Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1954 · Page 16
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 16

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 4, 1954
Page 16
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. ., 1 * l ' ' - Votentlrtft . ilAL DISPLAY H6W"f**b«68 ar Shop «- „ Ufes our easy fcfe LAY-A-WAY for ihoss Christ- hV hias gifts you'd * ' like to glvet . Western Auto '" ' J, Associate Store LDOZER WORK Dfrt Moving . Digging. Call Phone 7-3794 SLAUGHTERING Jtifahrf wrapped for deep ^ i Beet for Deep Freeze v w^ 66 fits* Iph< Montgomery Mkt. i5f **..— 7.3301 I MATTRESSES or. Made Into lnnert»rlni Ipne 'Day Servloa P— DAVIS . ' * J Iture & Mottreti C«. 'Im.Strpet Phone 7-8211 "j ' ~ ^WESTERN SHARES ^JSrsMlfd'Income Fund osbectus 'available from « AGENT - • pel Ark. , Phone 7-4464 i|t -- Highway 67 West BUCK'S i West „.,_' Barrels for Salt* |o|e|J-4381. w Hope,, Ark, ^ ill Dirt,,and Hauling. -; JONES ^-ie Builder's Supply Co. 7-2381 Service USED GLASS :>INSTALLED - ' VV;AND USED PARTS most car?, see -us before you bviy. PORTER Parts and \;|Bervlce for •• Balers Tractors Writ*, illin Trqctor Co, ^TERMITES ' 1L! - : 1fe Control Co, ONOED - INSURED Call Night Phow 7.3822 IWK SURPUS C "?*g """u Comba HOPI STAR, HOM, ARKAKIAS Thurtcloy, NoYfemJbef. 4, CLASSIFIED ' Afls'Must fee te dlflce Cay Before Publlcatiofi ; WANT AD RATES Aft Want Adi Or. poyobl* tn <Wvonc* but ad* wilt b* accepted 6vK the telephone and occoModo- tfefl beeountt allowed with the tin- demanding the octounf ft poyabl* when ttatemetit li rendered. •iufebtf )f Word* Jp to 19 6 td 20 1 to 23 6 to 30 1 hJ 35 t to 40 1 td 45 16 to 60 On* Day .49 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 Day* .90 1.20 1,50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 . 3.00 SIX OA« Day* Month 1.50 4.50 2.00 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 PANSY Plants, large flowering, best plants, Monts Seed Store CLASSIFIED DISPLAY t t,'mf , i.... 75c per Inch 3 lime* 60c per Inch 6 time* 50c per Inch Rote* quoted above ore tor con* Mcirtlva Insertion*. Irregular or skip- dots ads will take the one-day rate. All daily 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- mined Initials ot one or more letters, group* or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be res'pon- slble for errors lr\ Want Ads unless errors are called to our attention offer FIRST Insertion 'of ad and then for ONLY the ONE incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 THREE redbone Hounds, one, two and three years old. Treeing. M. J. Copeland, Nashville, Ark. 2-6t Hope Star Star of Hop* 1«99; Pfaii 1*2? Consolidated January 18, 192* PublMied every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C, E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Weihburn, Stcy-Trei. at The Star Building 212-14 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkantoi Alex. H. Woihburn, Editor & Publliber ,Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor, Jei> M. Davit, Advertising Managef George W. Hoimer, Mcch. Supt. Entered at lecond class matter at Hie; Port Office 'at Hope, Arkaniai, under the Act of March 3, 1897. Member of the Audit Bureau of ' • Circulation! Subscription Rates (payable In advance): •y carrier In Hope and nelahborlng towns- Par week , ......25 Par year 13.00 By mall In Hempstaad, Nevada, LaFpyerte, Howard, and Miller coun- .85 , _ V.60 2.60 « 4.50 One month Three months tlx months On* year All other mall— One month 1.10 Three' months 3.25 fix months 6.50 On* year ...., 13.00 Nafl Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; 1602 Sterick •Ida., Memphis 2, Tenn,; 505 Texas •ank Bldfl., Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. 424 St., New York 17, N/Y.; 1763 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich.; Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, Okla, Member ef The Associated Press; The Associated Press is entitled 'exclusively to the use for republlcatlon Of all the local news printed In this newspaper, as well as 'all AP news dispatchei. Funeral Directors. For Layaway Open on TR1KES * BIKES AND DOLLS OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. l-3t 30-30 LI5ARER Action Rifle, $30. Youth Bed, $12.50. All wool size 6x coat hat and snow pants, $S. 7-2622. 2-3t 5 ROOM modern home. Floor furnace, attic fan. 1305 South Hervey. Small down payment, balance- like rent. Phone 7-4568. 3-3t 6 ROOM house at 1019 West Fourth, 2 nice lots with shade trees. Phone 7-4472. 4-3t SEVERAL colorful cushion mums blooming in containers. Also budding chrysanthemums .. Bring containers. Arthur Gray, Ozan. 4-Gt Wyatt Could Rote of Year Award NEW YORK UP) Bowclen Wy- alt, in his second year a», Arkansas, has the nation's No. 4 football team is unbeaten in six games and has one. foot in tho Cotton Bowl with four games left on the schedule two in the Southwest Conference Wy-att also is in good position for coach of th3 year honors. Wyatt lost his two top I&53 stars, tailback Lamnr McHan and end Floyd Srgply. by graduation and was everyone's choice for dead last in the nipper-dipper SWC. Using the single wing and playing mostly "meat and potatoes" football, the Razorbacks have whipped TCU Baylor Texas and Texas .A&M in league play, they also took over Tulsa and made a big splash with' 6-0 shutout of a strong Mississippi. Only 47 points have been scored against Arkansas, less than 8 points a game. Weird play department: LSU quarterback Al Doggett was trapped by Mississippi Tacklers. He threw. The ball hit the helmet of an O)e Miss defender. Rebel tackle Billy Yelvcrton caught thi ball and ran 12 yards for a Mis- yisf.ippi touchdown. NEW YORK W On 3 of venders of the current college' ootball season, which has had many, is the Eickening drop of the Michigan State Spartans from the op spot in the Big Ten conference, he toughest gridiron league of hem all, into virtual oblivion. A year ago at this time, Coach Biggie Muhn's dazzling array was n the national limelight week after week as it waded through a bruising schedule. In winning the Big Ten title the team from East jansing suffered only one defeat, n 6-0 squeaker to Purdue, while racking up eight victories. Then, n the Rose Bowl on New Year's 3ay it climaxed a glorious season by outscoring UCLA 28-20. Seldom, surely, has a team of national standing in any sport fallen so flatly upon its face within so brief a period. As of this week, he 1954 Spartans have won just >he game, a 6-0 decision over'al- most equally battered Wisconsin ivhile taking pastings from Iowa, hdlana, Notre Dame, Purdue and Minnesota. All this has caused a certain amount of talk in football circles. For Rent Tulsa has lost sever, games thv reason and has conceded to basketball. At each Tulsa home game basketball schedule-cards arc pass- HOUSE jacks, Wire stretchers, Post hole diggers, Tarps, Reaves Bargain House and. Pawn Shop, 205 S. Walnut, Phone 7-2471. 18-1 Mo. NICELY furnished 4 room apartment and bath. Private entrances 7-3497. 23-tf NICE duplex'- apartment - three rooms and bath. Located at 404 West .Fifth street. Call. FOSTER REALTY CO. 217 South Main - Phone PR 7-4691 ed out. The new U. S. Ah Academy expects to open its- ath letic program next fall A foot ball game with the Denver Uni versity freshman is down for Oct 8. . . . The Academy Athletic Di rector, Col. Robert, V. Whitlow former Army tackle, said "we ars hopeful of scheduling several Sky line Conference freshmen teams in 1955." Help Wanted WANTED AT ONCE - Rawleigh Dea]pr in Hope. For particulars see A. L. McBeth, 355 Pine street. Stamps, Ark., or write Rawleigh's Dept. ' AKM-Gll-'R, Memphis, Tenn; v ; 3-lt The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5830 Or bring Items to Miss Turnsr at Hicks Funeral Home OAKCEEST FUNERAL, HOME INSURANCE 2ND & HAZEL AMBULANCE . . PHONE 7-2123 AD-1 Mb. TF • The following persons and groups were in town Sunday, October 31, for the funeral of the late Mrs. Mary Tellington Brown, daughter of the late Frank a,nd Eliza Tell- ihgton, who was, for a number of years previous to 1951. a member of the H. C. Yerger School faculty and the composer of the school song, Colorado held Oklahoma score less, for three periods last Satur day. It was the first team to turr the trick this season. Dal Warrl Colorado coach said, "some daj we'll hold 'em through four quar ters withot scoring." Or schedul 1 games with three quarters, coach Mock Family Asked to Make Up Their Minds By TOM BRADSHAW PHILADELPHIA Wl Iridividun SPORTS ROUNDUP if lAVLt TAtiOt th? inally .got right with Arkansas, incorrect fcr an average of .713 •md finished up last week with a.That listed the season's average to healthy .714 per centage on 25 cor-1.701 with 232 game picked correct- roc t predictions, nine mistakes and ly and P9 wrong. a tie. Gives Magnolia the Nod Over Hope Eleven By RAY STEPHENS tlTTLE ROCK (/PI Well. we Classen Says Porkers All Out of Mirrors By HAROLD NEW YORK CLAASSEN I/PI Oh, hush. Some of the political forecasters were wrong in the election, too, weren't they? Last Thursday's list of games had 33 winners ?.nd 14 Hint wero Last Thursday's list of games had 35 winners and 14 that wore Itmw Here are the winners tViis woclc- So, full of confidence, we're go-.end: ng out on a limb and take Ar-| UCLA over Oregon: The Uclans. <ansas to whip the rugged Rice now rated the country's best, arc Hogs Practice u in Cold, Mud for Rice Owls * By The Associated Press . ' Arkansas' little pigs 11ie ever- surprising Razorbacks of Cc-dcH. Bowden Wyatt went splash, splash all the. way home Wednes*. clay frrm a tough drill ir a Cold, drizzling rain. The rain was typical of the con' ference wer.ther, but the scrim* mage wasn't. Rice matched Arkc|^ sas with a long scrimmage, but' other teams cither worked briefly outside, working indoors or took; the day off from physical worl$ entirely.. At Fayettevillo, Wyatt risked Ma condition-conscious players to the. elements for a thorough practice in preparation for aturday's game ot Little Rock. Wyatt said he HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL, ASSOCIATION Largest and .Oldest, in South Arkansas. Call 7-5505 for our agents A23-1 Mo. Instructions CLASSES In tap, acrobatic, taajlet and toe. Katharine Windsor, 104 E. 14th. Phone 7-3327. 22-1 mo. For Sale or Rent* TWO Business buildings on Front Street, next to Pool hall. If interested, contact A. S, Williams, 300 E. 7th, Texarkana, Ark. Phone 7-5860 or 22-6068. J.9-1 Mo. Her former principals, Dr. J. P. Mayes of Crowley, La., E. L. Heard principal of Jones Elementary Schopl, Prof. J. P. Hayes, principal of Webster High School, Minden, La., a forty voice choir' and about 100 persons including the facr ulty from Minden. Many persons from different sections of our State .were present.alao. Members of-her family present were her sister and her husband Rev. and Mrs. Arthur E. Rankin, and a niece, Mrs. Frances E. Campbell, Philadelphia, Pa., COUT sins, Mr. and -Mrs. Earl Smith and Mrs. Izora Wardell, Kansas City, Mo,, Mrs, Odessa Moppin, Minnea- )olis, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Thomas relling'ton,. Hot Springs, Mrs. Cora iVoodard of Miilden, La., Dr. and Mrs. B. C. Lewis also of Camden, members of the Mack family wer Under heavy pressure from three side today to make up 'tHeir collective mind about the future of the Philadelphia Athletics: . At the risk of sounding repetitious, a decision could be reached to'day. Arnold Johnson, the Chicago businessman who t bought he bought the A's-for transfer to Kansas City and then apparently lost cut to an eight member Philadelphia syndicate, reportedly gave the family of Connie Mack until noon today to come to an agreement Wonted . Jackets «* New JOM A P«e,t9 *«" Tarps w ^pf, CMrtalna and Poor* Sorik ppri & Mattrew — Army drie ftif n>W W Guns WANTED TO BUY One inch rough- green Oak Lumber y- regular lengths and tie siding. For prices and specifications write — GURDON LUMBER COMPANY BEIRNE, ARKANSAS The Usher board of Haynes Chapel Baptist Church will spon- ;or a rally Sunday, November 14, at 3 p. in. the Rev. E. A. Parash of Camden, Ai'k., will do the ^reaching. The public is invited. The B. T, II. of Haynes Chapel Baptist 'Church will sell dinners Thursday, November 25. The Me- ody Five of Magnolia will give a musical program at 7 p. m. The public Js invited. or woman for, part time sales wort?. Mwjt have car. Experience necessary .Coflimissioji. Wr to Pp?t Office Box, 250, Hope, Ar. kgnsas, gjving name, address and phone number for appointmc'tit, 30-41 S«rvic«t Offered renovation en4 Inner- or a parting of the ways. ONE VOTE OLIVIA, Minn. (UP) R ussell Frsssee defeated E. G. Schwartz for Renville county attorney in Tuesday's election' by one vote 4,3Hi to 4,315. Legal Notice No. 7682 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County. Ark. QUEEN ESTHER HAMILTON . . ....<*:. Plaintiff MARVELL HAMILTON .... Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant; Marvell Hamilton is warned to appear in this court within thirty days end answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Queen Esther Hamilton. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this ??tU day ol October 1054. Garrelt Willis. Clerk Py L. C. Byers, D. C. (SEAL) L. E. Grain, Atorney for Plaintiff John P. Vesey, Attorney Ad. Litem Oct. 88, Nov, 4, 11, 18 A reorganized four-man Philadelphia syndicate, meanwhile, was urging the Macks to consider an offer similar to that made by Johnson and even better than the pno made by the original eight- man Philadelphia g r o u p that was turned down by the American Lea- In Chicago, American League President tyill Harridge said he telephoned Roy Mack, the A's executive vice president'and key to the current logjam, urging that some sort of decision be reached shortly to facilitate league schedul ing. give the A's'remain in Philadelphia, they will stay an Eastern club and; if they move to Kansas Cith, Baltimore will become an eastern'club; with the A's taking a 'Western spot. The Philadelphia Syndicate turned dcwn nt a league meeting in. new York late last month came back to liwe in it-down form last night. John P. Crisoni retired delphia automobile dealer, nounced he and Mort Licbman, another member of the original eight- man group, had visited. Connie Mack Sr. and his wife yesterday. Criscpni said when he and Liebman, with their attorney, Sam, Goldberg, arrived at the Mack apartment, Johnson was already there, apparently making an effort to obtain signatures on a ; sale greement. | The syndicate spokesman said he and Liebman pulled out checks toUiling $604,000 and offered to buy Connie Mack's share in the A's. They also agreed to "buy put or keep" Connie Mack's two sons, Roy and Earle. Roy has been the chief thrqn in developments to date, blowing hot toward the Johiv son forces at one point and report- odly favoring the syndicate at an' other. The syndicate previously Had of fered to retain Roy Mack in tho front office of the club by. virtue of a one-ninth interest in th? club, The of|0r to retain Earle wa| new. Johnson, on the other hanjl, of. fered to give Roy a front office job and provide Roy's son Connie JJJ with a job that would train him in the bjg. business of baseball. The .yndioate hasn't made any open overtures to Roy's son and that may be the big hitch in the whpje itffair, rlow could a- team which was picked to finish sixth' among the nation's gridiron goliaths in the preseason Associated Press poll of the experts turn out to be so harmless? It Was known, of course, thai Munn had stepped up to the nth letic director's job but it also was recognized that his ccaching sue cessor, Duffy Daugherty, was .capable man who had been one o Munn's assistants long enough to be thoroughly familiar with the complex Michigan State offcnsiv system. The experts obviously hac faith'both in "Daugherty'E abilitj and in the quality of .his material In probing the mystery of the Spartans' spill we have como across the ensuing diagnosis by wharry Stapler of the Detroit News, who is close to t'ao team. '•In talentj' 'Stapler writes, "State lacked a good sophomoro crop to replace 15 lettermen lost. This partially sterns from the year State was on athletic probation 1952; recruiters reported many difficulties convincing boys to come to State. Competitors • from other schools used- the probation angle to sway lads away from enrolling at East Lansing, recruiters said. It caougbt up with MSC this year. "Additionally, State is minus a large quantity of big men, the kind needed for today's one-platoon football. The small, quick lads that won so many games for State in the two-platoon era are outdated: "In coaching, State was caught with an .inexperienced staff. Six of the seven 'assistants are nearly or fully / n e w comers to college coaching. "Measured in terms of the op- positioii, State has found it's a long read from William and Mary to Minnesota. When Biggie Munn won 28 straight games for MSC over a three-year period, the opposition included only six B,ig Ten teams and quite a few of the William and Mary class. This season Daugherty already has faced five Big Ten teams in his first six games and "has one more to go." Porkers Still Rote High in Punting rivals. Two of the season's best I cold, but fell that they might be backs, Prirr.a Villaneuva of UCLA, risking their unbeaten recoW; Owls here Saturday afternoon. Ac-.stompjn? all their -Pacific Coast didn't like to «ot the boys wet and tually. the game looks like a toss --'—'- ~ - - .. • • . . i .... .tp,. but Arkansas has proven it-' self to be a clutch ball club, and f this game isn't a clutch contest, then nothing ever has been. Last week, we chose Arkansas to win or the first time since to razorbacks on their r|Dening game, and we picked the Razorback-Texas A&M score on the nose 14-7. Let's say that Arkansas will edge the Owls 3-7. Arkansas Tech found out -how and George Show of Oregon, occupy the same field. Ohio State ovor Pittsburgh: The situation here is ideal for an upset but one doesn't dare pick against the. Bukcyes as long as Hopalong Cafsady still is around. Oklahoma over Iowa State: The; rll-winning Sooncrs have been threatened enough lately to be plait. iking against Rice in that kind of wcath-. er Saturday. The Porkers will probably stay indoors the rest of the week,, Wyatt said. . • Arkansas lecn luunu uut - nuw .cuui i. champions play football last Satur-j Rice over Arkansas: The gamo day at Monticello when it lost to is in Arkansas but Rice is tile pic!c Arkansas A&M, but the Wonder Jin the belief that the Razorbacks Boys should get back on the win- have run out of mirrors. m'ng track Friday night. They play| Notre Dame over Pennsylvania: Henderson at Russellvi'.le, and This is one Penn that isn't mighti- Rice got ready to meet Arkansas on its own ground by scrimmaging well over an hour on a wet field of their own. Coach Jess Noely sent Dicky Moeglc cold and all Henderson doesn't have the; line to stop quarteiback Bobby Hannon' end-his friends. We like Tech by 28-7. Southern State takes on its second foe outside the Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference Saturday night. The Mulcriders. who haven't lost a game since Tech whipped them early in the season, are ,a good seven-point choice over- Southeast Oklahoma State. Arkansas A &. M, now heavily- favored to win its second straight NEW YORK .'' If you're go- er than a sword, especially' an Irish swcrd. Army over Yale: The possibility that Bob Kyasky. Army's fleetest .back, will rejoin his Cadet teammates after a few weeks absence with injuries puts an even heavier burden on Yale. Iowa over Purdue: Purdue has a passer and Iowa has a pass defense for this Hawkeyc homecoming. crown, meets the tough Col-jbounl.. Southern California over Stanford: Those Trojans arc Rose Bowl /il^, crown, iiit'..i.o me V\JW(T!I ^w* - lege of the Ozsrks Mountaineers at Clarksville Satin day ni^ht. We'll take the Aggies 21-7. In the other college games, xve like Austin over Arkansas State; Millsaps over Ouachita; Mississippi College over Hendrix and Litte Rock Junior College over Martin (Tenn.) J. C. The two bis teams in the Big Seven, Little Rock and El Dorado, play out of state Friday night, and we think both of them an bring home the bacon. Litlc Rock,, which is moving fast after early season reverses, rates a touchdown over Paducah, Ky., and El Dorado should take Natchez, Miss., by the same edge. Fort Srnith can pick- -its own Fcorc over the winless Hot Springs Trojans, North Little Rock should take Van Buren; and Texarkana looks like a certain winner over luckless Pine Bluff. In the other Friday night high schools games, we'll take Russellville over Fayetteville. Rogers over Siloam Springs. . .' Subiaco over Sprinedale . . . Jones- Dukc over Navy: The game will be played at Norfolk, Va., as the eighth annual Oyster Bowl game. The Middies gave their all against Notre Dame last weekend. Minnesota uvcr Oregon Stale: How did the Gophers ever lose "that game to Michigan by 34-0? The others without comment: FRIDAY NIGHT Virginia Tech over George Washington, Kansas State over Drake, Marquette over Boston College. SATURDAY East: Boston University over Villanova, Brown ovor Springfield, Colgate over Bucknell, Cornell over Syracuse, Dartmouth over Columbia, Penn State over Holy Cress, Princeton over Harvard, Rutgers over LaFayette, Temple over Brandeis. Midwest: Miami (Ohio) over Indiana, Nebrapka over Kansas, Michigan State over Washington State, Missouri over Colorado, Michigan over Illinois. South: Clemson over Furman, Georgia' Tech over Tennessee. Florida over Georgia, Kentucky into the drill which featured'."defense against the .Arkansas sinfie winq and punting practice for the Owls. Neely tried a full gamut of backfield combinations in the-drill' but said there Would probably be little or n,o change in his starting lineup for the Arkansas game. Tackle James Ray Smith, pestered by injuries all season, worked out briefly at Baylor as the Bears prepared to meet Texas in the television f?ame of the wee'* Saturday at Waco, and Co George Saner said the big co-c tain would be ready to go against the Lcnghorns. The Bears went through a short, rugged drill that wound up the roujjh work for the week. Texas went to the movies mo« of Baylor games as rain. 2naflh )-clpf- cver Malvern. Smackover over boro over Forrest City. . New- over North Carolina State, South port over Conw ay . _. .' Benton Carolina over North Carolina, Wake Forest ever Richmond, West Virginia over TTc'rdham, William & Mary over Virginia Military, The — r -— . Citadel over Newberry, Mississippi ragould over Harrjsburg . . Os- state over North Texas State, Mi- ceola over Wils on ... Meanj ami (Fla > ovel . Au b um , Missis Camden ... Fordyce over Fair- Magnolia over Hope view Harrison over Bentonville. Pa- over Booneville. . . St Anne's of Fort Smith over Waldron . Mor- fippi over 'Memphis State. Southwest: Baylor over Texas, ing to' dc a thing, do it right. That must be California's motto about forward passing. Traditionally a running tenrn that turned .to the pas^ only in fire emergencies, California has blossomed this season as one of the mo'st persistent passing teams in the land. And it is completing passes at a rate that will mean an all-time major college record if maintained. One reason, of course, is that California has one of the nation's outstanding passers, Paul Larson, and Coach Lynn WaldoVf is making full use of him. But, oddly, California isn't the passing leader in the NCAA service bureau rtatistics, released today. Oregon'is, with a better average in yardage gained per game. California's Bears have completed 101 of their 159 pass attempts to date for 63.5 per cent. They arc the only major team with 100 completions this season. The record in the Books is 60.7 per cent set in 1945 by an Alabama team. Oregon has thrown the ball 180 times and completed only 88, but those successful passes were good for 1,293 yards, an average of 184.7 yards a game. California's average is '177.4 and Purdue, with the iop total tit 13 touchdown passes, has averaged 168.8 yards. Washington is fourth with 163.4 yards pn 175 passes and 83 completions. Detrcit, Alabama and Richmond are 1-2-3 in pass defense. Detroit has permitted an average pf 37.2 yielded 38 yards a game and JOHNSON PRINTING CO, * Printin * BIQHT NORTH "ATTl'BB,pRCv Mas?. (UP) When House Sppaker seph w. Martin Jr.. (R-Mass,) was asked yesterday why thp ' ' stf ?«wye«s per game, Alabama 38.7. has . Another change in team leaders last week saw New Mexico go to jlhe top in punting with an aver- distance of 48.8 yards, on 34 . Pennsylvania, the pj-evjous leader, dropped to second thougn jit U§ Average to 41.7 yards. Penn were Arkansas, 10.? Northwestern, 40.0. Sto which fy dm W P' 1 - Mil brother pi tfco ?«|)*Pted to return to. DOGS rilton over Sheridan. . . Helena Southcm Methodist over Texas over Parkin . . . Mananna ovor 4 „. ^ «„,,„*„„ „„„„ rp n ^ at , W n^_ Stuttgart . , . DeQueen over Idabel, Okla . . and Warren over McGehee. A&M Houston over Texas, Hardin Simmons over Texas Western. Far West: Wyoming over Utah State, California over Washington, Cincinnati over Arizona State, Texas Tech over Arizona, Utah over Colorado A & M, Denver over fcrigham Young, Montana over New Mexico. drove the Longhorns off the practice field at Austin. Coach Ed Price had a thorough skull prac- 1icc 'after the films. The moisture -ruined -the A&M practice as far as effective scrimmage was concerned, although the Aggies kept at it for a while. A&M scrubs were • assigned as SMU-s1yle offense to run against (he varsity, but rain made the ball toe wet for the pass-filled play of the Muptangs. Southern Methodist worked on wind sprints calesthenices and "familiarity with the Aggies offense while working out under the stands at .Pallas. Coach Woody \yqqdi»|tt' 'cancelled a lengthy sciimmage with the comment that it wasn't wirth risking colds and pulled muscles fcr. Lacking any pressure due to an open date, Texas Christian took the day off after a half-hour session made up of conditioning drills and movies of last week's loss to Baylor. IT'S NEW r— Burt's Hickory Smoked Bar-B-Q on toasted bun with slaw salad 25c Each BURT'S BAR-B-Q Rear A&P and Kroger Store! Breeds Wanted More than 100 breeds of dogs are recognized by the American Kernel Club and the majority ot .hese came into existence long ago o perform specific functions for heir masters. All the sporting jreeds, including the setters and spaniels, were developed to help nen find game at a time when the lead of the household had to go afic.ld to provide food for his fam- ly. By the same token most of the nound and working broods were originated tp carry out certain lasks. Hunting the stag or Uer, at one time, not so much a sporting pursuit as it was a means of putting meat on the lablo. Collias lierded sheep; the northern, long- coated breeds pulled sleds; the big fellows such as the German shepherd, boxer and doborman pinscher wore primarily guard dogs and most ofc the terrier, breeds were molded by selective breeding into courageous, pint-sized destroyers of small garne and varmints. Many individual dogs of these breeds still perform these functions, but what of man's 20th C'eiir tury needs. Has any breed been developed to help us copo with our complicated problems of modern life They say that television js here to stay, but is there a dog specifically bred, to herd children a safe distance from .the glaring screen, thus helping to preserve their eyesight. Dogs have been known to find lost golf balls, but no breed exists with the instinrtive tendency to do so. There is a wide-open field for the ser.ious dog breeder who wishes to help humanity by developing a breed dedicated to helping man out oj one of his modern dilenv m,j|s. And just think "what a m,ernprtel you'U create for fey fjywj,g yaw own wiy$ Jo, mAur lM*Aarl &r(\ii'll i berman and others. And lest you th.'nk it beneath your rligeity to lend your name f.o a breed to bear, remember that the shaggy, life-saving dogs of th« Alps were named for the good and holy St. Bernard de Menthon. fashlonp/afe Even armchair generals wouldn't send today's soldier into battle like this. Vet countless property pwners risk their financial future on insurance as obsolete as 13th Century armor. Have you phecfce4 your policies in the past 2 years? If not, see us. "Young enough to Be modern — old enough to be reliable" MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY What About Your RADIATOR? We have o good stoqk of good, used radiators for all make cars and trucks... Now is the time to haye it checked and fixed before cold weather arrives. WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co., West 3r«| Street FREE / Stop by our office get — for FREE •— q book upon which yew may take qn inyei> tory of your household goods and personal pps* sessions. 210 S. Roy Anderson '& Co, INSURANCI i! i thurday, Wevemfcef 4, 1954 MOPt SfAH, HOPt, ARKANSAS . ^'^WISPlv^ Bogart Back With a Gun in His Hand By THOMAS DOROTHY DIX High Cost of Love HOLLYWOOD (JP) whirl Dear Miss D'ix: I met Kay morej than a year ago — when we were both entering junior year at col-i The movie' lege- She ' s atl exce P tionallv fine Humphrey Bogart is back at his •old stand ith a gun in his' hand. ,:>•• • Back in 1936, he made his debut - as a tough guy in "Petrified Forest" he had appeared in films ear- ,':Jier, but as a juvemle. He played the desperado Duke Mantne who person in every respect - looks. j ther. What Can you suggest? TOM L. Making An Impression Answer: There's no doubt that few blunders, Tom, but Boyle j.tp'ok over and terrorized the habitants of a roadside cafe. in- Today he's playing an escaped convict who bullies a suburban .family in "The D-spcrntc Hours." Home progress, huh? I told him I -: didn't think so. This brought ut the Duke in him.,He has a knack of adopting the character ho is playing at the time. When he was do 1 ing "Sabrina," he was every bit the witty, dapper business executive he was playing. Nov.- he was a stubble-faced scarred convict and he acted the part. . "Now isn't that a bright remark!" he demonstrated, "ou reporters are all for the obvious. like always go After he played a scene of menacing one of the children in the family ; he returned with this ob ^ scrvation: "Say a guy starts out • from New York, goes around the ' world and ccmos back to New ..York. You'd say he was back in .. the .same plrce. ."Well, I'm like that guy who 1 •'.went around the world. I may bv. back in the some place. Bul-I'va been somewhere!" He said there was a slight dif '• ference between the two jobs. He was paid $500 a week for "Petri. fied Forest." Today he earns $250,; 000 per picture. ... Over at RKO, they're making a .picture with the improbable title r of "Bow Tamely to Me." Now you I know this title has got to go. ' Especially at RKO. There they change titles at the drop of a Howard Hughes' whim. Recently they shot a picture called "Where .....the Wind Dies." It is now in re- A film with of "The Big . lease as "Passion. the reasonable title intelligence, background and character. We dated every week or so, as our studies and my work would permit, and our outings were quite expensive ones.. I knew I was spending too much on her, but nothing seemed too good for Kay. Her Christmas and birthday gifts were also more expensive than I really could afford. Everything was fine until early summer. By that time I knew I was head-over-heels In love, but was uncertain of her feelings toward me. She went away for some time with her parents, while I stayed in the city to work. Before she left she broke two dates with me. I wrote, asking for an explanation, and she answered saying she realized I cared more for her than she did for me — and In fact, she wasn't too sure that she could ever come to love me. Her letter was blunt, curt, and acknowledgment was along the same line. My problem is simply would It do me any good to get In touch with her this fall?' I can't forget her, but naturally don't want to be hurt fur- Rainbow" is being tagged "Underwater!" The !" is part of the title, mind you. I asked Barbara Stanwyck about "Bow Tamely to Me," in which she stars. "It makes sense," she remarked. "The picture is about elephants in Burma, and that's a command they give elephants. "But of course we can't educate the American public to that. We're looking for a new title. "Yes, I think titles are important to selling a picture. A case in point is 'Roman Holiday.' It was a delightful film, but the public shied away because they thought it was a travelogue or a religious film. ' Note: At press time, they landed a new title "Escape to Burma."! Dear Miss Dix: This is more they were neither more serious, or more numerous than any other young man of 20 and in love would make. For instance in your very long letter, which I have had to abridge you make numerous mentions of the money you spent oh Kay. This was entirely your own fault, since you admit she enjoyed a movie and cake as much as expensive dinners. You were out to impress her, and also — to enjoy yourself. You can't hold her accountable for your extravagance. You enclosed a copy of her letter to you which • I do not think is either blunt or curt. In fact, it is as considerate and kind a« way to let a guy down as she could have given. Your reply, on the other hand, was unkind. The crux of the whole matter, in my opinion, js that Kay is considerably more mature emotionally than you are — as girls are always more advanced at 20 than boys — and she realizes that you were becoming too serious to make Incidental dating feasible. Her attitude was further dictated by the fact that you both have careers in view toward whinh you are working hard. These are the facts — colds, hard ones. As for the'future, there's no reason why you couldn't write or call her, ask her for a date and if the idea is acceptable to her, go out on a new basis. Don't go in. for expensive entertainment, and be less hasty with your wooing. Kay wants friends — not a sweetheart. So be as pleasant a friend as possible .Don't be demanding don't try to make her sorry for you. If perchance, she definitely want to date you any more, please 'believe me, you will get over iinn time. I do hope things work out favorably for you. You are a fine ambitious, hard-working, warmhearted young man, and I believe the future will hold success and happiness for you. WE DELIVER B&B SUPER MARKET DIAL 7-4501 DERBY CHILI CON CARNE 303 Tall Can 29c McCORMICK BLACK PEPPER 2 1 Oz. Boxes SNOWDRIFT j j^ Can Crystal — Red Sour Pitted CHERRIES 2 si 45c GODCHAUX FRE-ZERT CAMP FIRE PORK & BEANS 6-1 Lb. Cans 49c Carnation & Per MILK 4 Large Cans 45c LIGHT CRUST lOLbs. 25Lbs. Continued from Page On* 20 or 25 years arid be ccnrifn that at 45 or 50 she will have matured into "the ideal corporate wiffi." Corporation schange, too 1 , and hOw car. we tell whether in the fast- paced world -a quarter century from now the ideal corporate wife will look and act like. Myrna Loy. Shirley Temple, Kate Smith or Marilyn Monroe? Is there any solution then? Yes. One could wait until he hnd become an executive and then marfy a woman pleasing to the chairinan of the board. But most men don't want to postpone the pleasures of home cooking, etc., for 25 years.. An even better way is to switch one's life goals now*. Suppose you are the ambitious young man. In stead of worrying about selecting an ideal corporate wife, why not concentrate instead .on becoming "the ideal corporate husband'' yourself? Here's what you do. Pick a clean cut, hard-working career girl with a good job and a big future with a growing corporation. Marry hot*. Then help her climb, step by step, to the top. Here's how: 1. Keep her morale up by praising her at sll times. Don't be a knocker. Even if she makes mistakes, tell her she's got the best businesswoman's head since Hetty Green. 2.. Show an interest in-her job but don't tell her how to riirt 'it.' Never gossip about her associates, and dcn't make her unhappy by hounding her if'she doesn't get raises as often as you Uhin'c lier merit deserves. 3. If her job requires that she move to anqther city, -don't, cry. Chin up, boy. Just move with her. 4. Don't make scenes if she has to work late at the office, and don't get jealous if she has .a male secretary. Send him a 'birthday card. Send him two, and make a real friend. 5. Avoid getting out of touch with 1 things just because you spend most of your time at 'home watching television. Keep posted on baseball and politics and read good books, so that she'll be proud of the .way you can hold up your end of the conversation at office gatherings. 6. Don't be penny wise'and pound foolish about your clothing, Buy expensive suits. Remember, it Js important to your wife's career that you look neat and well dressed at all times, ' • 7. Drink only to. be social. "Never show up drunk with .a blonde at night clubs patronized by:members of your wife's corporation. 'You'd t'e surprised how vmany -50;000-a- year tattletales there are in America. •'•..'. ' ' • 8. When invited to' the home of your wife's boss for dinner, remember they are looking you over to see if she married the right kind of guy., Be .pleasant but reserved in.!a. .gentlemanly \way. Don't try to tell the boss.his bust ness. Your wife probably does ; thnt to him all day long. If you follow these'simple basic rules you are bound to'have a rich full existence. You will be known as "the ideal corporate husband.'' Your wife will be a wealthy corporation executive and know .in her heart she owes it all to you, the little man without who she'd have been just another cog in .a big machine. . • . • P. S. One final tip don't forget early in your marriage < to teach your wife to bring her pay check'home in her mouth, it's really for her own good. COME SHARK ("\PVFST O r DEL MONTE FAMILY SHOPPING DAYS! ML MONft UNtttLtft 4* « j. Bft MONtt MAJlV WASMIMStOM ( APRICOT *.» '- 21 * ASPARAGUS . „, DtLMONti g%im, toft Mttltl ftttttl 4 *lllfl "' , . WHOLE FIGS '..'is 25* ASPARAGUS Dtl MONTE f*mm. Dtl MONlt PEAR HAIVIS "i™ 25* TOMATOES a ™ DEL MONTE FRUIT COCKTAIL A&P PEACHES YELLOW CLING N0« PICT RIPE PEARS EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE DAILY — FISH or MEAT FLAVOR DOG FOOD WILSON'S ' < 29c VIENNA SAUSAGE SHELLED 95c PECAN HALVES ' NABISCO 25c GRAHAM CRACKRS "SUPER - RIGHT" QUALITY MEATS! CWJGK ROAST IB 29c RUMP ROAST Lb . 39c SALAD DRESSING 49c MIRACLE WHIP Quart STEAKS GRAND DUCHESS 4 STEAKS TO PACKAGE 55c CARROTS 2 Large Pkgs, 25c LETTUCE 2 Lbs. 25c BACON ENDS 2 Ibs. 35c SUN VAUEY OLEO 2 Ibs. 39c GROUND BEEF Ib, 33c CAKE MIXES PILLSBURY and BETTY CROCKER Yellow, Devils Food, Q White and Spice O Boxes CHICKEN POT PIE 29c 'MORTON DELICIOUS APPLES EXTRA FANCY 2 Lbs. 35c 3 Lbs. SWEET MILK BUTTER MILK TERRYLAND Y2 Gal. 35C '/a 60.1. 25c CHUCK ROAST Ib. 35c CLUB, T'BONIE, SIRLOIN STEAKS Ib. 49c Price* for Fridoy, November 5th and Saturday, November 6. We feed the parking for you* just rtep inside the dftsr end get pennies 9Mt «f j«r, Be sure te Ptece ypur order for Twrkeyi, all liiej and Jitm, Wf willh*ve«Mof o«r FryitC«ks ingredients next week. 0w Shiiitroti «»iiMi *«^f |m**rri¥fj ms 1wv>tfinmf ***** «f «U Threats Halt Relief Hay Chiseling LITTLE'ROCK -Ufl M. T). Morgan, state director of the Agricultural Stabilization Conservation Committee, says threats of federal investigation • apparently have stopped reported chiseling in the Emergency Peed program. Morgan said the abuses in the drought aid pro'gram were.report- ed recently at a meeting 'held in Little Rock. The Commodity Stabilization Service warned that' if the violations were not stopped an investigation would be conducted Listed as violations were: . 1. Sale of feeds not qualified under the drought program. 2. Crediting drought aid purchase orders on past due accounts. . 3. Exchanging orders for groceries and other items. ROUND STEAK LB. 55c Hamburger MEAT LB. 25c SIRLOIN STEAK Lb 49c RIB STE^K ib. 39c T-BONE STEAK u. 55c STEW MEAT Lb. 19c ANN PAGI T s TOMATO ANN PAOI BEANS with ANN PAGE • . VV. cVwnB ithPORK •-,'/, j;V'^f;.|i| MILD ICAN WISCONSIN ALL GOOD BRAND Lb. Lb. CHEESE C SUNSHINE H,-HO CRACKERS ^ ^ * A \. ^ > r 7f . _i JfLiS * .UtRll* SUNSHINE FRESH DRESSED , '.: HENS Lb 39c MEDIUM SHRIMP Lb 55c H&D WHITING ^ 17c OCEAN PERCH Lb. 29c '» * M i ^'" ^^^zisi ibbyV '" .. ,. O'W^ .RANGrjUlCET y; Libby's COULIFLOWER Trieste has been conquered by Romans, Lombards, Byzantines, Franks, Venetians, French, Austrians, Italians, Germans and Yugoslavs. request for information on statis« tics. From the man's viewpoint, what are his chances of meeting an unmarried woman, between tb'» ages of 21 and 31? I am aware that .you have stated, from time to time, that calendar age and the age of maturity are not necessary one and the 'same; that age difference, although a factor to be considered, is not 8 barrier to happy marriage. Please restate your views along this Un». N. V Answer; I have no statistics on a man's chance of meeting an eligible lady, and I d.QWbt it they could be 'complied. One thing I «<* know past alT doubt and, tfeiBt is thit no matter where you we; ypu'W find quite a lew ladies In the age- group you mentip, HOW to meet th,em Js a matter slypur own P?|v sonality, sociability and friendU* fl,eSs. Jn a l»r|e city, ««ph as tb» pne Jrom wWeft y«W write, there should toe no 4tffifiittty at ?U. w making the acquaintance of younf ladies. you summarize j^y yi«wf w aft deference w a4equ^t^|j jisn't neces,s«ry IP? put tg nit. FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES | RED EMPEROR GRANULATED SOAP Giant Size DETERGENT OXYDOL Giant Size. 69* DETERGENT DREFT Giant Size. DETERGENT CHEER Giant Size. LIQUID DETERGENT JOY Gtonf Bottle 69* TOILET SOAP CAMAY qf Regular Bare Aw 3 TOIIET SOAP CAMAY Bath Bars 34* CHANS TWICE AS, F.A51T Spic and Span 2 CALIFORNIA CARROTS 2s25c FRESH ' 1 CRANBERRIES ' 1* IDAHO RUSSET . v; POTATOES 10 ' 49< TEXAS — FULL OF JUICE ORANGES 8:. 39e TEXAS ' GRAPEFRUIT g ,», 39c ^ JANE PARKER JANE PARKER ORAN6P fQyARI IAYIR CAKI FRUITCAKE

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