Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on February 13, 1952 · Page 9
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 13, 1952
Page 9
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Dogs Stopped By Fort Smith Defense, 43-39 inability To Score In Last Olympic Torch On Way; Games Open Tomorrow Quarter Costly FHS Suffers First Loss To State Team, Second Of Season The Fayetteville Bulldogs ran afoul-, a defense that wouldn't crack last night, losing to the Fort Smith Grizzlies, 39-43, in a game played at Fort Smith. It was only tlje second loss of the season for Fayetteville and the first to an Arkansas team. A miserable three points in the final · quarter proved too few lor tlic Bulldogs, who held the Grizzlies to only four points in the final '''eight minutes. Faycttevilb had 'possession of the ball with enough scoring opportunities to win during the final period hut Fort Smith refused to let the 'Dogs near the basket and the 'Doss couldn't hit outside when it counted. Faypltcville showed a big heart in coming' from behind an early I I -point deficit to lead in the second and third quarters. And the Bulldogs were tied with the Grizzlies for four minutes of the last yuarler. Fort Smith finally forged- ahead on a basket by .Tohn Paul Jones midway in the last period . and .Bobby Gattis followed with another less than 30 seconds later.'. . 'Tlie Bulldogs cut that margin to three points as Ken Crudup sank 'a free throw to make the score. 39-42. From that point on the Bulldogs were unable to get ball, inside the net. Russ McConnell, Fayetteville's leading scorer with 14 points, took four shots at the basket in the last two minutes without success. Ray Barnes had a shot, too, and Larry Trammel! got in a rebound try but the ball would not fall through. the crucial play in the closing minutes -- Fort Smith went into its freeze with three minutes, and 45 seconds remaining -- was on a double foul between Fort Smith's Jones and Fayetteville's Trammel! as the 'Dogs trailed by three. Jones missed his try and Trammell then missed his. On the ensuing tipoff Fayetteville gained possession of the ball. Had Trammell marie his free throw and cut the lead to two points the 'DoRs could have taken their time and worked the ball for as good a shot as possible. However. trailing by three, Fayetlc- vilie couldn't waste time and went | [or a quick desperation basket ' which missed. Fort Smith controlled the boards lo a large extent, hut had poor luck with their stall came. In the late phase of the game -the Bulldogs 'stole ' t h e ball twice, tied it up twice and caused the Grizzlies to lose the ball out-of-bounds once. In the first period Fort Smith hurried to a 10-8 edge before Fay- clteville got its defense and offense working. The Bulldogs closed the margin gradually throughout the second quarter, finally taking a ?5-24 eclce at the half. Fort Smith scored only five points in the second quarter after getting 19 in the , first eight minutes. Jones, of Fort Smith, was the game's leading scorer with 15. In a preliminary pame the Fay- clteville 3-team tripped Fort Smith 29-25, using a faultier* freeze, in the. last two minutes. Oslo-(/Tj-The flaming Olympic* lurch, borne high by the first of a gigantic relay of 100 men on skis, started Wednesday on its HP-mile journey from Moregdal, the birthplace of modern skiing, to the opening ceremonies of the Winter Olympic Games in Oslo. At the same time the torch left Moregdal, the'Oslo Weather Bureau sorrowfully announced there seems no prospect for snow in Southern Norway "for at least three or four days." This prediction rules out any T.C.U. Leads SWC As Baylor Upsets Texas possibility for good runs for the opening ski Norefjell. events Thursday at The two-man bobsleds will get the competition under way in the morning with the first of four heats to be run in two days. And after lunch the.women skiers take off on the giant slalom at Norefjell, 70 miles north of here. But the official opening of the games is Friday morning, when the Olympic torch is carried into Oslo's Nislett Stadium and the Olympic fire is lighted. The relay starts at Moregdal with a brief ceremony in the house I where Sondre Norheim, Norway's i tirst active competitive skier, lived 100 years ago. The American jumping team, which had been training at Kongs- bcr, broke camp Wednesday and came to Oslo, where the world famous Holmenkollen hill will be the site of Olympic competition. Holmenkollen, nestled in the hills behind Oslo, is tops among the world's jumping hills. It is not the biggest but is considered the best. Art Devlin of Lake Placid. N. Y., is the only member of the Olympic team who lias tested Holmenkol- len. He jumped here in 1948. "1 came here with my knee in a cast and I think 1 ended up 91st or 92nd," Devlin said. "When I lumped there was a heavy fog and 1 could hardly see the landing slope. So I couldn't say I know much about the hill." i Devlin was the only non-Norwegian to place in the first 10 in a final pre-Olympi" meet at Kongsberg Tuesday. He finished fifth. Art Tokle, Norwegian-horn Brooklyn skier, was 12th and Willis Olson, Eau Claire, Wis., 13th. The United States and Canadian hockey teams arrived here Tuesday night after touring Europe. They will meet Wednesday night in an exhibition game. The Canadians don't like the idea since they have six men on the injured list but they agreed reluctantly 10.000-seat sold out. when they found the Jordal Stadium wa, \ Dailas-OT-The Texas Christian* Horned Frogs held down the top; spot in Southwest Conference;, basketball today--and hoped t h e y : could say the same after Saturday : : night. Last night Baylor, with an u n - . inspiring 2-5 record, staged an i n - , spired upset of the mighty Texas! Longhorns 71-59. At the s a m e , time TCU whipped Rice, another: 2-5 cellar dweller, 83-49. ! The results gave TCU first place' by half a game, the same margin, Texas-had previously over the! Frogs. I The leadership showdown conies Saturday night when TCU and Texas clash in Austin. Howard Hovcte. Bill Harris and Bill Fleetwood gave their best in sparking the Baylor win. Ralph Johnson roped 22 points on seven field goals and eight of the 13 free throws given him. with Jim Dowies paced Texas 13 points. Texas grabbed a quick 4-0 lead, then Baylor went wild for a 197 first quarter margin. The Steers came hack but Johnson, Harris and Hovd* kept hitting the circle. Baylor led 36-27 at the half. The Longhorns cut the Baylor lead to one point by the end of the third period, bi;t soon afterwards Dowies and the two tallest Longhorns. Don Klein and Ted Price, went out on personals. Baylor worked the count to 6447 with four minutes left. Texas outscored the Baylor reserves .127 in the last four minutes but the damage had been done. TCU's victory was the 16th in 19 games. The Frogs hit 31 of 70 field goal attempts and 21 of 29 free throws. The Christians rolled up leads of 25-12, 46-27 and 63-42 at the 10-minute markers. George McLeod. conference and seasonal' high scorer, pumped in 20 points. Little guard Johnny Ethridge got 18. Ralph Grawunder posted 17 for the Owls. Friday night Baylor plays Rice in Houston. Saturday Southern Methodist plays Texas A. and M. at College Station and Texas plays TCU in Austin. SPORTS MO*THWIST ARKANSAS TIMIS faveiievnle Arxonsm. W«dneidoy, February 13, 1952 Stan Gets Bock Pay; Looks For Five More Good Years ! Low Scores Expected In Texas Open San Antonio, N Texas-W)-Every tournament on Hie winter golf : c trail has been wide open, with six j J different players w i n n i n g six d l f - j y Benlonville Trips Airedales, 36-3S Bentonville-(Special)-With only seven players on the varsity squad ' well enough to be in uniform the andon Drain: with 10 points, led j TMno aireaoy he-scorers. It was the .sixth round of 62 the ....... ... straight victory for Coach Harry Vandergriff's rescrvers. The box score: Fayetlovilb FG FT PF TP McConnell, f fr Crudup, f . . 2 rranimeil, f -- ; 0 Trumbo, c 3 Pearson, c 0 Parker, g 0 Barnes, g 3 Head, g 0 Totals 14 Fort Smith . CJattis, f 4 Ralley, f ·- 0 Wilson, f . . - 0 Schombers, c 4 Jones, .g 6 Roebuck, g 3 Lester, fi 1 Totals --·- 18 2 5 0 a 0 0 I 1 11 2 n o i 3. i 0 7 5 3 3 5 0 5 2 0 23 1 3 1 4 3 4 3 19 fercnt tournaments, and the $10,000 Texas Open which starts here tomorrow is no exception. Everybody agrees. however, that the tournament should pro- time the lowest scores in its 25 years of operation. It was won by Ren Hogan in 1946 with 264 for 72 holes. Sam Snead tied that in winning it in 1948. .limmie Demaret of Ojai, Calif., who already has done a practice nine under par, over Ihe (i.400-yard Brackenridge Park course, thinks the 264 will be broken. "This course is in great shape," oaid Demaret. "The greens are wonderful and the fairways are. fast. Everything is just right [-;· low scores." The fairways are very dry and there just isn't any rough to worry about. A former champion, E.'J. Dutch Harrison has been sidelined with a back injury. Biles Obtain Netro Start Pi(t5burgh-(/P)-The Pittsburgh Pirates nurchareri seven players from the disbanded New Orleans .Eagles of the Negro American League for their farm clubs. ilRAIGUT aoUMON WHlSttY. M «00f, THE MAG6 01ST. CO., IWNKfOtT, KY. i h e .Xi m a 36-35 at m % , nst n i g h t A11 b u t SCTen T |g crs were out with virus flu. Trailing 11-4 at Ihe end of the first quarter, and 29-21 going into the last, the Ben- gals rallied behind the shooting of nilbcrt "Skeeter" Dotson who pegged 9 of his 10 points in the last quarter. Bentonville went ahead for the first time with only two minutes remaining. Alfred Knox, j u n i o r guard, kept the Tigers within striking distance, with 14 markers. Powell hit 12 for the Airdales. In the junior high contest the young Bengals rebounded from their last two defeats lo set down Ihe Alma juniors 25-22. Stamper hit 10 and Jones nine for the winners. Benlonville will play Berryville at Berryville Friday night. Tourney In Second Round Palm Beach, Fla.-(/P)-Co-medal- isls Bee Birmingham, I Ala., and Robert Sweeny, Palm I Beach, defeated Helen Hampton, ! Signal Mountain, Tenn., ant! Earl T. Smith, Palm Beaeh. 7 and fi. and Mrs. Catherine Fox Park. Bloomfield, N. .1., and Tim Holland, Miami, defeated Mrs. Bradley Streit, Palm Beach and .lack Penrose, Miami, 5 and 4. in the first round matches in the 17th annual Invitation Mixed Foursomes Golf Tournament. Selling Of Unstamped Cigarettes Charged Little Rork-W)-Thf Leader To- h.icco 'Company, Eav'», Ark., is charged with selling more than 43,000 packages of unstamped cigarettes during thc past yiar. Arkansas' Revenue Co -ils'in-T Carl Parker look thc case under adviremenl »fter a hearing yesterday. '.An audit of the (inn's records for an-11-month period indicated that it had purchased 43 660 rr.ore packages of cigarettes than stale ISA i- stamps. Parker said the state losl $2,019 In taxc if these cigarettes were not stamped. The company Is owned by Robert C. Ray. St LoulB-WJ-Fathcr lime mwy 1 not like this, but he isn't taken too seriously by Stan Musial, tlie St. Louis Cardinals' $80,000-a-year man. The 31-year-old." five-time N a " tional League hattlnR champion had just picked up the last of his 1951 salary, a healthy $25,OUO raise which had been b y _ the Wage Stabilisation Board. | when someone hiutecl maybe a fella couldn't pl?y baseball forever. Stan didn't like the ulca al all. He leaned back in Cardinal owner Fred Saigh's big red leather chair, and looking like an executive rather t h a n a baseball player in his well-tailored gray .suit, p a i d : "Baseball is my life. It's done lot for me. It's an interesting business. I intend tn stay in it." Maybe HS a baseball manager? No, he hasn't, seriously consitl- orcd that. And besides, in his opinion player-managers aren't too successful. At one point in the press con-! tcrcncc Tuesday, Stan announced he still gets a kick out of playing, even if he has bren in orsnnizcd baseball 15 years, 10 of them in the majors. "I try to work harder now t h a n I used to. Once you build a rcnu- tation you like to stay on top. You know how it is. "I feel I'm going to have five more good years." Nothing seemed to worry Stan, not even Ihe probability Uncle Sam will pet most of the belated check for la$t year's raise. The raise finally was okayed by WSB in a switch on its rtiliii; affecting baseball player's salaries. At first il had frozen their pay at the top 1950 salary naid by thei, club. That was Musial in Ihe Cardinals' cnFe. He got $50,000 a year olus a $5.000 attendance bonus. The board recently changed its formula to enable clubs tn raise their 1951 payroll 10 per cent above 1050. February Sports Card Frn. 15-- Bulldnirs vs. Sprinn- field, Mo., here, at t, p m. Feb. 15 -- Arkansas Frosh vn. Tulsa Frosh. «t Silltaaw, Okla. Feb. 19-- Bulldogs vs. Tulu Will Rocers. Irere, »l B p. m. Feb. 19-- Raiorhacks vs. Baylor, hi-rr. »l ft p. m. Feb. 20-- Arkansas Fronh vs. Okmiilgee A. and M., at Okmul- see. Feb. 21-23-- District One Weul Junior Boys Basketball Tournament. at Rogers. Feb. 22 -- Bulldogs vs. Snrlng- dale, htrf, at 8 p. m. Feh. 22 -- AritansiH Frosh vs. Fort Leonard Wood, at Waynes- villt. Mo. Feb. 23 -- Razorbacks vs. S.M.ti.. it Dallas. Feh. 25 -- Ritnrhacks vs. T.C.U.. M Fort Worth. Feh. 28-Mirch I -- District One West Class A Senior Boys Basketball T o u r n a m e n t , it British Jockey Likes American Track And Food Marciano Hopes For Early Kayo OverSavold Purses To Be Held If Boxers Fail To Have Good Match Phlladelphia-l/H-Rocky Marel- ano--young, lusty find unbeaten-figures to cak-walk to his 3Dlh slralghl victory toniRhl In a scheduled 10 round f l R h l afiainsl the battleworn, 35-year-old Lee Savold. Thc 27-year-old Marciano is a heavy favorite to demolish Savold In an early round. But before the former Rrocklon. Mass.. cobbler Rets too confident he might i ·52 PjNNANT ir 5IGM7 Cleveland':.,;!:; Can Be Catching, So Welch Out mostlj .dri/zlt CoWer eratu'rs times Samir' becomes eoidly l cai. as: Bv OAYI.K TA'.BOT New Ynrk-f.l'i-One of the morf. . . . . lovable n u n l l f r ! of the ClcvHaml "FifSt, how about ««T Aren fc=-±, Indians K their subl'.nc i-nnfldem-e I '«' s ' lhrec of thc '"' *"* - - snrln-i a f t e r sorini; that Cry arc | f o u r h ( - ·'»·;"" , fcl1 "' u ;"= Win* lo win thc American League I r,*r:\« »'d W y n n ) (felting a 111 . j ripe, Ixifftball-wisc? The. aim' Fifteen other hie Ic.-iBtio clulm i " n s w c r ''" '" the.surprising f may art roy about the mailer and i »'»« their averse age |j two ye. "rotest t h a t , pshaw. » l l Ihi-y'vo j .rounder than the Yankees f i r Rot Is a lot ,»f pretty Rood litll.- old ·"" 'inartet. Three of^the chart hall players who might f i n i s h »« " " nrt TM c '« «· wh " right up Ilirrr If lucky, but that sort of pap isn't for our Injuns. They say Ihry're lining tn w i n , and they'll li-il you why. Only trouble about this m- ! ricaritiK trail of the- Tribe Is t h a t I it tends lo he catching. We cnmo i down with it again ia;;l A|ril. a had case, find in i-nnscqiipncr have sworn not to stay ovrrnlcM Tucson, Ariz., Ihif sni-ine. wheio our optimistic nmUvi.H t r a i n and prow hriidslrnnK. There is, however, no man Feller, Ihe Tribe dean, I just'turned 33.',' "Take Hay Boone, for instan Two years aao thc lithe you shortcton finished with.* .301 i crane. Last summer he pUtng to .233. Does it make sense to i sumc that he'll repeat the lat' f i y u r e or climb to a point sorr Thai's ' wh"rc In between? As lor the i Ff h. 2«-M»rrh I -- District One West Class B Senior Boys Basketball Tournament, at Greenland. M i a m i , Fla.-(/T)-Winston Churchill's jo-key--Tom Gosling of Lanark, Scotland--lore I n t o lamb stew l i k e a man who never would have lo make 120 pounds ap,ain. Goslinir and Krankic Durr, a little fellow who rides for thc Duke of Norfolk, had stopped off at Hialenh Park to sample American racing and food. They especially liked the food. "It's a beautiful park." said Gosling. "But 1 t h i n k thc British horses look a little sharper--al but t h a t Spartan Valor. He looked as if he c-oul'l pull a cart and still beat Ihe rest." Spartan Valor, of COITSC, set a new track record Saturday In winning Ihe McLennan Handicap. Gosling had tabbed his as the winner before the race. ' When the conversation shifted; lo nritish racing Gopling w»s mo:-,i csnrnslve. Churchill was his pat subject. "He makes you feel right at home," he said. "He loves lo come out to -see them gallop in the morning. Used to drive out from London to Epsom every .Jhrie he got a chance." Gosling rode Churchill's Colonist to many Important victories before the 6-year-old horse was retired to slud last f a l l . Like all British subjects, Gosling and Durr were saddened by the d e a t h , of King George VI They believe Queen Elizabeth, who was interested in racing when she was Princess Elizabeth, will maintain her close connection with Ihe sport after the mourning period is 'over. "I don't know just what doe: happen to the King's stable," s»ld Gosling. "I suppose il now will go lo Queen Elizabeth." Basketball Scores Ht Tttt Atnicntta rr"M ' Holy Cross 72, Connecticut S3. Yale 81, Dartmouth ST. M a n h a t t a n 72, CCNY 54. Siena 55, Oklahoma City 50. overtime. Canisius 83, B u f f a l o "1. Duke 71, North Carolina Slate 5R. South Carolina 15, North Csro- Una 6R. Franklin and Marshall 79, Navy 7S. ' Georgetown DC 96, Catholic 52. New Orleans Loyola 6H, Miss. Southern 58. Houston 54, Wichita 53. Washington St. Louis 72, Missouri Mines fifi. Texas Christian 83. Rint 49. Baylor 71, Texas 59. Texas Tech 68, Hardln-Simmons 54. Arkansas Tech 59, Hendrix 43. Arkansas College 88, Southern Slate 64. Idaho 48. Oregon State 43. Santa Clara 81, College o! Pac i f i c 49. r ' a imge of Convention Hall fight history. It was 18 years ago today that Max Schmellng, former heavy- weMH champion, climbed into the Hri" to face Sieve Mamas. The German was an overwhelming favorite, but when the fight was over. Hamas was the winner. Savnld has few supnoilers. Even Ihe Pennsylvania Stale A l h - lelic Commission indicated It was concerned shout the possibility Ihe f'l«M mirM be · turkey from the standnolnt of competition. At last week's physical examination. Commissioner John (Ox) Dagro.ia to'd both boxers 'that he I'fld been asked by m..ny people "Why this fi?M?" He reminded M n r d n n n that he han 1 catapulted into hcavvwcleht brxing 'prominence with his Knockout pf 37-yar-nld Joe LotiliC the old Brown Bomber. Dagrosa mentioned that Ibis same fading Louis had unceremoniously dumped Savold. "You fellows will have to nrovc to the public, why t h i s fight?" Dag r o s a said. The commissioner warned the fighters he would hold up nurses If it wasn't a gouil show. It's a cinch the fight won't be a turkey financially. A crowd of 1.1,000 Is expected to nay some $90,000 to see the. battle. Bfclng Rttulti Arcadia, Calif.-W)-Cniinlerpnlnt, 1051 "horse of the year" was declared out of racing for an Indefinite period because if injuries received in the r u n n i n g of the Santa Anita Maturity Feb. 2, Arcadia, C a l i f . -- G u i l l o t i n e ($4.80) won tht $15,000 six furlong Lincoln's Birthday Handicap at Santa Anlln In 1:08 4-6. ·Mliiml, Fla.--Tin Giro ($5.7(1 won the mllti and three sixteenths A b r a h a m Lincoln Purse «l Hl»- leah in 1:09 4-5. N e w Orleans -- S a w D u s t e r ($0.401 won the mile and one-sixteenth Bogalusa Purse at Fair Grounds in 1:47 1-5. Oldsmer, Fla. -- Early T r a f f i c ($7.301 won the mile and sixteenth Governor'? Purse at Sunshine Park in 1:47 3-6. Uncle Sam's s w i f t cnurier.s. ;tml one of them dolivrH to r l av n missive from M n r » ' i Sninur'. » member o f - the Imllnni' n f f i r l n l family. One o( Sa'Yiuol'^ ninin job'j jr. lo spend t''c fir;;! two tnont 1 * of the w i n l e r h"lnhi" (!'-n"nil M;m- ·icer H a n k flrcenlwr f l u m e mil how his team rvcr ln:.t. arid tl'e next twn immlhs assuring I ' u n k it wouldn't porsibly haopnn ngiiin. Knowing »;ood Marsh was going ml w r l l wlial stiy, the first ivi.irfill \v.ih K I M H K M) ?«i.v, I ' M - i t i n t , Impulse was not to noon hi? k'l- tcr at all and. hence, korp a dear..] regulars, each fell off t| Uvc-rn 10 ;nd 45 points for an i fr.-njf of exactly 26 per man. von Just solit the difference h . _ twcfn the two seasons, the would be sufficient to give the il d' -"i i h e batting lead," Tl-crr you are--top pilchltf . mavlmis balling, terrific flel ins »nd wonderful team spirit fit, the front office. The. only wea neits, obviously, a slight inablH In head off squeeze bunt* by PL . Kh'itlo in ll'e last of the ninth. ~ ·'Write, wire or phone," Sam^jj urjjeti, "for further Informatlor The ternptallon, while freat, w' - be firmly overcome. head. But curiosity ijol l''c bolter I of that, and l u r e we go iiuilln. I "· * *'The.pitcher-packed Cleveland Indians could conceivably I run away and hide froni the field in the 1952 pennant race." "Add that to their brilliant pitching and. you have a new American I :a(jiie champion." . "Those ingredlenls c e r t a i n l y have thc makings of n pennant pin, somrlhing the Imllnns are f u l l y I n t e n d i n g to slice next October." These examples from the Samuel typewriter represent w h a t is j known to iho trade as "Cleveland- | ills" in Its more v i r u l e n t form, · and they arc, unfortunately, typi- ] cal. Over-exposure to them can | cause a man to pick against Ihr Yankees and bo ostracised by i members of hlfi own f a m i l y . A t ' F i h t s Last Ry The ,'gan last ' Philly Bids For Olympic! Phlladelphla-M'l-The City of Philadelphia put in a formal bid for the I9S4 Olympic games. Km ·» wttk Ik* ttmet-- «M h» TlBirt frtm IJH Angeles--Laur» B«l»s, I'l", 6 Los AnKclcj, outpointed Bsby F». Gutierrez, 124, San Mego, 12. Whlln Plains, N. Y.--rrand"" 1 (Kid) Anselm. 147, Prifladelphl" 6 I knocked out Dick Canhady, 14wn ! Newark, N. .1., I. .-; htd Sacramento, Callf^-Bob^ Ol»oS22 102. Honolulu, outpointed" Woot Iliirpi'i-, 182, Oakland, CiH-.^l-ith ~ing real In- rrs (he the OHNAMENTAt IHOH WOHKB CACLI WILDIHO M. WrouNht or Cmt Iro* ItAllinic nnd Column! WnniRht Iron Turnltur* A n y l h f r i K for Tht Hort« frcf. Eilllnilfl - ro*r w As Beer Can Be that's why Stag h 10 smooth...t« dry! D*wnt*wn DIckMA Clmtlc The D*t,uxe ' C u f e trimmed Jirc v;hefler'« 4-0 to ride Ihree poinlft off i h e ' b o l l b m while Hoh-Noh Uguorn took four pplntn from Spyres' ERNO Station to cop the lead no'Ulon. O. K. Tflxt took three' point* ' from In* I r f l l l l n f G. W. Shirley group. Hoh.Non IJquom captured leHin ·rle» wllli 2..WS pln« und D: K. Tnxl rolled hllh Jlnglr n( 911. Den Shllry T O K TfXl tnpp'fd S7R · ' - rllvldtliil K tinllrsl I'm int ff,r In. iml F. W Rnxton WA* l"rt|e Rnrnr of 22* Water Puppy Caught (r Clear Creek On Hook A hook "water puppy," taken from 'Clear Crcrk on a near Hnb-Noh ' unuors . . Wlrerler'n Drive-In . Spyr«t* EMO S t n l f n n n. K. T«»- .. »cl..rrxi. Cute . . G. W. Shi-icy imd Son 35 wheeler by Mrs. Myrtle Sasser ol Stoney Poltit, was displayed at the TIMES office yesterday afternoon. About 10 Inches lon«. It'had gills _ with red-fe»tbei;y' tips, tour lejsi^ with four tofi on Mch, ind w«s I f,, n i brown vith bUcV spots on its ' bacVi. It wis «;iiuir«!j by tht University zooloiy department after It was Identified by Prof. S. C. ArhantM Wflttrn flM The n T. ti.'n tow lengtie lejiin took the lomtue lesdlnl; Front num. t-.,. 2-1 and Ihe Hl«h Broll-rn de- Vuled Ihe Blue Fl«mei 2-1. The tm- derdof^ rumf. otit on top in both mAtchen. The B. T.' U.'n .caplured 'euro seriet with 2.0*0 nlni. while the Blue Fipmeii w»r« holleit for ti' Mnnle ol 7M y'rlthl look Indlvldiftl .-*rie» will- iff !'·« -vhl« 0«nn blit. ff III. ' is .in n .10 11 I IP *IM MM U rttt Defendant In Suit Gives Himself Up Bcntonville - (Special) - Paul O'Neal, 30, a Healing Springs poultry dealer, walked Into the lienton County Jail here at 1:30 a. m. today and gave himself up. O'Neal was being sought on « charge of overdraft and is also named as a d e f e n d a n t in civil TIs- stilt filed Monday by T. II. dale, a broiler raiser. Bond was set a I $2,000. Dordonelle Banker Sentenced And Fined IJItle Rock - rVP) - Thomas V. Jones, Dardanolle btnk, president and lumber compuny owner, has been sentenced to two ye^rs In prison nod fined (10,000 lor Income lax evasion. Jonos pleaded guilty In Federal Couit hnre yesterday lo evasions tntillr.r! $50,05B over » three-ye»r period. Tip-off . . . on the finest shoes money can buy! FLORSHEIM THE NEW U-WING TIP! Snoe style takes a U-turn this season, and favors this modern version of the wing tip. They'll save you money in the long run, for you get Florsheim's famous wear of a second pair. In Burgundy or Tan Calf irtttitt djMi tmtm Stiff

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