Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1954 · Page 15
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 15

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 18, 1954
Page 15
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HOPS STAR, HOU, ARKANSAS IFIED Ads Mult Be in Office Da-y Before Publication Services Offered For font 6vtr jnw Wleph<»r«_ J «fnd i aeeortwdto. Six On* boy« Month 1.50 4.50 2.00" 6.00 2.501 7.50 3.00 j ,9.00 3.50 10.50 4.00 ^12.00 4.50 13.50 5.00 15.00 MATTRESS renovation and Iflflef- Spring Work- Cobb Mattfeis 'Co. d!9 South Washington. Pbone Mar. 4-tf .60 1.20 ,75 1.50 90 »1.tt> * J.OS -2.10 Al.20 2.40 1.35 2.70 1.50 3.00 • RESSES dfiilnto.lnn Ouaranteed A& uHo Ift td 40 U lo 45 to SO CLASSIFIED DISPLAY I tiftii ... ,.Mi...,..>,j..>.>, )St pAf Inch '3 tlftltl -.«.,...»..(.« 60c pet Inch 6 tlrnei > ••.'•••• SOe per inch (Wife* qubtsd afXlV8 6t6 fofcon- Mcutiva insertions. Irredulof or skip' (tote ads will taks the one-day rat«. All dolly classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to nvlM or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject, any objectionable advertising submitted Initial! of on» of mor» lettert, group* or figures such as houw or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Stor will not be retpon- llble for errors m Want Ada unless .errors are called to our attention after FIRST Insertion 'of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion, PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Layaway Open on TRIKES - BIKES AND DOLLS OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. Hope Star Stor of Mop. 1199; Pren 1*27 Ooniolldoted .January 18, 192* Publhhed every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. 'C. 'E,rPolmer, Preildtnt . AIM. H. Wothburn, S«ey-Tr»* at The Star Building . . 212-14 South Walnut Strut ; Alelb M. Wathburn, Editor & Publlihar Paul H. Jonei; Managing Editor , J«« M. Davli, 'Adyortlslng Monag« George W. Hotmcr, Meeh. Supt. Entered ai second elasi matter at Mhe Port -Office ' at Hope, Arkaniai. under the Act of March 3, 1897. Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations Subscription Rates (payable In advance): ' By carrier In Hope and neighboring towni— Per week .., - .25 Per year 13 -°?, , By Imall 'in", Hempstead, Neyafld, Lafayette, Howard, and Miller counties— , . . On* month,. , .; i. .85 Three, months,... l.*0 . UK monthi , 2.60 On* year ,.. ....- 4.30 ' f ' All other mail— On* month •••—•••'•—• Three months Six "mohthj ,., ; One year ,. 1.10 , 3.25 6.50 13.00 gnolio,Ark. f ^d Beauty in Nefl A^vertlilng Representatives: 'Arkansas-.Dallies,., inc.; .,,1602 # Sterlck •Idfl;,.Memphis.2, Terfn.; -SPSf-Texas •ank Bldg., Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago I, III.; 60 E. 42d St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 ^Fenobscot Bldfl., Detroit 2, Mich.; Terminal i Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, Ok(d j Member ef The Associated Pren: . The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republicatlon of, all the local news printed in this newspaper,, as well as all AP news dispatches. Funeral Directors FURNISHED 4 room apartment, Electric refrigerator. Garage. No children. Mrs. Anna Judson, 220 N. Elm. l-t£ Oft* PLUMBING Repairs, Call Theo Long, 7-3401 15-1 Mo. OS J expert typing, all kinds, con- tafcl Mrs. Wanda Grimmett, 501 5." Spruce. 18-Gt For Sole FOOT Nabors single axle float trailer, 5 bud. wheels, no tires vacuum brakes. $425. Good Shapei Tol-E-Tex Co. Hope, Ark. . 12-6t 50 BALES Oats, fertilized and top dressed. Heavy-heads baled without rain, average 55 Ib. bales, $1. per bale. Henry C, Ward, Rosston, Ark. ... 10-3t BOY'S yellow gold Hampden wristwatch with tan leather band. Mrs. Forest Hairr, Phone 7-2204. 15-3 .Home, 100% G. I.. Loan. Payments about $15 per month. Write Box A.,,Hope Star. 16-3t Wonted WANTED . TO BUY ' One inch rough green Oak Lumber — - regular lengths and tie siding. j prices and specifications-write GURDON LUMBER: -, COMPANY ' BEIRNE, ARKANSAS Real Estate foi»SaIe FOUR acres with Hope water, elec tricity, gas. G. I.- Approved room home. $3900. $1,000 down balance' like rent. SIXTEEN acres-opened Hope edg< S-room home with city convei iences. $3200, % down, balanc like rent. OAKCREST FUNERAL HOM „,„„„.,,.,,.„,•• •-,. J , , „. .INSURANCE . . . AMBULANCE 'GOING Cafe fully, equipped includ- OVELY air-conditioned one and two bedroom apartments redecorated inside and out. A nice place to live for reasonable rent. 3. i. LIEBLONG REALTY CO. Phone 7- 2228. S-t£ room apartment, nicely furnished. Bills paid. 204 Bonner. ll-TF ICELY furnished 4 room apartment and bath. Private entrance. Available 15th. 7-3497. 12-6t 1OUSE jacks, Wire stretchers, hole diggers, Tarps, Reaves Bargain House and Pawn Shop, 205 S. Walnut, Phone 7-2471. 18- ' Wanted to Buy 1 Mo. 'EN Bred or Brood sows, clean and good quality. Would consider weened pigs. B. H. McMinn, Ful r ton, Ark. 10-3t Lost ' x 20' WIRE mat, between Hope and Spring Hill. Notify Tol-E-Xex .Co. Hope. 15-3t 6.70 x 15 FORD wheel and casing, highway 4, East of Hope. Notify P. H. Colloid, Emmet. -' i8;3t BED roll, fitted picnic .basket, Stanley hair brush and alarm clock. Somewhere between Nashville and Lewisville on highway 4-29. Reward offered. Jim Keith, Route 1, McKamie. ..18-31 Wyatt Worries About Tough Games Ahead FAYETTEVILL.E, (ffl Coach Wy att already is pondering the prob leinK Olc Miss will throw at his Arkansas football team next week but the cheers from Saturday's vie otry over Texas probably still are echoing in the O'zarks around Fay ctteville. That, despite th3 fact that;the students are in classes today Three years ago when the Razor backs whipped Texas for tho firs lime in 13 years, President Lewif 2ND & HAZEL . . . PHONE 7-2123 AD-1 Mo. TF HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL ASSOCIATION 'Largest and Oldest in South Arkansas. Qall 7-5505 tar our agents A23-1 Mo. Instructions te Control Co. ' Fret In>pect!on C«ll It* CLASSES in tap, acrobatic, ballet and toe, Katharine Windsor, 104 E, 14th. Phone 7-3327. ' 22-1 mo. Notice Shall we support a man for progress of Arkansas or one for _ progress of a few? ' ' " ing lot, go.od building with 4-room living quarters, $2300. Only $800 down. Samuels Real Estate and Insurance. 101 E. Front St. Hope, Phone 7-3766. 12-6t NORTH side"6 roorri'home excellent condition'.- South side 3 bedroom Webster Jones called a Monda, holiday. President John Tyler Caldwel declared no holiday today because ''If I give you a holiday for every game we win this year, you wouldn't go to school much.'^ Caldweir gave his secision to • a group of students that went to his, house for a giant celebration Wei coming the victorious Razorbacks home. Cars stretched along both side of the highway as far as the eye could see yesterday, waiting foi the bus containing the Razorbacks to arrive at Fai-mington, a com munity about five miles out o Fayetteville. State police, who estimated tin mob of cary at 2,000. stopped the Razorback bus. ths fans called fo the' team and Wyatt, but the bu followed a State Police escort .t the University field house. At the field house the Parker home, garage, extra nice. East disembarked. Wyatt was the las side 5 room home good condition* to leave the busualK * en ; er th 150 x 200 lot. West side 5 room !Uge *roung of cheering fan: home, across the street from ' VOTE FOR Pol. a'd,v. pd. for by E. C. Martin school. We have these and other homes to sell and the price is ; right. ! FARM and ranch land — 70 acres 4 room house • electric lighted barn and outbuildings. 103 acres, 4 miles Hope, 2 houses, 5 & 6 rooms with electricity and water in houses; Butane gas, barns and other farm buildings. Ever lasting water through pasture. We have these and other farms large or small to sell. R. D. FRANKLIN COMPANY Thomas Beard, a shoemaker, came to America on the second voyage of the Mayflower. lOANI . Hop* Builder's Supply Co IM?-?? Have Your Cor PAINTED NOW! ,•;, $35.op Ie yp« gre having X§wr jpflr pointed we con body always work on 91" 106 SOUTH MAIN ST. 18-Gt Male Help Wanted OVERSEAS Jobs. High Pay. South America, Alaska, Europe. Travel paid. Self-addressed, stamped envelope brings details. Dept. 44A, EASTLAND COMPANY, Box 1406, Los Angeles 28, Calif. 11-lt nothing. The Wonderful Porkers Smash Mighty Texas By RAY STEPHEN FAYETTEVILLE, WPI For a 5g bloc of fans, the University f Arkansas Razorbackfl have corn- leted a successful football season, laturday the Porker upstarts nawed by jinxes, hsxes or Texas, ouhdly smashed the Longhorns 20- for their four straight 1934 vie- ory. Not only did the Razorbacks beat 'exas they accomplished the almost impossible fe.it of defeating ne Longhorns in Texas. It was (ho irst time the Hogs have been a*ble o win at Austin since 1937. That triumph in itself represents o many Arkansas fins the pina- le of football success. From here n out, everything will be anti- limatic. The conquest mavked Arkansas' ifth straight victory, beginning with the final game o fthe 1953 eason. It leaves tho undefeated, jntled Hogs atop the Southwest Conference standings. Arkansas is the only unbeaten earn in the Southwest and only ^ne other conference member, Southern Methodist still is unbeaten in conefrence play. May of the hysterical Arkansans who witnessed the Razorbacks' hour of glory SaUirdny celebrated by shouting, "We'ie in he Cotton Bowl now." Coach Bowden Wyatt. not quite so carried away, replied, "Let's i.on't think about bowl-;; we've got six tough ball games in front of s." Despite their. No. 12 ranking nationally, Arkansas entered the game a 12-point underdog to un- •anked Texas. But. once again the :1azorbacks combined errorless de- 'ensive play with a sparkling at- :ack to push another opponent all over'the-field. From the time that clocking back Preston Carpenter I'lucked a Texas pass from the jiands of a receiver and raced 20 yards to score, Texas was a do- 'eated team. Texas, like the Razorbacks' three previous Victims, learned that a ieam can't make' mistakes against the Porkers. Arkansas • puss de- 'ense men intercepted three Long- :-.orn throws deep in Arkansas .crritory to stop Texas drives. Henry Moore, who paced the ball carrier's of both clubs with a 9.6 average, .took one r of tho Texas passes to set. the stage for the game's most 'sparklim; play. Following, the interception, Ar- IcansasL-jaupeared., to,;-lie,; trying , tq. run oujf the' T C!OC£ to'-prote'ct. a 14-0 lialftime lead. Then ^Moore, a-185- pound fullback, snipped' through 3 hole at tackle and raced 82 yards to score untouched. Moore and Buddy Benson, the second string tailback, led the Arkansas ground onslaught which beat Texas at its a&n game rushing. SPORTS ROUNDUP tAVLf tALBOt. NEW YOHK y> Up to now when anyone asked whether we thought Rocky Marciano could have whipped Jos Louis when the Brown Bomber was at his wonderful best, the answer has been in tho negative. The memory of Joo on the night he knocked out and hospitalized Max Schmc-ling with a slnt^le sus- taine'd flurry of punches still is too green to go back on him this.£t|qp, no matter how great, our present admiration of Rocky. Tech Leaves Little Doubt in AtC Loop If there . ever was any doubt about the strength of Arkansas Tech, the nuilti-talentad Wonder Boys have erased it in running up four straight victories, ;tbis fall. 'I*ech, undefeated • anrl ; untied, 'himg , up' its • , . straight ; Arkan- Monday, October t8, Blevins Takes Horatio for Third Victory imirauon 01 nm*y. . i Our argument has been basetl tin the belief that Joe hit so hard "arid PO much when he get his ope'rt.irig that Rocky, no defensive genius,' would have found it impossible to survive. But what, we have been asked, about Rocky hitting Joe while all that was going on? Well, the reply has been, Rocky surely would have hit the Bomber with a few rights. Everybody did that, and many of Joe's opponents knocked him down too. But h? always got up mad, and no doubt he would have-arisen after Hocky had pinpointed his jaw. That has seemed to be a reasonable assumption, - because Louis shook off some brutal punches first find last. Re was a great .champion despitu the fact that his chin was vulnerable to a degree. The only question is whether he ever got- hit quite ns hard as Rocky would have hit him. and that brings us to our present state of uncertainly. There's ;\ book jur.t out entitled "TV Boxing Book." The author is Joe. Williams, and his avowed purpose is to give the home expert .'•ome idea of how to score a fight. Nobody can do that not even Joe, but he docs something else that is a lot more interesting. Ho discloses exactly how hard Mnrciano hitf. Seems that after Rooky took Jersey Joe Walcott out with one shattering punch at Philadelphia, a very scientific testing Outfit was risked to measure the velocity of the new champion's haymaker. Rocky whacked a light punching bag; and somehow, by sing electronic gadgets and physics equations, they got an answer. "It' proclaimed,'' swears That's My Boy's" was the Coach Russell Stephens expressed it alter his Blevins Hornets had won their third game of the season by defeating the Horatio Lions 20 to 13 last Thursday .night at Hora* tio. Blevins received and'on the second play-of the game, Wayland Bry- | son, hard charging fullback for the " Hornets, blasted a hole in the left side and went 05 yards for a touchdown. Willis passed to Smith for the extra point and Blevins led 7-0. Not to be outdone, the Lions received' and came roaring down the field, only to lose the ball on the Hornets 30. Four line plays failed to net a first and the Lions had the ball wim L^; tui-vi 111 ti Ji-Ji»-\_'jui^;j. uui-c _» • ir, si 1 i it/i game. The defeat, of cour.se, had **™> ™l*™* #>*"** ™Zi sas Intercollegiate 'Conference triumph Saturday night, thrashing inept Arkansas Stale Teacher 3 College 34-13. The victory left the rambunctious' Wonder 'Boys «V lop of the AIC standings, 7 and th'c^ ,only loop loani without; a 'loss. Defending chamiMon Arkansas .A&M suffered its first setback when it was overwhelmed by Delta State 33-0 in a ' non-confs , effect on the conference record of two victories against no losses. A&M enjoys an open date next Saturday, while Tech meets non- conference Little Rock Junior College Friday night. A&M and Tech get together the following week at Monlicello in a contest that well might set the AIC race. In racing up State Teachers, the Wonder Boys in their ancient found rival. a patsy Teachers found enough iron in their line to hold to the six points in the ffrst half, but the league leaders roared back to tally three times in the third period. From then on, there was ho doubt about how it would end. Wil- Arkansas Only One of Many Grid Upsets By ED CORRIGAN By The Associated Press Sees Porkers, Georgia Tech in Cotton Bowt By WILL GRMSLEY ' NEW YORK W Monday's fc.ot ball wash, and wonder how they'll be sorting the stuff in the bowls this year? Here's mid-season guess •> at the lineup in the bi^ bowls, based cm records to date and remaining schedules: Rose Bowl Southern California vs. Wisconsin. Sugar Bowl West Vigrinia. Mississippi vs. OVERSEAS Jobs. High pay. .South America, Alaska, Europe. Travel paid. Self-addressed, stamped en-' velope brings details. Dept. 44-A EASTLAND COMPANY, Box 1400, ^'"Angeles 28, Calif. 18-lt OREioN^J. S. JOBS s67~AML Alaska, Spain. Fare Paid. 1000's U. S. Jobs to $18,000. Trades, Offices? Factories. Stamped self addressed env. brings reply. Job Cotton Bowl Arkansas vs. Qeor- g'a Tech. ; Orange Bowl Duke vs, Colorado, ' Gator Bowl Miami FJ a, vs. Cincinnati. Opportunities, Minn. Waseca, 44B, 18-it Accidents kill^.OOO U. S. children a year and injure more than 30,000, the National Safety Council estmaies. FOB , , , , Bgkl&OlfJ* WORK l,and'Clearing -« Dirt lyipylng Pond pigging. Call T£M BUCKiTT Certainly the most disconsolate athletes trudging to classrooms today must be Jerry Planutis of Michigan State, ; ;Ric.k Martin of Princeton Elwood Kettler of Texas A&M and George TexHr and Dick . . .•.. For the first time since the easy 41-0 victory over Tulsa, Arkansas whipped an opponent in statistics as well as score. Ths Razorbacks trailed Texas only in first downs and passing. They surprised everyone by -topping tho Steers on the ground. ' „ It generally was admitted that the big Longhorns were . weak in the air, but a combination of depth and.-/ a previously devastating ground attack had been expected to overcome this handicap, But the Arkansas defense effectively haltered the Texans' rushing, while the Razovbacks round very little trouble piercimj the Texas line. , • In its conquest of Texas Christian and Baylor, it was the Arkansas defense that spelled the difference. Against Texas, the Razorback offense really came into i'S own, but the defense suffered not one whit in comparison. Five times, Arkansas defenders plucked Texas passes put of the air, running the Razorbacks' record for interceptions to 12 in four games. Texas got inside the Arkansas 20 only twice, and on the first of those pentrations the Arkansas line held inches short of a touchdown. Pon Maroney, who led Texas' somewhat lethargic attack, finally bulled across for the only Texas touchdown in the third quarter. Texas' tremendous depth, which had been counted as a big factor in the pre-game forecasting, also failed to be of use to the Longhorns. Forced to play catch-up from the start, Texas could use only 2 men. Arkansas played just 23. with reserve guard Bobby Gilliam the lianns, "that the champion's best punch is more powerful than an armor-piercing bullet. Specifically, the punch received a rating of 925 foot-pounds, as against 690 for.t- pounds claimed for the. most powerful American hand gun bullet. A foot-pound is the energy required to lift one pound one foot off the ground. By way of comparison, in a somewhat similar test Bob Feller's best pitch recorded 900 foot- pounds." One of- the men. who .conducted the test hail boxed a little in college, and he gave it a dry run before letting Rocky tak<2 his lick. His higest figure was 200 foot- pouonds, or maybe .normal for a good bond salesman. 'The gentleman," Williams continues, dug into his scientific satchel for a last fact. A 45 Colt's ammunition is rated at 429 foot- pounds and is credited with being oble to knook a man 'down. If that knocks a man down, what does Rocky do when he lands with 925 foot-pounds?" Walker Leads in Punting, Interceptions Vi One change in Conference stalistical DALLAS Southwest leaderships cami? last week as Billy Hooper, the Baylor senior, pushed into first placn in passing and another is imminent sophomore Jim Swing of Texas Christian appears about to leap to the top in ball-carrying. Hooper, who throw for 244 yards Echard of Navy. flubbed the extra points which cost (heir teams ball games. A l- e the collegians;' from the kick conscious pros? field gottls featured Saturday games , '. Joe Graff kicked 1 a 24-yarcler as Georgia boat Vanderbilt 16-14 in the fading minutes and Brooklyn. Joe Mastrogivanni booted a 27 yard goal for Wyoming's 9-7 win over New Mexico. . . The longest major winning, screak is sha,re'd by Oklahoma find, .Cin- cinnatMS ina row You have to go back 05 years to find. 9 time Illinois test its i'ivst four game and to tb$ ball Jpj ^inj a? h9»yibie' |s, only third-string man to get into the game. The Arkansas get no rest next Saturday, when they tak? o a unbeaten Mississippi at Littte Hock. Ole Miss has downed five oppo- ents this year, and was ranked eighth in the nation prior to defeating Tulane last Saturday. Some 5 College against Washington, shovod liis teammate Bobby Jones, past and This crazy-quilt college football season is approaching the halfwUy point and coaches are beginning to think in terms of conference championships and posiiibla bowl bids. Some of the teams that were buried far down in tho pro-season ratings are right in the thick of things. Arkansas, for one, could write a real rags-to-riches story if they win the- Southwest Confnrenco title. They haven't taken it in 13 years but their stunniru; 20-7 triumph over Texas last Saturday left them one of the dozen and a half major undefeated teams in the country. They still play Texas A&M. Ricp and Southern Methodist, so they could meet their downfall. The Southwest winner is ho.st team in the Cotton Bowl. And who would havo thought Army would emerge as the top team in the East after it's wretched showing against South Carolina in the beginning of the season? But the Cadets fine 28-14 thiumph put them up there. Both the Big Ten and Ivy League have been surprising. Illinois and Michigan State were expected to make serious bids for tho Bis Ton title. Both are pulling UD the rear, while Wisconsin and Ohio State, two of the unbe'atons, go at it this Saturday. Out of this gamo could emerge the Rose Bow) team, Wisconski polished off once-ambitious Pufclue 20-6 and Ohio State defeated Iowa 20-14. Once beaten Michigan plays Minnesota for the Little Brown Jug in another game that could have some bearing on the title phould the Badgers or Buckeyes falter. In the Ivy League, Cornell was the heavy favorite,' but the BJg Red is just playing out tho schedule now. Instead, Yale, which hasn't won the championship since 1946, is in a favorable position to come through. The Elis' 47-21 victory over Cornell last week sent taem into undisputed possession of the lead, v since Princeton dropped a 21-30 decision to Brown. No one seems capable of catch- Glenn Dalton Sanford took it over from there. Pass for extra point was good and the score was 7-7 as the quarter ended. Horatio kicked off, and the Hornets worked the ball down to the 4, ony to lose it on downs. The Lions took it and worked it back up midfield, but the Hornets recovered a fumble on the 45. With one minute till the half, Willis passed to Bruce Smith for 10 yards and^| Bruce galloped the remaining 35* for paydirt. Bryson kicked the extra point and the Hornets led 14 to 7. Twelve seconds to half time, the Hornets kicked off, and.the most exciting play of the game took place. Delton Stringfellow took the kickoff and swung to his right side of the field; coming to the sideline, he whirled and threw a lateral pass clear across the field to teammate Lynn Young who raced dowji^j the' left sideline to the one foot line ' where he was blocked out of bounds and the half was over. 'A beautiful- run of 80 yards, even though he didn't score. The Lions came back to score in the third quarter with Sanford again going over for the touchdown. Try for extra point was no good, and Blevins still led 14-13. The game with one seconds to Hornets iced the minute and ten when Bryson again broke through^ and ran from the 50 down to the 15. A. Willis plunged to the 5, arid Bryson went over for the score. Try for extra point was no good and the game ended: Blevins _20, Horatio 13. The Hornets outgained the Lions rushing, 184 yards to 146, and passed 7 times for 87 yards with Horatio completing 6 for 46 yards with 1 intercepted. Blevins led in first downs 11 to 9, and both teams |ostlii 5 yards each on penalties. Officials were: Rufus Tollett, Sam Ellis and Barney Smith. Horatio Cheerleaders are: Linda Emerson, Tommi Galloway, Charlotte Henry, Martha Underwood, Peggy Crow and Marsha James. . ' -. • . Student Manager for the Hornets is Jimmie Daniel. The Hornets; go to Stamps next Friday night, seeking their fourth win of the season. They now have a 3-3 average, and _ by coincidence, the Yellow Jackets™ have also won 3 and lost 3, . . " now sets the' passim; pace with 23 completions in 4S attempts for 393 yards. Duane Ntitt of Southern Methodist, who gained 74 yprds against Rice, stayed in second place with his 284 yax'ds on 24 connections in 42 throws. Swink romped to 144 yards against Texas A&M and how is just eight yards back of the ball- carrying leader, Dicky Moegle of Rice. Moegle has gained 322 yards on 39 runs. Elwood Kettler, the hard-working quarterback of Texas A&M. stayed well on top in total offense with 81 yards rushing and 45 passing against Texas Christian.. Kettler has 506 yards on 109 plays. George Walker pf Arkansas continues t olead the punters with his average of 44.7.yard•; on 19 kicks. Walker also is valuable defensive ly. The Arkansas tailback has intercepted four passes for 32 yards to lead in that department . Henry Qremrningor of Baylor i is the, leading passTreeeiver with -s^v- cn catches for 182 yards. ' ; Baylor tops in tcnim offense with an average of 345,8 yards per gam.e,. Southern Methodist leads in team defense, giving up only 330.7 yards per contest. ing UCLA in the Pacific Coast Conference. The Uclaris can't go back to the Rose Bowl, so they're playing for national honors. They massacred Stanford 72-0 in their last outing. Southern California probably will go get the Rose Bowl if it gets past California Saturday. After that, the Trojans still have games with UCLA, Stanford, Washington and Oregon State Throw the Uclan gamo out and they shouldn't have any trouble. Oklahoma, the No. 1 team in the country in the Associated Press weekly poll of- sport? Writers and sportscasters, heads tha Big Seven, as itsuaj.. Colorado is the only club capable of giving the Sooners a healthy .workout ips their prepar- Syndicate Over Athletics By-RUSS sfc!s.BN«! ' , • (UP ' cigljt-nian NEW YOR L-PI Fifty-eight college football teams ere slill un beaten and untied InU UUle New Britain State Teachers Col|eg« of Cpjin., is the only one that hasn't given up a point. Britain State has won two white refj?,tering 00 points ' About 10 per cent of children in primary grades are nearsighted, according to Better Vision Institute estimates. 5-Q teams- Oklahoma, the nation's No. 1 team, has 9 4-0 record and, a string ol 13 victories going to }95,$. Cin9inn.aU, with a 5$ last -night. "I hMe An s,ypdicatp \vitli plenty ofl:$nthusia$m but no baseba.H-'expeJtenge. took "over tho ownership ' of the' floundering Philadelphia Athletics today and left disappointed Kansas City fans on the outside looking in. The group, composed entirely of local businessmen, prevented the transfer of the Athletics to Kansas City by making a successful bk} for the stock owned by th-3 Macjj family .Connie, Sr., Earle and Roy in a hectic six-hom\ meeting here notified William Harridge, pjresid,ent of the American keajUS, $wt we nave agreed tp sell to this fine group of civic- minded Philadelphia bus|n9ssm.en/' Pro Steelers j Have Sights on Loop Title By SHEDON SAKOWITZ ! The ASOCIATED PRES i-'f The title-hungry Pittsburgh Steel- ers have their sights set on cap{.ur- ing their first division crown sines poining the National Football League in 1953. ' Nothing would please Walt Riesling more than to have Pittsburgh win the Eastern jonfcro.ice championship in this, his first season as head coach. The closest Pittsburgh has com* to a division title was in 1947 whfingj the Steelers and the Philadelphi^ Eagles ended the regular season tied for first place. But the Eagies prevailed 21-0 in a playoff. The Steelers demonstrated Sun d"a«^ they're definitely a team to be recko.ied with this season as they drubbed th« onco-mighty Clevnlaijd Browns 55-27. This brought Pittsburgh's record to 3-1, good for"a second place tie with the New York Giants who also won. ;• But the. front running Philadel4 phia Eagles bowled over the Washington Redskins 49-21 for their fourth straight victory. The Giants upended the Chicago Cardinals 3117. ; The Easles a.id Steelers ronlf to grips Saturday night at Pittsburgh in a game that could haye an important bearing on the outcome of the eastern division title. In their first clash at Philndelpha the Eagles squeezed out a 24-22 decision. . 1 Meanwhile, the defending champion Detroit Lions and Sail Francisco 49ers clash in a vital western division test .Sunday. , ations for a jaunt to the Orange Bowl. r In the tough Atlantic Coast Conference, which supplies Jhe -host learn for tho Oranjje Bowl, defend ing national champion, still has a good, chance Dujje and Wake Forest are in running too- Undefeated Mississippi is in 9 peculiar position. pl'M^iss coul? the Sou,therea,stern C!on|eren,c0 and go on with -'- Monday, 0etojier 13, 1954 MOM START MOM, ARKANSAS '" ™r i "' *., -1-**'4, -i •« ^ - * /»S&r ^ ;• ^s.^^.&.£#&. ,u.. A-.-^*V 3LONDIE If Otto Yttftt OtARK IKI DON'T PAY A^ f. VI " ATTENTION TO ) ME.BOSS-,MY S JUDGMENt „ is TERRIBLE YES, DAGWOOD. 1 VALSJE YOUR SOUND JUDGMENT AMD I NEED YOUR ADVICE USELESS EMPLOYEE AROUND HERE WOULD YO WITH HIM? « ., f ,-M&t».¥J$ .3C"-^..h.«j-i»>*A3&| , ^-^4^fo^c ^^-'Aj&^'i^ v t,\gv%i3™ OUT OUR WAY About Animajs Answer td Previous Puzzle' ACROSS DOWN 1 Vulpine I Walk in water animal 2 Baking 6 Hibernating chamber In animal a stove 9 Ham- ' ^ Fasting season I producing 4 Cook , s in Iat i animal 5 Barrier 12 State S 5 lossy ? aint 1 o E A O A R I & A T E N S G t> 1 C» E J» A V E R l_ A f? ±F T E 1_ A U* e A R A l_ e H V E A K. t R & E N E. £ r *? •r" M T ..'-•; N S E * P R & \* O s B R E R S A •>J '/S', J r> R D W E U 1 N P T «, U e E k t» ^, E IM ''','"' A R E A N 9 A t_ A T E A R A r T 1 S» U 9 S K K H N T N A R E T H R" N S N T P 9 U E O R n 9 R « T e R 1 mi™ 8 Staggers 26 "queur, 43 Body trunk *iaTln*no* * 9 Possible- 28 Thespian 45 Halted : Jc ^ pa , nese sash 10 Wading bird 30 Within - 46 Couple •\15Blacken n Golden (prefix) 47 Poker stake -17 Sesame 10 Foreigner in 31 Soap-making 48 Lack .18 Come m Mexico frame 50 Roman i ||;--; 19 Blandest 20 Dip in water 33 Perfume ' f emperor ; 21 Lateral part 22 Workers 35 Mountain 81 Stuff 23 Male child 24 Prayer ending nymphs 62 Essential being • 24 Arabian 25 Commanded 40 Endured 55 Worm garment i 27 Former popular song 29 Shoshonean :. Indians 32 Direct ! 34 Trigonometry function iir 1 executive' 37 Walks 38 Bird's home 39 Blackthorn ' 41 Angeles, i California : 42 Consume ! 44 Nomad 46 Sponsors 49 Move to music 54 Re-examiners tjj|. • ' ,56 Follower /" "" 57 Observes j 58 Ages .59 Legal matters 60 Advantages '" ' -.61 Cupola 1 11 Ib IB ' 3Z 36 38 % bi 56 59 7 K *" ^ ' • ^ (i ' ^ '$?• M •.'< Ib • (%% V ty 1 bO , • - - <; I'i ''////. WVs* l). . 39 ' ^ « r ^ '/M ''////: %M W// fO ty . ^ il !8 y\ 3V ^ bb 8' ^ jfy/, is w iiO 9 MM ^^ v> SH >l H 7 41 5P 0 SI ii ^ sa" ie .CARNIVAL By Dick Turner *• • ^"I'm taking a survey,"m'^am—trying to find a pie as good >* ' a$ Mother used to make!" SIDE GLANCES By Galbroith lifL^ LT/ITBI 6- -*'Thj? p^rt abQMt freectem ef f _/• sajjf gnythiog 1 Jiise J<? yu V. ' AH COULDN'T SIT INTO THAT LITTLE GUYS SUIT IF MAH LIFE By J. R. William* V»C FLINT WHUT'S HE ' A LAV THERE &O MUCH FOR? THERE'S LITTLE SHAPE AM' IT WOULD TAKE TEW MINUTES TO GET OUT IF AMVTHIMG HAPPENED. WASH TUBES LVIN'I IT VOUDION YOU HIT . HIW.HE5ITM6N THEM With Major Hoopl* OUR BOARDING HOUSE ARE MftRCHIM6 TO DRUMBEWS-1HKD06H FOOLISH H5AD.VAH/TMAT.O\ML5 CLAtv\gAKe/ VJ(4V MOST Tr4& AND HER BUDDIES ,TV •"" *• r" Ty^rt* A* * v ' ^ -fr,^ ^j^-frrtf ' ' •UGS BUNNY THANKSilCSROAN *l.G<, 'see THAT R*C U. S. Pit Of) FUNNY BUSINESS BLOW UP THESEA THINK -I'... BALLOONS x-'-'MADE O' AIR) FOB ME, CCICEBO! WILL-VOUi BUSS ? nr/ij •^ in '^ , f v * li , ..^', . * /wj''*i'Si'r t M'i*pi ALLEY OOP SHOULD HAVE, KNOWN BETTER TO CHOOSE, PON'T LOOK. ^\A WOMAN HAVINQ WHCK5 CALLING ("Could I have a nice juicy steajc to see how much I butter you use?" SWEETIE PIE By Nadine OH. NICKEL ^w»..»j.v'.»«n.»M W r.-.|^,^H.i ?l « < ( r tn,. ! TOa,» < j™^^ ' ' ' '^ ^,'^F'V^|^>^piS THi STORY OF MARTHA WAYHP

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