Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1954 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 14, 1954
Page 9
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thole Christ' gifts t you'd MOPt STAR, HOM, A ft KANSAS. ^GENERATOR & ulld tarters fop nd mod- ei St. CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office bay Before Publication For Rtnt or* txiyobl* In win M ttsatfftd and accomodd-i _d with th* un„„. . "»h* "BtaHmf l» povabl* when itoJsment U render-id. 160' ,75 ,90 K05- 1,20 1.35 1.50 six *>W On. Month 1,50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70, 3.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 NO for deep Freeze Mkt. 20 U to 25 !6 to 30 M to 35 \6 t& 40 U to 45 t£ to 50 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 time » 75e r>tr Inch 3 time* 60c per Inch 6 NrriBt .....™. 50c per Inch ttotes tiuoted dfaov* are tor con- leeutlve' Mieftlohi. Ifregular or skip- date adi wiirtoke the onerdoy raw. All doily classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publisher* reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising sub- * mltted Initials of on* or more letter*, groups or figure* such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors in Want Ads unlesl > error* are called to our attention offer FIRST Insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Services Offered FURNISHED 4 room apartment, Electric refrigerator. Garage. No children. Mrs. Anna Judson, 220 N. Elm. 1-tf MATTJftESS tenbvatiofl and innerspring work Cobb Mattress Co. 818 South Washington. Phone fr-2622. Mar. 4-tt ATTENTION Cattlemen, we. can sell you Range meal, Range cubes! dairy feed, corn, oats and all grain on your drough emer-i gency feed certificate. Our prices are right. Phone 7-2547. Hope Feed do. 7-61 ICE Cream twelve flavors for you-r selection, open seven days and nights each week. Coles Double Dip Ice Cream Store.. 8-6t For Sale Layaway Open on . TRIKES - BIKES AND DOLLS OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. Hope Star Star of Hop* 1(99; Pren 1927 Consolidated January II, 1929 Publtehed every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. C. Palme/, President Altx.' M., Woshburn, Sacy-TrM. at Tha Star Building 312-14 SoutH Walnut Streat . Hope, Arkansas Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor •Jeu M. Davis/ Advertising Manager Georga W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Entered as second clasi , matter at Hi* Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, 'under the Act of March 3, 1897. 30 HEREFORD cows 2nd calves. Registered Bull, Heifers 15-22 mo springing. Winnsbaro, Tex. Loi Myers, 3131 McKinney Ave. Dal las, TeX. 8-6 I'M dividing my Daylilies. Clumps ten lo 40 .cents. Red verbenas free. Arthur Gray, Ozen. 8-6 1947 JEEP Station Wagon, over drive, radio. Good condition. $311 or Best offer. Phone 7-4597. 11-6 26 FOOT Nabors single axle floa trailer, 5 bud wheels, no tire vacuum brakes. $425. Goo< Shape. Tol-E-Tex Co. Hope, Ark. 12-6 450 BALES'Oats, fertilized and top dressed. Heavy heads baled with out rain, average 55 Ib. bales $1.00 per bale. 12-3 REFRIGERATION >WE|*-336» rwsm , > •> • Ih'fto Serve Youl You I Iprripiete. Parti and 'Service for lolland Balers pne ,on Writ. lin Tractor Co. agnolia, ' Member of the Audit Bureau of • Circulations Subscription Rates (payable In advance): By carrier In Hope and neighboring '"• Per week ............... : ...................... .. -.25 Par year .................................... 13.00 By mall In Hempstead, Nevada, LaFayerte, Howard, and Miller counties — On* month .................................... .85 Threa months .............................. 1 .60 Six months .................................. 2.60 One year ..., ................................ _ 4.50 All other mall- One month ...4 ............................. ..1.10 Three months ....... : ....... . ............ 3.25 Six months ... ............................. 6.50 One year .................. .' ................. 13.00. llafl Advertising Representatives: Arkansas ' Dallies, Inc.; 1602 Sterick •Idg.," Memphis 2, Tenn.; 505 Texas Bank Bldg. r Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. 42d St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Penobscor Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich.; Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, OKlai' "' '" Member of The Associated Press: "The 1 Associated Press Is entitled ex- "eluslvely to tRe use for republlcation of all the local news printed In this newspaper, as well as all AP news Dispatches, Funeral Directors ONE 26 inch Boys Bicycle. Gooi condition. Call Harry Hawthorne phone 7-2241 or 7-3153. 13- GREEN or snap beans, bush type Phone 7-4458. 14-3t ,OVELY air-conditioned one and two bedroom apartments redecorated inside and out. A nice place to live for reasonable rent. J. I. LIEBLONG REAJbTV CO. Phone 7- 2228. 5-tf 'HRFE room apartment, . nicely furnished. Bills paid. 204 Bonner. 11-TF 'HREE unfurnished rooms, 2 miles East on Rosston highway. Phone 7-2929. Mrs. J. W. Camp. ll-3t TWO or three room upstairs furnished apartment. Private bath. Electric refrigerator. Utilities paid. Phone 7-3688. ll-3t SIX room unfurnshed house, 3 bedrooms. Available October 15. Miss Lillic Middlebrooks, 7-2894. 12-3t ATTRACTIVE unfurnished apartment, 3 large rooms and bath. Nice neighborhood. Call 7-3661 or after 5:30 p. m. 7-2896, 12-3t NICELY furnished 4 room apartment and bath. Private entrance. Available 15th. 7-3497. • 12-6t UNFURNISHED duplex, 4 rooms, private entrance and bath. Garage. $30.00 per month. Phone 7-5557. 14-3t Notice Will we allow a few to continue to dictate our right to cast a free ballot. VOTE FOR * RE MM EL Pol. Adv. Pd. for by E. C. Martin COX'S Station at Fulton will serve Turkey dinners Sunday, October 17, $1.00 per plate. Drinks extra 14-3t Lost LEFT black stiit case,-vicinity o Tol-E-Tex. Lid tore. Rope ; around case. Wire on handle. Return to 619 W. 3rd. Reward, 11-3 SEVERAL pieces of plate glass. Used doors and 1 used comode. C. D. Lauderbach. Phone 7-5551. .'•;•'' 14-6t Wonted Quality hd Finest of< OAKCRJSST FUNERAL HOME INSURANCE . . . AMBULANCE 2ND & HAZEL . . . PHONE 7-2123 AD-1 Mo. TF HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL ASSOCIATION: Largest and Oldest in South * 'Ai'^ansas. Call 7-5505 lor our * * agents A23-1 Mo. Mole Help Wanted see ui, Jobs. High Pay, South America, Alaska, Europe. Tra| ,vel paid, ^elf-addressed, stamped envelppe brings details. Dept. '44A, EASTLANP COMPANY, Boj{ J406. Los Angeles 28, Calif, 11-lt <!T RMITES rrnite Control Co, ONDID - INSURED Phont Ir, Night Phsm Help Wanted FOREIGN-U, S. JOBS SO. AM. Alaska, Spain, Fare paid. 1000's U. S, Jobs to $18,000. Trades, Offices, Factories, Stamped self addressed env. brings reply. Job Opportunities, Waseca, 44B, Minn. H-lt WANTED' TO BUY; One inch rough green Oak Lumber 1 — regular lengths and tie siding. For prices and specifications write—— : .',j ' ;•;•'- .GURDON'-LUMBER- COMPANY • BEIRNE, ARKANSAS Salesman Wonted WANTED AT ONCE—Rawleigh Dealer in Hope. For particulars see A. L. McBeth, 355 Pine St Stamps, Ark., or write Raw leigh's, Dept. AKJ-641-R, Mem phis, Tenn. 14-1 No Illusions About Texan Wyatt Mbcms; By The Associated Presa The proverbial do.lla r won't be any sounder than Rice Institute's Classen Likes Texas Over the Razorbacks By HAROD CIAASSEN NEW YORK W>) — Bob Zuppke onetime Illinois coach, once described a football as a prolate, leatger spheroid filled With crazy bounces. And a Cornell president once described tho game as cm* ploying 22 health athletes to agitate a bag-of wind. After studying laat week's pro' dictions and results, there is a general agreement with both defini- ions. There were .10 correct picks lidden in last week'-? list of- 51 games. Thai's an average of only 708. The season's figures are 13" •ight, 46 wrong for a .748 aver This week's picks: Oklahoma over Kansas: The Sooners have completed the ruggec art of their schedule and no\v lave overconfidence and Colorado o fear. Wisconsin ovor Purdue: Prob ably the day's most violent slrug pic. The Badgers are picked, be cause they have Ameeho, Mille and the hometown crown on Iheii side. Purdue counters with Lcn Daw son. Oregon over Southern California George Shaw, tho country's busies back* plays for Oregon, Trojan generally have trouble in the North west. The day's TV fe'aturo.' Duke over Army: The Cadet saved their 1953 victory in • specta cular fashion. This time the Duke got the duke. Texas over Arkansas: Arkansa has won three in a row but th honeymoon ends abruptly. Notre Dame over M i e h i g a State: Too much of everything a Notre Dame. Tha Rose Bowl chain pions have lost most of thci thorns. Navy over Pittsburgh: Coac Red DawFon's illness may inspire the Panthers but the Sailors appear too' good. The others without comment: FRIDAY: Boston College over Fordham, Detroit over Villanova, Miami over Mississippi State. SATURDAY: East: Penn State over West Virginia, Rutgers over- William & Mary, Temple over Bucknell, Yale over Cornell, Princeton over Brown, 'jHarvard over Columbia, Boston University over Syracuse, Colgate over Dartmouth. Holy Cross over HAZOOKAMAN DIGS IN—A Belgian soldier sets himself behind his baTooka during the "Battle Royal" maneuvers, biggest 'staged in. Germany since World War II. More than 140,000 soldiers from England, U. S., and Canada took part in the military i ' - - ' games ne&r Sennelager. . ... SPORTS ROUNDUP .By OAYLE TAUBOf. Marquetet Washington. Owls this Saturday, Coach Neely say, in spite of the Jess fact that, their football, field looked a lot like a recovery ward When they worked out Wednesday. Neely called a halt to the rough work when he found the Owls still shaky from the'pounding given them last week by the rugged Wisconsin Badgers. Dicky Mocgle and a host of others turned up GOOD domestic • help for general house work, Apply in person with references after 4 p. m. Mrs. R. L. Gosne.ll. 119 N. Fine St. 12-3t NEW YORK IP! One of the shortest off-seasons baseball has known ended officially last night with the grand opening of the 17th campaign of the Puerto Rican League. It seems like only two weeks ago that the World. Scries began at the Polo Grounds.. The opening struggle . at Sixton Escobar Park in San Jua^ saw the city's Senators playing the Mayagucz Indian Sharks. At Ponce (in the southern' end of ihe island, the Ponce Lions collided with thi Santurcc Cratamen. The defending champions, the Caguas Native Witch Doctors were idle because it is a five-'.earn league. What makes the opennt; of the current Puerto Rican campaign esuecially notable is the- fact that it will number -among its players the young mnn who is widely considered to be tho greatest 'in the game today. Wi'lie Mays of the Giants ;.« scheduled to report to the Santurce club this weekend. Willio's pitch! n g teammate on the world champions, Ruben Come?., already has signed in with the Crabmen, with w h o m he starred before he came to Penn over George Hog Defense Proves Best Offense By RAY STEPHN KAYETTEV3LLE '/PI T he a tounding University of Arkansr Razorbacks are proving this se; son that football games can b won by. hard defensive play win the offense is good enoug.i to take advantage of the break". So far tho unbeaten Razorbaeks, perched' none too solidly atop- the Southwest Conference standings, ng its players i, ;lve beaten two opponents' who who is widely werc their'physical superiors. tl Thursday, Oebfeer U, t9$4j '-- ---" — .L '•••'.' ' ' " ""•"•^**^^^ Favors Bobcats 1 to Take Win Over Fairview By RAY STEPHENS LITTLE ROCK I.T) Arkansas pset Baylor last aturday, but i!s foolbill forecaster siill isn't eacly to climb aboard the crowded Tazorback bandwagon at least ot until after this coming Satufa, ly. So far, we've predicted Arkanas losses to both TCU and Baylor, nd each time the Porkers have . pset us a well a their opponent. Operating motly on' the theory lat the law of averages now is vith us, we start this week's fore- ast with the prediction that Texas vill whip the Hogs Saturday 14-6 The best illustration of how •rong we can be is a rundown on ast week's forecast. The scor<3^ n right, 10 wrong and one tie for n unimpressive percant'-igo of .694. Around the Arkansas Intercolleg- ale Conference, we look for the oop'3 two unbeaten titansArkan- sas Tech and Arkansas A&M to maintain their spotlers records lext Saturday. The Tech WoncU-r Boys should maul winless Arkansas State Teachers by three touchdowns, and we'll give a slight edsw to defend- ng AIC champion A&M over DelU State. Southern State, back on the winning track, should pick up another triumph over tha lightly-manned Henderson Reddies, and the v College of tho Ox-arks probably ..will have no trouble in trouncing injury riddled Ouachita. In the other college contests Saturday, we'll take Little Rock. Junior College over Hondrix; Southwest Louisiana over Arkansas State and the Rrkansas FreshmA. over TCU's frosh. The two big teams of the Bi*. Seven probably will find smooth; sailing Friday night. El Dorado- I takes on a breather on Srmickovcr,; and we look for the Wildcats t5; run up a big scoro at will. Little' the Real Estate for Sale IY SUHPUJS Cuts', f Npw LOAN5 pWPfKP^'W W W TW^^^ FOUR acres Avith Hope water, elec- tvicity, gas. G- I-^Approved 4- room home. $3000.' $1,000 down, balance Jike rent. SIXTEEN acres-opened Hope edge, 5-room • home with city conveniences/. $3200, % down, balance like rent. GOING Cafe fully equipped including lot, good building with 4-room living quarters, $2300. Only $800 down, Sarrjuels Real Estate and Insurance, 101 E, Front St, Hope, Phone 7-3766. ' 12-Gt Hope Builder's Supply CQ, Phone 7-2381 Stolen Have Your Car PAINTED NOW! •!, $35.00 le you ore having your cor pointed we can <ga that ..work- on your motor, -fcrgkes or body DEEP red or yiifropn 'Schwinn bicycles from fCrie Mason at 1301 South Elm. Black leather seat, black grips on handlebars, arid basket when stolen tike new. Contact Frank Mason. Phone 7- still bruised and bandaged . from the clash. But there'll be few if any traces of the aches and paons left when the Owls open their Southwest Conference season against Southern Methodist Saturday at Houston Neely said. Reserve end John Held, who missed last week's game also, is expected to be the only player not available. Rice held a dummy crimmage featuring goal-line stands Wednesday. Drills at ether conference c.aiVips ranged from brief contact work at Arkansas and oass defense drijls at SM.Ui to a full-scale scrimmage at' Texa : A&M. -->y Unbeaten Arkanas worked; at half speed in a dummy.- dril^irun against a Texas-typo offense. Brief offensive contact work closed out the drill as the Porkers prepared to meet the University of Texas Saturday in what Coach Bo-.vden Wyatt called "tho toughest contest of the year." The SMU first team looked sharp :o coach Woody Woodanl as ho stressed defenses against the pass Jay expected to be used by Rice. Quarterback Duane Nutt drew Woodard's praise with three interceptions. Woodard'.s smile faded when the Mustangs switched to offense, however, and he said inv p-ovement was nyo'.iod in SMU's South: Virginia Tech over Richmond,. Kentucky over Florida. Mississippi; ..over Tulann. Vanderbilt ever.'. Georgia, Furman over tho Citadel. Texas Tech over Louisiana State, Maryland over North Caro- State, Alabama over Tennessee'; Virginia ovnr Virginia Military, Georgia Tech ovec Auburn. Midwest: Minnesota over Illinois, Ohio State over Iowa, Colorado over Kansas State. Indiana over Missouri, Nebraska over Oregon State,- Michigan over Northwestern, Oklahoma A & M over Hpuston, Kansas State over Tulsa Southwest: Baylor over Washington, Rice over Southern Methodist, Texas Christian over Texas A&M. ' , Far'West: UCLA over Stanford. Wyoming over .$ew Mexico, Utah over . Denver, .California over Washington . State, Montana over Utah State, Arizona over Idaho. big leagues. Judging by the size of the reception his countrymen gave Ruben upon his return the ether day, Sixto Escobar Park is liable to become Gomez Gardens any day now. Never before has the island eague seen a star of Mays magnitude. They arc predicting that the CORWs will bend the fences in their eagerness to see the Say-Hey Kid in action, as they should. The Rock meet Tcxarkna, Ark., in a' league contest. The Razorbacks are no pushovers, and they'll be playing at home, but the twice- In both of .those contests, it wa3|)3 ea t on 'Ti Bel . s ar ,j beginning to rqi an ' alert defense that turned the tide toward victory. A pass interception and a 64-yard runback by little Bobby Proscotor was responsible for Hie Porkers' 20-13 conquest of Texas Christian. Wayland Roberts, a reserve guard, was the man primarily responsible for Arkansas' 21-30 victory over Baylor. Preston Carpenter kicked the winning 12-yard fiold goal, but it wa.i Roberts who locked Baylor's extra point attempt following the Bears' final touchdown. And Roberts recovered two Baylor fumbles. Recovering the fumbles of their opponents has become an Arkansas speciality this season. In three only question is whether the great I game, the Hog have .forced Iheir *" "-i* *•* , -.11 i ii t. **— — — •*— ** •»•-•« V-.1 ™ 1 ~ * ! *-*i /-ui «i v-ii-I -t Vi*i young center fielder should be down there at all. ' Some American critics are aghast at the idea-of risking such a valuable troperty on ball fields-: which have not been combod and curried by big league groundskeepers. They protest that Willie might step in a jaguar hole and break a leg, or run into an uncharted fence, or fall among evil companions at an age when he is ?nost impressionable. They feel that the Giants should have locked him inside his old Alabama home until 2581 or .7-3588, 14-3t While mechanics always qyqUpble. EXTRA SPECIAL 2COFF1& T» uwr Rejjwtor Customers Strayed BLACK and white . snpUed hound. Reward. Howell Baker, Route 1, Pmmet. . , . 13-3t Instructions CLASSES in tap, acrobatic, ballet and toe. Katharine Windsor, 104 JB. 14th. Phone 7-3327. 22-1 mo. ¥«»!• f£S9 Dealer ^spi^ ^P ,- ^ i^^ ™ ^^v, FOR . , . , BUUPQZSR WORK Land Clearing 7- pirt Moving and Pond jigging. Call TQM OUCKiTT 717 W» 8*h §t- Phone 7-3794 Son4 Gravel, Fill Top (Jownfield play. Pass offense was the key to the Baylor workout as tha Bogrs work cd on aerial plays which they hr pe will score the first passed-for touchdown of the season against Washington. Coaph Georgo Sauxu- had all three Bear quarterback filling the air with passes Wednesday in the drill that finished .Baylor's heavy work for the week. Freshman Eoach -Don Ellis ran copies of Texas Christian pi ays against the Texas A&M varsity in a scrimmage that pleased Coach Paul Bear Bryant Bryant, said his first team l.ookfid bettor, than in earlier preparation for the. unpredictable Frpgs. TCU's workout -brightened when three injured players were report cd improved enough that they'll probably ploy against the Aggies at College Station. C-inter Hugh, Pitts will start and tackle Nprman Hamilton and. guard Jay McCullaugh will irobabJy see action for the Frogs, Cojich Aba Martin said, Wednesday work for TCU was split • The Turnspit Through the centuries, 1he dog has-been employed in many ways Wherever there an? sheep, you'll find faithful^ "shepdogs. .herding them; driving cows is only one of many jobs performed, by dogs on the farm Dogs have been used as blasts of burden, draught animals, guardians" of homes They pull sleds, help the hunter, guide the L-lind; the list goes on and on. You have probably heard of tho truffle dogs which were trained to locate that -underground fungus, considered quite a delicacy, and of the tolling dog, employed to lure waterfowl into rang;) of the hunter's gun by running nup and down the lakeshore or beach Another clog, once widely used for an unusual function', was the turnspit. The turnspit had a loin; body, like the dachshund. Ha. had short. crooked legs, a curled tail, long ears and a head largo in proportion to his body The turnspit's work was done in the kitchens of farmhouses 'in- 'England and the continental countries As his name implies, .this . short-logged clog helped the cook by trotting along on a treadmill which turned the roasting spit Whether it was because his work was monotonous or because the savory pdor of the - roasting meat became unbearably . tempting, the turnspit often used as much energy in avoiding his job as he did in time for spring practice. Well, the only answer in the present case is that the Giants believe they knew more about Willie Mays than anyone else does, and they have raised no objections to his going. They want to keep Willie happy and unspoiled, and they believe the best way to accomplish that is to let him play baseball until it runs out of his ears. They don't think he stands any greater chance of getting hurt in Puerto Rico than he would playing stickball on th e h a e 1 e m streets: and Tcxarkana hasn't enough nan a roadblock. We look for Pine Bluff to bounce jack from its loss lo El Dorado and whip Memphis Central Fort Smith may hav-2 a little trouble in Springdale, but the Grizzlies still should come out on top. Hot Springs hasn't scored ... a touchdown in losing five games this season and there's no reason to believe that can stop their losing way against touch Nor%Little Rock. In the other hish school games Friday night, we'll take Van Buren over Fayetteville over Rogers, Blytheville Subiaco Mobile, Ala., over Newport over For- toes to fumble 15 times, and the Porke rs have re covered 11 of those loose balls. In all, Arkansas has obtained the ball 10 times through alert -defen sive play. Another factor in the Razorbacks' surprising success in their kicking game the best in the Southwest. Arkansas has averaged 43.3 yards per punt, and most of that yardage has come on quick kicks. The Razorbacks ali-o stand second in the conference on pass interceptions with five. Offensively speaking, th? Porkers don't hold impressive over-all totals, but Arkansas has run' only IIS plays from s crimmagp. On the ground, the Hogs have averaged 4.15 yards per carry for a total rushing yardage of 477. Their opponents have run up 616 yards on .168 plays for a 4.0S average. In the air, Arkansas has completed 16 of 30 passes for 3E8 yards. Their three opponents have connected with only 19 of. 46 throws for 212 yards. rest City . Jonesboro over Wynne . . Benton over Russellville . . . Stuttgart over Conway .Magnolia ever Arkadelphia . .Camden over Cro s sett Hope over F airview Fordyce over Gurdon . . .Huntsyille over Bentonville Batesville ovf^ Searcy Paragould ovor Marked Tree - .Trumann over Pocahontas Clarksville over Ozark Heavener, Okla, over over Atkins . .St Smith over Danville over DeQueen and over Tumas it. TJis wise equally j tensive Te*»s 'the o«en § ivu»d de . . fore -|jiVin.g anw hint that a roast was on the day'j menu woud lie yp the turnspit to make sura he'd ^e there when needed For this V/ily little dog was known as the "aviful dodger" of the clog world. New Athletics Owners Set to Spend Money By MILTON RICrWAN NEW YORK (UP.' Millionaire Arnold Johnson took tlie rubber- band off his bankroll today and cheerfully onnouncod he is "ready to spend money or make whatever trades are necessary" to bring a •vinnor to Kansas City, the major leagues' newest franchise. The tall, athletic-looking. 47-year- old Johnson, who arranged to buy the Philadelphia Athletic? Tuesday night so he could shift them to Kansas City, arrived here from Chicago last night and said he realized "the tremendous rebuilding job that has lo bo done" within the next six months. "First of all, I have to hire a general manager," he said, "and then I have to select a field manager. When that's dons withir the next two or three weeks ; imagine we'll have to go out and see about getting some bal players." Johnson a Chicago financier who spent ipur years in the N^vy, sail he had "an open mind" on who would manage his Kansas Cit> club next year "I have not with some baseball men on the bubject," he said. Reports have circulated that scrjUnrpagP which tuok up most of t}e wtftai afternoon. Scout Marshall told Jh,e Texjms to stpp .Qggrge Walker, any statomen to the effect that Edd.'e Joost would not be retained, nor have I 5a,i'' that Lefty 'Doul would be ft manager >%ext jn ausyver tp the two rr»en. ...'^ , ' ohnson was seekiog either Fresco rhompson of the Dodgers, Bill DeWitt of the Yankees or Parke Car- oil of the Kansas City club in he American Association as his general manager, but the big eagues' newest owner refused tc single out any on-? ot thorn'. "I'm checking whereever I can o find the best possible general •nanagcr and I hope to have him vithin the next two or three weeks Then he and I. in conjunction, vill select a field manager." Mena . Morrtlton Anne's Fort ., .Nashville McGchee SWC Attendance About the Some DALLAS I/P) Attendance Southwest Conference football in is virtually the same as last year. The difference is a bare 105, meaning 1953 drew only eight more per game. A survey of the conference schools showed 12 more games drew 308,299 last year and the same number of gamos have pulled in 368,194 this year. Rice, Texas;. Southern Methodist and Baylor ho gains. Rico has 9,500 more. Tex 8,700, Southern Methodist 500 am! Baylor 100. With 25 more home games to play this season, tho conference i§ almost certain to draw more than 1,000,000 fans again. :f LONG WAIT MEXICO' CO TY. (UP Josft-, ITernadez ^aid today he would like '' to be tried soon on a charge"'??: stealing 35 cents worth of potter Hernadex has been in jail ing trial for a year. The charge carries a maximum sentence oi six months. ge"'S£ . )Uei 'j(r Aivtrtlitmnt From where I sit ,,.fy Joe Marsh Doc's Boys Now See "Eye to Eye" Poc Jones, yho runs the drug- gtore fn town, solved a problem in bis home as neat as can be. His tV° b °y5 wsed to quarrel ft }ot. Doc had tried numerous -ways to stop them - then he had tijis good idea: x Un»e the boys From where I sit, getting yo«nf , boys to co-operate with p.,n$ jjji» other isn't the easiest job ip thf world. Some businesses have "e^ operation" troubles,' too. Mot sf with An4y dgwn at the Q»r4ag . He knows h,OW importing , .$. ... other. U^ told th«fm keep » tttttp. -..".:'/-"*• • • '; • --.••.'•••--.•• i ; ,-".•.' •-" •*",', ;,-'. -.,' :-'. :; ^.TfT- . . f . . • •'. ..-"..r. •'. .. j •, '•. ,. mr•- jijr^CT~(f-=; .'. ;•••.*:y\;i**SFW:mfBtmm.-~ •'•• ,. ,. -;-'. > 0 ,^i.foV,t AvVnnHas •nivlsioriS'Unitert Rtates BrAwersl^mm 14, :» T .**3i HOM U.S. Bureau of Mines Accused by Geologist gistflfNorman Williams tocliy ac- f eused the U. S. Bureau of Mines of j taking crsrtit for Arkansas C'jlum-j bium discoveries that he said \vcre | made four years ago in routine! state laboratory tests. The coluiTibium discoveries are listed among U. S Department of Interior "accomplishments" for the -fiscal year ending in June. Columblum is a rearn metal used Jirirha'Hly in tho niiinfacturo of jet <t$iginos and most of the present supply is imported from Africa. Williams said that the Pepart- rncnt of Interior -report implied, without -stating specifically. that the Bureau of Minos hnd discovered columbittm reserves of 73 million pounds and indications that nn adition.il 150 million pounds were present. The state geologist claime that • a member of his staff established the jjj'esenco of cnlumbium in 1950 but" he said that the Bureau of Mines refused to run tests on the state's sample. "We Were finally able to get a nmplo..smuggled intn their laboratories through n mutual friend," the geologist said. Williams said that the federal agency 'bacamc intai'osted aft.er tests erf the smujigk-d samples howcd the prcscv.co of columbium. Mere Freedom in Cotton Allotments LITTLE ROCK r.fl New law's will give Couhty Agricultural Sta- bilisation and Conservation Committees more freedom in establishing cotton farm acreage allotments during the coming year. The state director of the ASCC. M. D. Morgan of tittle Rock* has been meeting with, .officials of the various county offices to explain the roadened scope of the program. Morgan said the county commit' tees can use either tho present cropland method to set up allotments, or use a historical mnthod which takes into consideration the past farm acreagi! allotments. However, Morgan said tho county officials must chose between the two and allot acreage according to one plan only. Development- Credit Group to Organize LITTLE .ROCK 'JH A Pevelop- ment Credit Corporation may be organized as an added attraction to bring new mchistry into Arkansas. Tho proposed credit corporation, in the talking stage for a number of years, was discussed again yesterday in a report of the Indutrial Development Panol of the Arkansas Economic Council of the State Chamber of Commerce. The panel also suggested that the University of Arkansas establish a buine extenion service. • 200 Size Box IDc Assorted^ Flavors Box 5c Mrs Tucker Coupon Pack 3 Lb. Can TEA LIPTON 25c MILK •Pet and Carnation Large Cans 45c CAMP-FIRE Pbrk& Beans 6 ^ 49c YELLOW ONIONS Lbs. lOc RED TOKAY GRAPES Pound lOc MELLORINE . FREZERT 1 2, Gallon-. 1 49c SUGAR GODCHAUX 10 Bog 89C DERBY TAMALES 2 Tall OQ-, Cans £m,s\+ DOG FOOD PARD GOLDEN YELLOW BANANAS 2 Lbs 25c HOME GROWN Butter Beans 2 Lbs 29c Good Buys in Meot - Look at these low prices VftlS'lS A RED HOT BUY — Hens FRESH DRESSED NICE& FAT ,, Each EUY SEVERAL DOZEN AT THIS LOW PRICE FRESH COUNTRY 4 Dor. CHUCK ROAST Ib. 35c STEAKS T-Bpne$, Sirloin & Club Jb, GROUND BEEF Ib, 33c STIW 4lbsl.OO qmtwm :s^^p^0fr.::i$th HAPEAU? — Shapely Sandy Pendihey shows her latest hat fashion while soaking up the sun at Miami Beach, Fla. A 'ew deft strokes of a razor slade turns the hat into one .that can be'talked through. Boyle Contmfiefl irorft Pa*e Otti ' 150 miles in a'day at the shuffling' lope peculiar to his .tribe. . "If no run'fast," he said, run for long time.*'.,' . Tewanima can still; travel 10. tb 20 miles a day easily. He-takes care of his-own herd of-100 Sheep and tills hia own ^garden. Mere is his recipe for'living-lohg ~o:vi staying healthy: . , ._ 'Eat good, keeiD she.ep, keep garden." . •'•'. Here is his reaction ,to some of the tourist: meccas: of the-world's greatest city: • . .*• '"•'•. Broadway "Not-'enough for sheep. Just for '"ph;e.-m«." Times Squ'are at • night"W'ever no dark" • i . • The subw ay', ,'Us'h'!'.*•; The view from the'Empire State building"Make other houses look little." After climbing the steps, inside the Statue of Liberty','U's a big woman." . . Asked what he thought.aboiil.this atom bomb, Towanifna-. loplced. zled, then asked with;complete dignity: ' •'-. . •-•-... ; "What that,meanly;;>i. To that': question, svwh'at;" -^answer can anyone:'giye-;.\Yhb'j'knpws;'l" Tewanima, who'/wjears.his'•'.|,h'air long as .-his : for'ef/jtnjlirs I'diH,' ^-worships ihe:. samV<eqd.tth£y^d get no pensi'pn.,.frohi' p - the^ white father, •< arfd "'to'.. .hisV 80s;-;'! is r>till as independent V.and. ;,-fr,ee v"as. the winds that yb.lrtw '*•'. across "?{ th'e mesas where-!, he-'ii^b: •'."''•, •'». '' The Honis ..hayeMw'ays /be in peace arid '•• .br.6thcVh,ood:?-'"T!ewa : '' riima " brought. 'iwiUvi'sHim.'/a/' hXricJ- written mcEsa^e.;.;.:,/ J ivp pie" as moving-'aS'':iti, i matical:;,'. --'.;;•;; '.: '-'.'.^l* --rt'.'-.v-V-, ' 'We sail • not »'-:'.be-1 ashtmxed >; o ourself as beiifg --. wha>^ve< .aVe.Vblt to stand;-firm' bn"o > .lc-vo\yii:!founda- tion. to walk;ralpa'^'/;'t6geJner'-"-as' brothers and sisters,- : holding]^fas to our identityXtovreceive •igram and glory at the'e'ndi" •'' .'--C;-^:.^ Do you knpW of">a;-; belter;? shoe sermon than' 1 'that> ; on" ; ;fa'ith';Vand. : .toi erance : , .-.•'•• ,"' '' : y' : £'./ : .' 'BIRD DOG 1 ST. LOUIS,": Williams, 19;- \ terday carrying "I'm a bird 1 .} quick." ! ; job " .. , . The sign .•-•got/^a?',lotrpf .-laugh? tut no job for;Willia>ifis: > DO-IT-YOURSELF HOUSING— The "do-it^burself" craze is ereating'd better lifffor^o^saftds, of Puerto Rlcans now living in slum-type homes. The Commonwealth's, government' relocale!5'Slum ; j. dwellers on nearby subdivisions where water, lights and streets are provided. Eacn fanilly gets -a* • 300-sqUare-meter Wt. Then they move thfei.r faodest homes onto the free plot 6f ground 'arid'- ih ; their spare time with the help of neighbors and Jpcal government, they 'build ,an entirely new .die. For $15 down, a family can start building Jis OWii 1 ^300\"easita"--a email, reinforced cOhcrete .hpnie. ^ The government contributes up to $150 of .the'cost of materials.and supplies. Aboye; G cepcion, 31, puts a 'few finishing touches on^his ; new.,casfta in- Dorado,' while his' wfe/sweeps tho " '-..: .porch. Their new home is a. far cry frptn'Hhe, shack,: left, ihc famfiy f orrnerly , occupied. , '^ '\ Gentry Requests More Delay in Gas Hearing . •• LITTLE ROCK (,7) Attorney General-..Tom Gentry may make another request'for a 60-day delay in: the Public Service Commission hearfng on Arkansas Louisiana Gas 'Company's application for an an- ntial $3,000,000 rate increase..-.'•Gentry,'who represents .state institutions protesting the increase., •is'.-.expected back in Littl-i Rock wlthiri three day following his trip ; to", Washington and New York to gather information for the rale ; 'Assistant Attorney General 'James L. Sloan speaking to the tittle Rock Woman's Voice nrgani- ^ation.last night, revealed that another delay request may be : made Worrien's Voice is a group organi^- -ed\.,to fight .utility rate and other .iiost-of-liying increases. \> Blcian. /added that the attorney general's office has not been ac- tive:!'nthe hearing, so far because it;has.-not been able to prepare its Rain •*• *•.;•-.•-'•,•»'•' ':' Fire. Situation is JFblrest LITTLE — -Forest er Fred -Lahg- 1 sounded '.-'in' optimistic note-.- 'today '.6n''- .the' foi-est fire situation in -Arkanous '.for --the "first time tin s'eyer.alvmon'tliis. ', * Land.: said the 'iecient general rain , have .•shnrpiy .ivrcduced - the number of fires-' this*- month. October is usually ''the iWcrst month for forest .fires.-V"--"-,-'.!'?:.. '/»-'-. ••'--••-'•• ' The state fpr.Gstcr said lie' Xhink the- fire, situation v will' be- -generally better for the;- rest- ; - of the . -year. "1 don't believe- the forests wil 1 . get as dry- as'; they did. m Septeru-. ber," he , added.: ;..;; .- .' , ; Some. •'2?,p'oO''.a,cra«i ; of' timber la-nd were burned bvCx 1 • last month. It was the worst' September and' -the second worst /month- on> -record. So far this -month only (H fires have broken oUty" burning: 128 ^acres. Big' Bertha> racing v on .eastern ' tracks this ' : weighed; ;; 13 The^liH By Or bring Items to M!•• Turner -. at Hloke..Piine>iil;Horri« ! ;j^;. ) . 5 Oak Grove ""BaptistvGhurch.lS;! planning a big . rally?- for.'; .the./ thir < Sunday in October witb^ preachini in the morning "and- Charley .En'glisl in charge; of mxisic during iihe,|a ternoon. . •..-.•-• ;,-:•;::'•>• r-.;.:--:^.: -.;.', 4-fe.f The church^ i has been repairite with t wo: while donors^cDn. Roy sto and Eddie Suttbjv; helping -financial ly. ;The Octoberi'^t^'riieeting' :ls ; :'fp benefit of interior; diecipif ating ,:; i>ro gram; 'arid •'. each; member to do his part ch to meeting^its 6bligations>y& 1* l-< *A%lM -«Mkl I l-WHi feM^afcifc^iteiBSaftat&aitlfLr^wtfi I VIjT' '.,Wr 81 ated h WSfd, ;' decjupy f quar ward gasoliti '' •should s' <$&&«&., :E,P«* BETA LADDER —A 12-foot tomato plant is tended by' Lee :Elledge, greenhouse superintendent in Greenville, S. C. The -vine isn't a natural climber, ; but .got its height when all ' side shoots were pinched off, confining growth to the stem. COLUMBUS — "Great Admiral i of the Ocean Sea, Viceroy and Governor of the Indies .-. ." From an engraving or an original picture in the possession of I the Columbus family. Chicago Flood Cost Some $10.9 Million CHICAGO (UP) Chicago dried out from soaking rains and a $10,990,000 flood today, but industries were still crippled anrl it may take months to finish the job of cleaning up. On the city's outskirts volunteers and more than 700 National Guards men fought flood waters that threatened the rich Hammond-Gary area. But there, too, the waters were falling back. In the nation's soaking second city an electrical shoriaga had forced the layoff of about 130.000 industrial employes. One of the city's major newspapers, the Chicago Daily News, published on its own presses for the first time since flood waters from the swollen Chicago rive,- poured into its sub-basements, ruining $30.000 worth of newsprint. The city's largest railroad depot, the huge Union Station was partially crippled. One railroad the Milwaukee road, continued to use outlaying stations. Thousands of homo o w n e r s meanwhile struggled with personal flood problems. They were trying- to find out whether their flooded furnaces would provide heat these chilly Oc- tofeer evenings and whether tl>Q Winter clpthes they hsd storsc! in, the fciisejnent h^ been rjjji\cd Your Pie \ , a }ppk fit SHORTENING Doesn't Make it BETTER! "• , . ..'-•,.'.': s • : -, ' "•' . '*• ,. You'll Ipye w?ing Mr* TwcJser's Creamier Sborte nin£ in thil new m$ $ferent T^ngy Pwnplkln Pit! Swt if ypw J^n't^y the crust is richer, lighten flakier in4 mere 'tender, send Mr* Twefeer tj»« r«cipt:i»n<J gbs'U refund the or AJWU your ijufffiJieiiit^crwst and fill* fa ya treble, use the . Sborttninf it. . f ! c I I /;-.<..'-.'•'• i-::.i'-.,-.- 1 ;v- -' vvc 1 .-,- 1 . ,i'--i-.-,..-;r,i;v?«! w»»Bwn/.pii» ^CMtQr'rul):in;!inti! : m!!(tiireJI|;|f|rc|i^ ,'i^ '.-, HiP^Pllppl^RS '-:-i.'<^'yf;>'^^* : ^J^Z*^:^^WMil

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