) Club Coupe 1!M2 Dodge (U20) '/2-Ton I'ickup (4-Ton I'ickup 1939 Chevrolet (1353) 1912 Kord '/z-Ton I'ickup. . .completely over hauled, new paint and good rubber .- KXTRA SI'ECIAL! ! 1910 International KB-5 sixty- pissenger School Bus, ideal for carrying cotlon * JQK pickers. Won'l he with us long at this price ™5w IU2S) We Deo/ Quick and on faty Terms Blytheville Motor Co. Broa4wqy & Chickasawba Ph*n« 4422

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