Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 25, 1952 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 25, 1952
Page 7
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Red Sox Sweep Series With Yonks, Crowd Browns For Lead ·r JOE RE1CHLH AP iperls Wrlltr Those beautiful Browns art not th* enly "Imjzing" team in the American Leagut. How about those upttart Boston R«d Sox? Lou Boudrcau's pln|c-cheek,*d Bc6by Sox have been knocking the ttuffinf out of the opposition ·right from the jtart, but it has been thf tremendous sur'gt of the once-lowly St. Louis Browns that hai drawn all the attention: It took a Brownie postponement to cist the spotlight on the com back of OBCMowerful Boston. The youth-inftsttd R*d Sox hurled a "move over challenge at the Brownt yestirday by whipping the World Champion New York Yankees, 3-1 to sweep their two game series. It took the Red Sox 11 Innings to da it but in the end they had their third consecutive victory stored away to run their season record to nine triumphs and only two losses. That actually put them a half game in front of the Browns. St. Louis, however, remained in first place on the basis of percentage. The Browns showed a 7-1 .876 mark to Boston's 9-2 .818. BriTts Slop Giants In the day's only other activity. the Boston Brave* overcame a 3-0 deficit with three tallies in the eighth and three mare in the 10th to defeat the-New York Giants, 6-3, at the Polo Grounds. Rain and cold weather canceled all other games in the major leagues. Once again, it was the Red Sox kiddie corps that paved the way for Boston's victory. Two successive bases oh balls by relief pitcher Bob Kuza'va provided the winning run but it was a single by freshman Sammy White that set up the tallyrThe youthful catcher, who had homered for Boston's first run in the fifth, advanced to second on Dom DiMaggio's one- bagger and moved all tbe way ·round when'. Kuiava walked Jimmy Piersall and Billy Goodman. ; :V_ Rookie pitcher Ivan Delock, who relieved starttr Maurice McDtr- mott in the 1 llth, earned his first major league · victory 'with only one inning'6f work. The Yanktts loaded the,bases on him with only one out in'.the llth, but couldn't § tt a man across. Delock got Hack auer to fly ' short to DfMaggio in center' and then struck out On The Radio ·New York-(*)-For tonight: NBC--7, Hoy Rogers; 7:30, Martin and Lewis; 8, Mario Lanza; |:30, Short Story; » Nightbeat; CBS--7, -Musicland USA;- 7:39, Big Time; 81 Doris Day; 8:30 W*x- works; 9:05, Capitol Cloakroom. ABC--7, .Dick -Ppwe'll; 7:30, Thii Is FBI; 8, Ozzie and Harriet; 8:30, District Attorney. MBS--7, Maisie; 7:30, Oracle Fields; 8:05, M«gazine Theater; 8:30, Armed Forces : Review. Saturday (che'dulln|s: NBC-12 h'oori, Farm/: and- Home/. « : . CBS--9:30:a:'m.,'Qulz Kids ; . . ABC--8 a. m... No School Today . . , MBS--11 a.-m., Man on Farm . . . MBS Game- of Day Network, 12:95, Boston Red Sox at Philadelphia. . . KGRH DAT EVENING 6:00 Dinner Music 8:15 Starlight Time 1:30 Ne'wi :4S Ozark Sports. Review 7:00 Wayne KirlJ Show 7:15 Gabriel Heatter 7:30 Rtbymic Rendezvous 7:45 Lombardo on the Ail 8:00 Bill Hefty 8:05 Magazine Theatre 8:30 Armed Forces Review 9:00 News 8:05 Adventres of Mazie 9:35 Just Music 10:00 Nsws 10:15 Platter Party 10:30 Platter Party 10:45 Platter Party 11:00 Platter Party 11:30 Sign Oft ' SATUKDAT MOtNINO B:30 Rise 'N Shioe 8:00 Rise N' Shine 6:30 Markets and Weather S 35 Rise :r Shine 7 00 Minutes by Music 7:15 Jordantires 7:30 Otasca Newi 7:45 Organ Reveries 8:00'After Breakfast 8:16 Morning Devotion 8:30 TIMES Morning Edition 8:45 Ozark Diary 9:00 Kiddies Hit Parade 9:30 News 9:45 Serenade In Blue 10:00 K*w Record Releasei 10:1} New Record Releases lO.'SO Univ. High Safety Profram 11:00 Proudly We Hill 11:30 Church of Christ 11:45 Newi it Noon """lATUtDAt ATRBNOON 12:00 Man on The Farm 12:10 Dunn en Dim 12:11 BASE?.'.!.!. Boston Red Rex · Vi. PMlidtlphli Phillip flTUn-'Un EniirflbTt ft* lands lor Kotidl 4:« Muileil Interlude 1:00 Snlliy Whitley 1:11 Knew Your University 8:4(1 P*w*t Reese Show There was a good reason why the Yanks didn't attempt to score after Bauer's hoist. Toi DiMag had cut down t run in the previous inning with a perfect throw to the plate. An errant throw by Johnny Mize was responsible for Boston'* tying run in the eighth. With the Yankees leading 2-1 and pinch runner Gene' Stephen; on first, Mize fielded Walt Dropo's routine grounder and made the play at second. The throw was wide permitting Stephens to go to third. Clyde Vollmer scored him with a fly to left. The Yanks scored early a«d then qui\Singles by Phil Rizzuto, Gerry Coleman and Mize produced a run in the first. Back-to- back doubles by Celeraan and Gil McDougald in the third made it 2-0. The Yanks had many scoring chances but blew them all therc- aftef, leaving 17 runners stranded in the game. Double Wins Game A bases-loaded double by rookis Ed Msthews in the 10th Inning broke up a S-3 tfe and enabled the Braves to snap a three-game losing streak. Lew Burdette, who relieved starter Warren Spahn in the seventh, was credited with his second victory. Dave Koslo was the loser. Starter Max Lanier of the Giants had a shutout until the eighth when Earl Torgespn hom- ered with two out. A single by Sid Gordon, a walk to Will Marshall, a wild pitch and Walker Cooper's single tied the score at 3-3 and brought in Koslo. Manager L«o Durocher had to watch the turnabout from the clubhouse, having been ejected in the sixth inning. Durocher got the heave for squawking about Spahn "fast pitching" Willie Mays in the fifth. At Leo walked from the third base coaching box to the dugout, he said something allegedly uncomplimentary about the arbiter and up went Gore's thumb. Arkansas Athletes Given Honors For Campus Activities Two more Razerback athletes were honored in campus activities during the past two weeks. They were Dean Pryor, co-captain of the 1952 football team, and Gene Lambert, basketball senior. PryoV, a senior from Fredonia, Kan., was named ene of two "outstanding ROTC cadet officers" to be' given a weekend trip to t h e United States Military Academy at West Point. The trip, part of the Academy's anniversary activities, will include life at the famed military institution for four days as an honor guest. Lambert, the number one athlete at the University in scholastic . standing, was ejected..president of the Commerce'Guild, the leading organization on the campus for students of the College of Business Administration. Lambert is from Fayeiieviile. Earlier this school year, the football team's other co-raptain, Buddy Sutton of Hope, was elected vice president of the student high To Be Arraigned Monday In Tai Case St. Louis-(£*)-Fred Saigh, the St. Louis Cardinals' owner, will be arraigned Monday in federal court on charges of income tax_ evasion. Saigh, accused of evading $49,020 in taxes, was indicted by -A federal grand jury Tuesday He surrendered yesterday and was released on $2,000 bond. The 48-year-old club owner will appear before Federal Judge Roy W. Harper. In a statement, Saigh said he felt certain he would be vindicated. He is charged with evading taxes from 1946 through 1949. RazorbacksAnd Hurricane Split Double-Header The Razorbacks and Tulsa split a double-header yesterday, Ar- j Kansas winning the first gam*, i 8-5, and the Hurricane roming back in the after-piece, 6-0. Both games were played at the Arkansas campus diamond. Charles Smith, a lanky right- hander for Tulsa. hurled a near perfect game for the Golden Hurricane in the seven-Inning second game. He allowed only one hit, and only one runner advanced ns far as third base on him. The lone hit surrendered was to catcher Lyle Wilkerson, who banged a harmless double with no one on in the second inning, By coincidence it was Wilkerson who also nearly ruined Smith's shutout. The Porker catcher reached base on an error in the seventh. Went to second on a wild pitch and to third on a long fly. But he could advance no farther. Howard MOEE. who homered in each game for Tulsa, got the Hurricane off to fast start in the second game smacking a pitch over the left field fence with one on in the first. Walter Kearns enjoyed good ',·*? Arkansas ISPORTS Q\\(i^ ·MOTM ·v ' ' NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES, FavtHavillf, Arkansas, _7 Friday, April 25, 1952 Durocher, Bickford Riled Up Over Actions Of Umpire Gore control in the first game pitching Arkansas to the victory. The tall righthander had a shutout u n t i l th eighth inning when he weakened slightly. But he had an eisht- run edge at that point and weathered a mild Tulsa rally. Lewis Carpenter homered with none on in the fourth for Arkansas. Moss' 'four-bagger came in the ninth with no one on bass. in the first contest. Errors and misplays were abundant on both sides, aided to considerable extent by the wet infield. Fourteen errors were registered by the teams in the two games. The final game of the' season between the two teams is slated for this afternoon at 3 o'clock. It is also the last home game of the year for the Porkers. The line scores!Tulsa --000 000 021--3 7 3 Arkansas ____ 300 100 40x-8 8 3 Batteries: Tulsa -- McCain and Yeager; Arkansas -- Kearns and Wilkerson. Tulsa . 310 O i l 0--6 5 4 Arkansas 000 000 0--0 1 4 Batteries: Tulsa -- Smith and Robb; Arkansas--Mcllan, Blagg 16th) and Wilkerson. Robinson-Maxim Bout Teeters On Edge Of Oblivion New York-(fl)-The P.ay Robinson-Joey, Maxim title fight for June 23 will be made today or' it won't go on at all. That's what president Jim Norris of the International Boxing Club and -George Gainford, manager of Robinson, said after dickering all through Thursday on the Mobile Wins Two From Pelican? To Strengthen Lead (By Th« Associated Press) You would have a hard time today c o n v i n c i n g New Orleans Hint Mobile isn't a sure-fire winner of the Snulhern Association p e n n a n t . The b a t t l e for first place, which be»an so auspiciously for tilt* Fels Monday v.'ith a 2-0 shutout, ended last night in disaster. New Orleans rit-Vnij fell apart and Ed Head's ambitious ' Brooklyn farmhands ,./ept to 10-2 and 12-2'victories, rnr-rBsM f h e r r leagua load to UYO and a half games and sent the Pels stumbling into third place behind idle Little Rock. Chattanooga downed Nashvil'c 7-5 and Atlanta topped the Birmingham Barons 4-2. Wet grounds forced a. second successive postponement of Little Rock's game at Memphis. /After losing eight of nine games at home, Mcmnhi'-, carries a 7- game losing streak to Mobile tonight. Other series opening tonight are Atlanta at Nashville, Birmingham at Chattanooga and Little Rock at New Orleans, 1 New York-f/Pt-Managrr Leo Durocher of lhp New York G i a n t s and pitcher Vern Dickford of the Boston Braves, rivals of the base- hall field, shared a m u l u a l case of hig'i blond pressure today and for a m u t u a l reason--an umpire. 13oth Durocher and Bickford bitterly attacked plate umpire Art Gore for t h u m b i n g them out of yesterday's game al Ihe Polo Grounds, won by the Braves in 10 innings 0-3. "If I had a player who didn't follow my signals any better t h a n these umpires follow the rules." stormed Durocher, "I wouldn't kee.p him five minutes." Yanks Dominate North And South Golf Tourney Stronohon Among Those Advoncing Into Semi-Finals Benfon Count/ Man lurrel Explosion Seeks $20,000 In Kills 30 Aboard Mining Suif Cruiser SI. Paul H e n t n n v l l l e - (S/f-nt i _ r"K- : ri- crtlor T h n m n s f l i j t l y r - l r i r l n y c''i!- linijer! the ms;. r f j j ;.? \ i " K n i - h t vs. Oak Midge M l n e r a : - . In.'., i - n III Monday. I n his i n m p ' ; ; M t ycr.- lerd.iy M i - K n l g h l is k?"::m» a J u d g m e n t for $"0,0f!'.l n n ' t a lien on some 211 IUTCF; nl |;rid from th! Oak Ridce. M i n e r a l s inrnrpnriif!!.. In n vniss rr.fnpS.'nnt lh" f u -(tra- lion seek* T.fiTfl f i m n M r K r i ^ h ! f ' i r T'i!:vf.( f '(VThirty American seamen vp r . nine,! in an explosion in .·» ij'in l u r r p t rn t h ? cruiser St. ('.-·nl i,ff Kr.rn Monday. Ths M;ivy. (·innrtun.'inii l h a t today, r.iili-'l It th" v;rrr.t naval disaster of the K'jre.m war. The Nivy f,iil n "gun powder f i r e of U f y l r t e r m i n r d nri?in" set off the expinsinn in an eight-Inch f o r w a r d turr f :t. A board is investigating. Th*.- S;, Paul I* commanded by Cnj-t. Ho.v A. Csno of Falls Pinehuist. N. C. - M') - Fnvir j Yankef invaders took m-pr the ] semi-finals of the 32nd North mid ; p i c k u p truck in mi n r r i d r - n t in i mnm.lcr o f ' CruiserVlvislofi One". in.'.O. In hit r n m p l n i n l M c K i i l z h i I Th" K t . Paul wa« f i r i n g on Com- dcclarrs In- imil f) P, S.nrr. : m u n i s t pT-rltinnr. on the Korean now deceased. UK-HUT! ];ui;e ilc- i c^t n cnnUnued firing South A m a t e u r Golf T o u r n a m e n t i posits nf t in 1 idlest cr.-ulc rllic.i : !l '"' r '"'' lll;1 ' t '"d is still in Ko- today after routing a ojiiirtet of | two miles tmithe.Tl nf Ho-.-e-- , r L ' a " watrrs. Communist shore Southerner, who'd stood in their i ,,,, chiirB ,, s ,,,,, h n nnrt l h p : flTM'*TM^ 1 / i r i n g at th8 Amerl - P *lu - ,, , , , , u , ,- , ! r n r l « ' r n l i n n c n t e m l i n i n n n nr.M| T h» Wart' rnck^d the heavy The 3ff-holf pairiiiRs hnd f r s n k ; cnninirt w i i h him to develop the | cruiser. The" 30 victims were ' ' killrd the Navy said, mostly by Strafaci, .IS-ycar-old Flusliinii. | properly anti l h a t liu worked IIM- I... 1., insurance riian. .'.linotliic I t j i n he was Injured in a i:;\r v/rpck out with 33-year-old Harry Hav- j IVcpmhcr I.TI, HI'O. J i n (irtka erstick, Lancuster, Pa.. itutt)nubile agency operator. Frank StrnnEiiian, Toledo, Ohio. 29-year-old heir to a spark plug fortune, wns brncket- cd with Mai C a l l e t t i i , 41-year-old St. Albans, N. Y., operator of a livery business-- "two hr-arses', five flower rnrs and 10 limousine*." Five North and Snuth chrmi- j pion.rhips wprf rpprpspnlrd in thp ; lot. Strafuci, last two-in-a-rnw I $2li,(inn. sin.OOO a year, from the ' itsphyxifiUon · due K'i : es.','A!l .victims turwt..".'. to burning were in the company for sorviws- which 'he . rPiidcred t h e m . . " / v , , , :prwlDii, naval dis- How They Stand NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. Brooklyn 7 1 .875 Chicago 6 2 .714 Cincinnati 5 2 .714 New York 5 4 .55fl St. Louis 3 4 .429 Boston 4 7 .364 Philnrielphm 2 0 .250 -Pittsburgh ..._,, 2 7 .222 Thursday's n»sultt Boston 6, New York 3, 10 innings. Brooklyn at Philadelphia, postponed, rain. Cincinnati at Chicago, postponed, cold weather. light-heavyweight title fiRht lor the Yankee Stadium. A demand by Sugar Ray, the middleweight king, for the lion's g[ share of Ihe purse held up the signing. Maxim and' Norris had expected to arrange the whole deal yesterday. Maxim, who will be risking his 175-pound title, has agreed to a 30-30 split with Robinson. But Sugar Hay, who had been expected to okay the even split, presented a demand for anything from 35 to 45 per cent. Those close to the situation believe that if the match is closed, it will be on a 35-25 basis with Sugar Kay getting the heavier cut. "Robinson is the guy they're going to come to see get knocked out, ain't h e ? " said Gninforcl. "He's the guy that will draw the , . Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Louis 7 1 9 money." BOWL FOR HEALTH Jim Benton Bowline !^nes. Ad«. The Way Giants' Sal Mag lie Looks At It: Bums Are Bums Pet. .875 .818 .778 .500 .444 .236 .125 .000 Cleveland 7 Washington __4 New York 4 Chicago 2 Philadelphia . 1 Detroit ... 0 Thursday's Results Boston 3, New York 2, 11 innings. Philadelphia at · Washington, postponed, rain. Detroit at St. Louis, postponed, rain. Only games scheduled. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. Mobile 10 3 .7(59 Little Roi-k ·_ 6 3 .600 New Orleans 8 6 .571 Chattanooga 6 6 .500 Nashville 5 5 .500 Atlanta 5 7 .417 Birmingham 5 8 .385 Memphis 3 f) .250 Thursday's Rtsulli Mobile 10-I2.Ncw Orleans 2-2 Chattanooga 7. Nashville 5. A t l a n t a 4, Birmingham 2. Little Rock at Memphis, .postponed. and Galletts was the 1944 winner. Haverstick was medalist two years ago. He won Pennsylvania state titles in 1938, '40 and '50. Strafaci hnd to no I D holes to "Some of these umpires are t o o l Oui1l , tl ,, complacent," said B i c k f o r d. pul out Bm Goodes, Ileidsvlll. ·They ve got these jobs for life N c v( . lerarii w h n rircw OVCI1 on inrt they know, they c a n t lose , Ihem unless they break a leg. So Ihey don't hustle. They ought to he like players--have to work to keep their jobs." Durocher was ejected at the top 17 and dropped a 12-footer on Ifl to stay even. It was the third siic- OMitive onc-itp match for Ihe New Ynrker, 1935 public links champion. Stranahan. who had not been of the sixth inning fu, protesting I Ws ,,,,,,, B ,, arp sel( , n Mrl |,, r that Joston P tcher Warren Snahn |- matchMi s ,, r ,ed In s'-aky two-over h ^"', Ja S,V,', c . k , p . ltch ln G l a n l wr fashion to lose t'i e first two outfielder Willie Mays at the bottom of the f i f t h . Durocher contended this should have been called a balk and Bobby Thomson, on t h i r d , should have brrn allowed to score. Gore threw him out of ihe game for what he called abusive language. Durocher said he didn't use abusive language until he had been tossed out and "then I let him have it-- I called him every name 1 knew." j The fiery Giant manager said President Warren Giles recently had nskcd umpires to watch for quick pitches since "they're as dangerous as the bean ball." "If you're not going to abide by the rules you might as well throw them out the window," he added. Bickford was ejected from the Boston bench after he protested that'' Gore and" first base umpire Bill Slewart had failed lo see Boston's Earl Torgeson tag the Giants' Max Lanier on a hidden ball play. "They lost the ball entirely and then said time was called," complained Bickford. x Gore left town for another assignment immediately after the gnme and couldn't be reached for comment, holes to Hohart Manley, the defending champion from Savannah, Ga. But then the Ohloan nicked up the pieces of his tottering gam* and played the next 13 holes in three under par figures to score a handsome 4 and 3 victory. Galletta, whn has yet to be carried past the 18th hole, started with a rush snd then hnd to fight off a late bid hy Ed Gravely, Hocky Mounl, N. C., to gain a 4 and 3 decision. Burton Appointed Grid Coach Al DeQueen High DeQueen, Ark.-(/D-Ben Burton has been named to succeed Bob Stephens as football coach at De- Queen Inch school. Stephens, who piloted the 1951 DeQueen team to an undefeated season, resigned to become Superintendent of Schools at Horatio. New York-(yP)-"I don't care what they do. Let 'em pull the whole team out. Let 'em stand on their heads. They'll still look the sanje to me--just a bunch of Brooklyrjs." It was with this burst of nonchalance that Sal Maglie, the New York Giants' swarthy righthandT er, greeted the news that.Brook- lyn may pull a revised lineup on hltri tonight in an effort to break his spell over the Dodgers. "I think the Dodgeiz are the toughest club in the league, they have th» heaviest hitting lineup," Maglie added, "But I love 'em. I'd rather pitch against 'em than any other club." ' Maglie':; affection for the Giants' .bitterest enemy may be explained by his pitching record against the Dodgers--ten victories i and three defeats. I He shut out Brooklyn on two j hits last Sunday 6-0. breaking a 5-game Dodger w i n n i n g streak' and a three-game G i a n t skein o( i losses. Hf tries for No. 11-- No. 2 of the season--tonight at the Polo Grounds. . Brooklyn Manager Chuck Dressen announced yesterday he may use George Shuba in place of Carl Furillo and replace Roy Campanella with Al Walker in the same thus sending two l e f t h a n d e d h i t - ters ajptlnst the G i a n t ace. "I'll tell you this," Maglie said. "Brooklyn would be making a big mistake if they bench Campanula for any reason. He's the toughest man they've got at the plnte, I don't care who's pitching." ,'iallfrc Laet I 5f" 1 » "- ual Minneapolis -- Tommy Salem, 127, Cleveland, outpointed A u b u r n Copeland. 126, Detroit, 8. j New York--Johnny White, 228, ' .lersey City, outpointed Lee Q. j Murray, 208, New York 8. April Sports Card April 25--Arkansas baseball learn TS. Tulca, hert. Arkantai golf ttim Tt. Okla. A. and M., her*. Arkansas track team at Drake R e l a y s , Des Moin^s, Iowa. April 28--Arkaniax lennli team TS. Drury, here. Arkansas golf team VB. T.C.U., at Fort Worth. April 29--Arkansas golf learn vs. S.M.U., at Dallas. April 30--ArkansHS baseball team vs Omaha U., at Omoha, Nchr. HI ·ACK FAOI Thrills! Spills! STOCK CAR RACES Every Sunday Afternoon FLYING SAUCER SPEEDWAY Free Forry Road and Wildcat Mountain FORT SMITH, ARK. Time Trials, 1 p.m. --, lit Event, 3 p.m. Admission $1.00 OPEN COMPETITION Vitible Stock Contact Sob Holcomb Til N. llth, Farl Bmllh Phon. 1.1414 Sooners Fee! Pinch In Recruiting Under New Big Seven Rules Ksnsis Clty-Wl-PiMlrlenl? and ftculty reprefentallves of .I3lf Seven schools today FlmHeH fl le- quesl from the University nf Oklahoma thnt tl-e confci'CPC^'s reel lilting rules he .liberalized. Big Seven coaches are not permitted to recruit Athletes off the cimpus, An Oklahoma spokesman told a special meeting of the presidents last night that more liberal regulations are necessary because of the tough recruiting competition the Sooners get from regional schools such as Tulsa, Oklahoma A. and M., TCU, Southern Methodist and Arkansas. Two Hogs To Play For Collegiate All-Stars Two Arkansas football players have been chosen to play with a 50-man College All-Star team in Chicago this summer against the world champion Los Angeles Rams. They are all-conferenre Bob G r i f f i n , a center, now serving with the U. 5. Marine Corps at San Diego, Calif., and tackle Fred Williams, who finishes school in June. Both men were named to the Senior Bowl game in January of this year. In his complaint McKtil'jht. dc-'niltra" ntlno.nff Wnnsan. Twenty- rlarrs t h n t nearly Sl.10.rioo" h a s j six-wire killed :m.t 40 wounded, been spent in developing the min", i 'fhe St. Paul aws firing on a bill Hint .ill work has "Imped I t!cl1 ·'tmnsriolrl at Kn|o. an-rjt slurp Ihe rienth of O. B. Saner in i '"'' pj'. ay . I ' c ' - w n l h e battle line ,,,=,, 1 imrt t u n bcripgetl HH pnrt of Won_ ; ran. Sh« h.irl fire.rl 86 rounds from lu:r uitfiit inch Kuns and 47 rounds i .'ran irc-i five inch batteries when thp. explwdon occurred at 3:55 p.m. Monday. 1:55 a.m. EST. Tho Navy, said the St. Paul had opened liji her nuns on, Kojo alter bombafdinft IU:d front lines fnr 24 hours with the destroyer lli-lnkley. High Honor ] StUflOntS Af6 Named HontnnvNle-(Special )-S!x Rsn- I n n v i l l e High School Fenlnrs have hern n a m r d honor Klurle.nK by Superintendent Mrs. O. C. T i n n i n . The six students are Jim Kump?, ! N f w Store To Optn Molile Copilaml, Lynn Bpiilnnville ,-lSpeclal)- F. H. Lillian Hart, Sam 'Rakssi. nn ri\War r «i, operator . of ^ ^Warren's Glynda Hlltrhens. Mrs. Tinnin :-aid t h n t Ihe w was n f t m l n K hi-mn students instead of the usu;il v,iledi:tori?iri and fcafutalorinn. The i-lx stu were seleHe.-l on il hn.siK of K point and e x t r a - c u r r i c u l a r activities she said. Loin No-Hitter San Frnnclsco-'i/l'l-Elmnr Singleton, righthander for San Fnmcisrn [ of the Pacific Coast League, pitch-! ed no-hit fur 12 l i m l i ' g s ' jigninst Sacramento, but yielded: three singles In the 13th to lose 1-0. Mutiny Arivanrrg Houston, Tofcas - (/P) - Gardnar Mutiny ndvanccd to the quarterfinal round of Hlvcr Onks Tournament by defeating Herb Flnm. Cash Store In Springdale, has announced that he wlli open a storr in Bentonviilo about May 1. Tha store will be located at 104 2nd Street NW in the space formerly occupied by .the Sportsman Recreation Confer. Floor space for the business will cover 30 by 100 feet. Warren in moving tho Sprlngdale slurc to Bentonvillc. An outstandinf flavor-- Junfe't Roman Meal Bread. 11-lt-tl tu.-Tlll vniiisn ·«·«· *lumlr»m tnd DucKliw AmMa Aluminum WliM«n tut »· PcrtliM. r*n« GABE COOPER MlMM ISII If youve SCHENLEY ... you know its the best-tasting whiskey in ages! B L E N D E D W H I S K E Y 86 P R O O F . 65K G R A I N ' N E U T R A L SPIRITS. SCHENLEY D I S r R I B U t O R S . INC., NEW YORK, NEW YORK CITY WIDE DAYS COMING SOON!

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