Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1952 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1952
Page:
Page 14
Start Free Trial
Cancel

H0M |T A II, H0M, ARKANSAS Wedn«rf<iyv December 10, 0 4,50 19.80 - B.OO 19.0Q D DISPLAY folia ' WN H»i.»> 7flc per Inch |jrij,,A; M ,,«,,,w*p«r Wch |l, f ,.,,,.^-.,,,.i,,., 800 per Inch for sen- to r w Wit.,si)*WvwMNim»fft»'ef. i "(or bUHlwi&in 6riS to r*i ' »bjw«)i ^pr *!$ DWWHT ^NEI268 IOPE STAR IB? ^ini^fpy 00 " * aJfM»iw!w«t Waln«) m, !*»« I »"•', M*n«| •• W*«M «!•»• matter «t OH'«« *» u H«rt, ArMwl, (M AK «f Marth it IM», ClrtMl«tl»«« *| ptftaKtWion Ratw (payable In In Hofw ami i '"'J 1 ? HjMiuwlwwL.NeVtt*!, ?, Hstowd, and Millet cow ..,.« ,.85 .,.«, .«„,„„.., UO liT wM^"»"™a"™ 4M Stwfe fftrSttft 40 FAf iw lnr H«ft lt M oftnt» pjf pound. Arthur Otw 0«m, Arkanrtf, Kit AUTOMATIC popconfv maohlfie, thirty-two 1 cont gum machine*, •Ix l cent ointfy machine* And nix 8 cont o»ndy covered peanut maoblnti, Practically nil mnch lnif» located. Phono 7-3609. 0*31 USED rough lumber, t Jorge home* nnd 8 barns, ell nfllli pullecl and Ntored In dry, Sco V. L, Holly of phone 7-9M3, a-3t 10 FT, REACH In rtuml conular ExaeJIcrit condition Buntnln. Prtucott Trnnnfar 6 Storage, Pra»coU, 0000 all burning heator. Hopn Hardware Store. B-at CHtl.D'S homo complotfl with tqd« die and bridle, Qo6d buy, 1 plocn new linoleum O'xlS', Phon* 7.39*4, o-3t (.fading Jockey Continue* Pact m,, <*~fVmy Op Spl Ho. the nallon't tpadlnir Jftckcy with m Mfiflnrr*, continue! HI* AnA-flfffoy p«CB nt Tropical Park yo»lprtJny by bootlnt horn Colonvl In iba ninth and final mc«. CTJ Splrllo had ridden five win nor* In five dny* at Tropical Pnrlc in blur drlvo lo break the Am«rlciu record of 38fl winner* a year. rldlnK rwcorrt of 34W wax net by Walter Mlllef In 10M »iui tqimlled by .Top Cnlmonn nnd Wil He 8hoemoki>r In IBM, Seattle Star Trying for Gage Record OLYMPIA, Wnnh. Johnny gum and oyprem, Aluo 8-38 Oak end Oum lUitRble lor farm uie, Oak f«nes noil end bridge Urn- Uori, Hope Banket Company, St rvic«t Off«r«d LOCAL nnd lon| dUtunco Haulinj, Alio local moving. fl«o Dannlo Hamilton or call 7*8011. ronovntlon nnd Inner- work. Cobb MaUros* Co., 310 S, Wnnhlntflon, Phono 7-21)22, Notice IF YOU want to drink, that'a your Luftlnain, It you want to . quit, thnt'i our biiHtnona, Alco- J.olk'8 Anonymouii, P. 0, Box Son. N-lB-lm FROM now Ihrough Decombfir 80, I am tdklnfi orders for fresh coconut nitd join enkvH for Clirl«tmnn. Pluuni 7-4022. Mm, Milton KB»OII. I0-ai Lott KRIJ squirrel do«, If found notify Che«t«r SVf-'|>hP"», tUovlnn, ArkutiHOg, Taken Up 3 WffilSKB ngo, (t Htonr. Coll 7-4310 for further informntlon, H-3t For Rant NKW fl room home, furiiUhed, Now automatic wathor, doublo garoKo fenced In Uuckynrd. 700 S. Pine. 7.3003. a-3t 3 ROOM unfumltthed apartment, rlvnttt ontrances. Private hnih On <tr«t floor. Pconn Orovo A- Dial 7^471. Mt Wonted to Buy, 80 or 85 polnlcs, Write giving do- tatln to Howard Ramsey, P, o, Bo* W V|^n, HUnoii. 0-3t •uiintii Opportunity BACK ,» |8QO investment given you your own tndep«ndont buainets opai-. ntlng « route of now 8 vent dls- t)en»or« handlln« new, fust moving confooUotui in dnt« ator««, ea(««, clubs, bus dojiots. etc, Ml |(»B».tliw»8 obtninod for you, You muli n»vo em<, roforcnce* <>nd which i« pi-otoctud by an inoi\oy btiek guarantee. « tow ot your aparb tt> Iho business, you should up to $70 weekly w»»ro Umo full }»me mow, Ubwal fltiaucinu ««*i8»WJce to aid expantion, fvu- M ^(ormaUon> write giving pone humboi' and addrom to feox A, c/o Hopc St^r. Can For Solo /,,-' ',« Xmas Gift of these Good, n Used Cars. V Chevrolet tW9»tanft, 2-Plymouth 1$48 Plymouth r Heater, an<j c»r Tias Qgb »,. $895 uu O'Oriwn, the Rearing phenomenon of banktilball, moved u sl/.nblo *tflp ingt night In hli effort to top tht; nlMlrne four year ncnrlng mnrk for cnlltiglnUt play«rn. The little (5 foot 0) gunrd pour c4 In 38 point* a* hi* Seattle Uni- trciunced St. Martin's In a nmnwiiy vernlly Collejo, 107.9A, match here. It run him to n three game* total of M point*, 'flint'* Ju»t four-tenths of n point per gnmo uiulor hla tail yenr'a tivcrogc when he made bnnkctbnll hldtory by »corlnK 1,031 point*, And It leave* him only 122 point* abort of lying tho four'»c«»on mark of NflitB tXiOiitf of River Fall*, Wit,, Suite Teacher* ColloKc, Do LOIIH piled tip (i total of 2,51)2 In four yetirit and 2,002 In five, John ny hope* io beat both totals bo fore the netuon 1» over. Thnt means he will hnvo to nvcr- Oltu 10 points a gnuio In tin- 27 tilts rnmnlninK on the .Seattle U flC'hndulo thin ««aicm. Thorn wore »«v«rnl upsets Inst night oluKflwhcre In the country. WnH« Fnroiit mirprlned North Cn- rotlnn ' State, Sl-80, West Vlrglnlo lately xijuoexed by Qvoruc Wash, «nd Dnvlson humbled fnvowf!,';FurmiHi, 71-07, All wtJrti SoMlhorSVConferencfi gnmos, Cnnn«'cll«\it downed Y«lc 70-08, nnd Oregon Slntti fell before Port- Innil, (-I8-I);!, In KUincn Hint tnoro cloiioly to form Holy Cronx trounced lytnitgnchiisptt.i, 70-40; Co- Sooners Seen to Be Caught in a Squeeze The Okla- NORMAN, Oklo. homa S«oner», eau«hi In n between big-time foothill UtlMi and the <le.nmphfl«i* trend,! Thrcc Hopc bflg ketball tennis hit Bobcats Have 10 Lettermen on Cage Team )(Kiked todny for a way in escape n North Central Ansoclntlon bnn on nllilcles. RnporU on the cnmpitR hnd them ready J. Roll tho Big Seven Confer- 2. Join the Southwest Conference. 3. Affiliate with nriother accrediting agency ho.ildnd North Cnntr.tl. To which Untvpmily officlnls replied, In eMcnco: poppycock. The bun on suljKkli/.ntlon, the heart of big footbnll nnd other UporU progrtirns, touchml off the Intent In n series of nlhlntlcs crUt'u In Soonorland, But if it wns nny consolntinn, Conch Bud Wilkinson could point out dozens of other colleges are In the name boat— namely, member* of the Hl« Seven, Missouri Valley. Skylino nrid Bin Ton conference*. All arc accredited by North Central, whose recognition no Institution regards lightly. WlfhdrnwIitK from the Big Seven, n report hcnrd dully In these parts, wan seen as n means of circumventing the North Central rule. Kntcrlng Iho Southwest Conference, also perennial sports scuttlebutt, wns held out as tho way to escape the Big Seven bowl ban the hardwood last night winning two of the three contents from Blevlnfl. The Junior boys scored a 32 to IB victory and the B boys were on top 41 to 31 but the Senior girts didn't fore an good and the Blev- jn» ladles scored to 27 victory. a decisive 37 SPORTS ROUNDUP .By QAVLE TALBOT. (Editors Noio: Gayle Talbot. Associated Press sports writer who Is considered one of the real authorities on the game of lennU, Is Jn Australia to cover the Davis Cup matches. This is his first column from "down under.") By GAYLE TALBOT SYDNEY, Australia Ifl—The entire Davis Cup picture has taken en a decidedly differenct hue since Vic Sclxas' rescinding victories over both Ken McGregor and fin n i . . Frank Scdgman in the Victorinn The Bobcats mnkc their initial Championships at Melbourne shirt of the season Thursday niKhtj Members of the American team, when they travel to Tcxarkann forj including Selxas, were brimming o game with the ever powerful with confidence as they got to- Razorbacks. The Senior girls will gethcr for the first lime today ARKANSAS ,CARL BELL also make the trip, playing the; a lengthy practice session at the first name against the Texarkana girls this year. ( Hope has tho makings of a fine team — perhaps the best in several seasons. Coach Joe Ensmlnger can put a team averaging 0 feet and three inches on the court. There are three two year lettermen and seven one year lettermen. Coach Ensminger is counting Heavily on three transfer lettermen from Patmos in Qarnic Hatch. Coy. Elledge, both juniors and senior! the worst had happene'd and that White City courts here. They now consider they have a much better than even chance of defeating the Aussics in the Challenge Round at Adelaide the end of this month. The Australians, on the other hand, appear to have awakened suddenly to the realization that they will have a fight on their hands to retain the trophy. One of this country's leading tennis figures told us today he feared -mid Hie suhaldi/.atlon restriction.'Garnic Hntch Icllcrmnn Thomas Gibson. The sqund: Niiine Jim Yocom Bobby Bruco Letter H Class Kxcepl for Arkansas, Southwest loop members, tiro affiliated with u southern accrediting agency which permfit! subsidisation, and which observers suggested the Sooners could Join. In tho Dallas Times Herald D-srwin Smith Sonny Griffin Coy Elledge Thomas Gibson Chas. Atkerson Chas. Hnlbcrt Joe Don Willis Sports Editor Jere Hayes flatly, Clyde Arnold stated tho Soonors would bolt the Big Seven by February —regard- loss of other developments. But Dr. George L. Cross, Oklahoma president, said the real Issuu is what the new North Central rules lire going to rnenn. "If wo went into the Southwest Conference we would bo the kicking boy; we'd get beaten every j lumbla took Trinity r>7-, r )r> nml St. Johns of Brooklyn whipped Arnold, B3-70. Billy Grant Russell Spanky Mitchell fi'3' G'5' U'2' 8'3' 6T 5'11 5'f)' 5'8' G'5' GT O'O' G'O' 5'8' I both Sedgman and wore developing the jumps." This a malady which Si: Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Sr. So. So. time so long aa we were bound by North Central rules," he said. And he declared Oklahoma would continue in the North Central group regardless of athletic affiliation. "There's nothing we can f.aitl Wilkinson. "We'll just do," have to wait for tho conference to confer with North Central." a» ttartWm fr UN* fMtani »TT»iW.u. McGregor "money afflicts immediately Round. While the leading amateur players between the lime they decide to turn pro and the official announcements of thoir intentions. Aussie officials are resigned to losing both their top men to .promoter Jack Kramer after the Challenge two Aussies arc being subjected to this form of torture, tho Americans arc carefree as angels. Seixas has maintained ever since his appointment as playing captain that we have a 50-50 chance of winning the cup. Now he has boon joined by a husky young sailor named Tony Trabert, who is so jubilant at being out of uni-' form for a month that he almost feels he could win the thing singlo- BRIAN up, and, Kmtly to her <«|t, threw his arms around her and, taking her in a Vlaaliko hold, klMod her a« aha had never boen klswd wo.ro. It WM completely uael«»» for her to atruggle for freedom; ainca she could flot M04M tha embrace, aho na.d no choice bm to accept it. When Brian anally wieaaod hia grip to the oxtont of holding her at ftrm'a lontfUi, M looked down at her with sttvage Joy. "Now WM back, darting, and than we'll really get aomoplticc," he aald, drawing her towaJd htm to make all kinds ot love to mo, when I'm afraid 1 mightn't have tried to atop him, he didn't do It- He had just iu much to do with saving my marriage us I had my- Belt But before ho went away, he did tell me thai no loved mo. He did »ny that It things had boon different. . . He thought he had n right to say that much. I'm not sure whether he did or not, but 1 know he thought so, 1 Know he wouldn't have done It unless ho "No, w« won't, tot me fo, Brian, Xo«.hlkvw't any right— & free an and you that you an^' «v«y right, w\d you're « tr ao n\uoh in love «ri' not going to wajt oer day," "you'll nave to," "A.nd what'll msko me, rd UUo to know! Not you, my dear, l toil you, «ll you need n— r * "I will nmk« you, l won't marry you. 1 can't, I'm in love with •omoont "And you didn't hew from him »galn before Roger died?" 'Nqver directly. Not once." 'Jjtit you've heard from him «e grippe^ ber-olbowa hard. "Yea, Naturally he wrote roe letters of condolence" "With hla tongue In his check)" "Wat your tongue In your cheelc heh you wrote mo after Roger died, Qrlan? You say you've been In love with mo (or years too! Pleaeo ba tnlrl . . . "He didn't aalc you outright to marry him?" "Brian, 1 don't think you have ngiit to aal< for ao many do- The letters have been won* one ont" R way, in love wiU» eome» ow lone has thla been b«en going on tor mew, before Roger diedT" "Dou'l look «t ruo that Wty, Brian, K wttn\~l didn't..." F He let go «\W arms and stood facing her aqujkrcly, "And I know you're telling want <w.' T u * the truth," ho weren't evw diialoyti to Mm* Thla other thing ' you're talking about— U WM UUtvg you didn't expect, «omothlng you didn't »v«o HKOW exlalod. Thla other man— 4o«« he know how you ^^ "I think he muat Of oourae I never toW hin\ ao. But, before he went away--" "Betore he w««t away where T" "Why, he'a been In the aervioe, too, Briny, An4, before he left Bo*ton~ M "Then hjft had made love |o your ' maitw to Mm tfe«t you to Jbt lovemaKing. Noihiof »lk*-wei|, noUUng like wh»t you did Juat Int iUtt further, Only one very m Md » tow nor* or wrtoqt rwnwk* Ttw «ort ot "W* wP^i w* WP wM^sl W beUtvt, ( *»'» <|»iftk i anjy Wo t*»k»4 u» mor* w let* n»tviM far Mm to «V Tm iur« he w«i very uv« the me very lyej? iin- ..,,.,.. said yourself you didn't know what would happen ta mt-Ke me feel again that life was thwh'lo, but that you knew «th|ng would t Wefl, these let• have. They've made mo content to wait They've raised me to that atftte ot expectancy you Ho leaned over and picked up the two glasses that had been set down on the floor. Then he lifted one of the old Hand-blown bottles with the GOOD HOPE! label chained about It and poured out the fragrant old rum. This gurgled a Ultle in Its flaw, and when the glasses were ailed, it showed a rich warm color, one that had mellowed with long years and with much Voyaging to distant parts ot tho world. Brian put the old bottle back In Its place and, after hand- Ing Emily her glass, raised his own. "I can't toast you personally," ho sold, "because then you couldn't drink with me and of course that's What 1 want you to do. So let's drink Instead to your married happiness—with a husband who loves you better than anyone else in the world!" • V • Tho telegram, unonunclng David's Impending arrival, came In tho following morning. Emily had not dared look for It so soon, In view of tho previous noncommittal statement that he would arrive "some day that week." Now she devoured the message with hungry " "And now you've heard that this man'a comii\g homeT" ?Yt«. i bad a letter UUs morn- inff. Ho aaW he wasn't sure yet wf(»n ha qould get here, but sometime this wc«k. He s»id he'd let me HROW, H* ajtld— «h, erlny, he s&ld h» had something very lm IHM-Unt to tell o»«, aomething that couldn't watt any longerl" Hw voice, which at ant had bH« w quiet, then troubled and then oaim ag«tn, suddenly rang out with glaOneaj. &h« looked up »t Brian with ahttUng eye*. "I m««nt to tell you about thla today anyhow," the «*ld. "l was all ready (a when— when you interrupted ma. i wanted you to know Uwt you'4 been right, that l 414 have something worth waiting for. I djdnt bring YOU her* to the attic fntaUy or casualty, i brought btoauji I knew no one would vu h»re, because we'd be un- rhs<i, becaiw* I dlin't want anyone to bntatt in on us while I wa« tf you, you something «o 1 I thought after I'd wouw hive a second i tttttt o««, \—« sort didnl dmm. you see i fflt t*» way jfou did—this you $0. r«» terribly awry, i lain* a tot ol you. But I HAVE JUST THE POST PERIOD CATCH- INQ FIRST POSSIBLE TRAIN TO BOSTON PBFUQD EXPEiCT MB LATE AFTER. NOON PBRIOP DAVID "Late afternoon" might mean anything from five onward—possibly from tour onward, though Emily decided not to count on that She had lain awaHe the greater part of the previous night, trying to map out a tentative plan of action. H would have been helpful U David had been a little more defl- nite in his letter. It had not said whether he was now about to be separated from the service, or whether be was merely coming home on leave; In the latter case, he would have only about thirty days. But a great deal could be dope In thirty days, A great deal could happen—a great many svon- derful things. , . She anally fell asleep thinking at these wonderful things and then, In the morning, came the telegram. Of course that did not enlighten her aa to David's plans, any more than the letter had. But then were only a tew more hours to wait, before he would talk to her about them. She went downstairs to tell uer grandmother that he would b* there that afternoon, and Old Mrs. Forbes. w*> delighted to learn of this imminent arrival "Have you told that young Irishman David's coming W*T" Old Mrs. Forbes inquired. "Yea, That Is, 1 didn't mention d by name, but 1 said—* "You let turn Jtnow you na4 other interests, t Jgaew you'd b$ji» through agrae king of i acsne. No doubt he knew to whom you were aea- ua Hove with you-1 couldn't Conference With Bryant Due Tonight LITTLE ROCK I/B — Paul (Boar) Bryant, who apparently can have the University of Arkansas football coaching job it ho wnnts it, is due here tonight. And tho Citizens Advisory C6in mittee, named to screen candi dates for the post vacated by the resignation of Otis Douglas, sclied uled a meeting here this after noon. At Fayetteville, Bill Wood, di rector o£ the University's News LITTLE ROCK tfl — It seemed fitting that the Camdcn Panthers won the state Class AA football championship. Their coach. Sarn Coleman, is, you know, the dean of Arkansas high school mentors— a quarter of a century at the same job. Camden's victory was a triumph for the few remaining proponents of wingback football. The popular T is touted for its trickery, but it has nothing that will fool the defense more than a well executed double wing spinner play. Remember the Jordan twins Clark and George, who started ai Fordyce High School and the Uni versity of Arkansas two decades, ago as a passing, receiving and running combination? Well George's 15-year-old son Is work ing hard to attain the sam heights of gridiron glory. Gtorg Jr., is only a sophomore at Cam flcn High. He already has earned the role of place-kicking specialist and they tell it that the young halfback spends hours in his back yard passing a pigskin, passing a swinging tire as a target. The Negro Community •y Helen Turn«r Phone 7-4474 OP bring Ittmi to MlM Torn«» •t Hlcka Funeral Horn* Services at Oak Grove Church were held Sunday. new order of service is now beirl 'ollowed and it makes church wo very timely. There will be a jolft Christmas service and program ' Oak Grove on Christmas night and other churches participating <te Shorter's Chapel and Mt. Moriah. The public is invited. Funeral services for Mrs. Inn M. Wheeler were held Tuesday, December 8, at Harrison Chapel church, with Hicks Funeral Home in charge. Mrs. Gertcen Aycox of Chicago, 3 visiting relatives and friends in Little Rock, Hope and Emm|J. Mrs. Artrilla Scott of Delano, Calif., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary E. Watkins, and other relatives. Ike May Give Up Yacht, Play Golf By DON WHITEHEAD ABOARD USS Route to Hawaii if President-elect HELENA, En — It looks Dwight Eis^n- College football talent scouts are having a rough time in Arkansas this year. The reason, they say, is that so many of the state's better high schoolers are juniors. Election of Ralph Troillett as 1953 co-captain of the Arkansas Razorbacks debunks the oft-repeated report that the Porkers wouldn't play for the former Little Rock JC quarterback. Of course, Ralph still has a tought job ahead beating La mar McHan out of the starting assignment — unless big Mac is .shifted to halfback or fullback, a distinct possibility. The other co-captain-olect, Tackle Jim Sperling of Harris- AmonR the Zuni Indians of New Mexico, many of the jewelers are women. j with him and 1 wculd imagine he would want to talk with us." Bryant is a native of Arkansas His family resides at Fordyce, about 65 miles south of Little Rock. He visits there frequently. Wood said Bryant would be wel come to visit the University cam Bureau, said it was understood I to." pus at Fayetteville "if he wants that Bryant, now coach at the Uni versity of Kentucky, would be in Herbert Thomas of Fayettevilla, chr-lrman of the Advisory Commit Little Rock but added that the j tee, s,oid today's meeting would be of ari organizational nature and for the purpose of discussing "problems of the University and the athletic situation at the Uni versity." Arkansas Athletic Director John Barnhill and members of a special screening committee named by the Board of Trustees were expected committee's meeting this afternoon "has no connection with Bryant's visit." Ho added, however, that a meet inf.' oC Bryant with the Com mittee or representatives of the committee "is possible". A member of the Advisory Com inlttoi 1 declared: "Certainly ii whili: we are we will want to talk mittee. Bryant is here I to meet with the Advisory Com OUT OF DOORS with Some Shotgun Tests are Myths By WARREN PAGE Shooting Editor Friend ot mine came galloping in tho other evening, all of a lather to borrow u shotgun. Since I knew him to be a careful cuss I said sure, anything he wanted except my pets. Which is a polite way of saying that the lending gun is (hat beat up old smoke pole on, the end of the rack. He picked it up, crooked his right arm, and pushed the butt- plate back into the bend of the elbow and curled his forefinger around the trigger. See, say* he, she's just perfect for me; ond after cozening me out of a box of shells he disappeared into the night. Now this old method of checking n gunstock for length may have virlure. It is perfectly true _ that much of the time, if your "through the"choke constriction, fmger rests comfortably i just pu t the micrometer on five dimes dated between 1925 and 1950. They varied in diameter between .697 and a scant .703 inches. Now at least one gunmaker specifies a choke squeeeze to .693 on his full choke guns. So p/esumaWy none of these dimes would enter a full choke barrel. No? There are fpur barrels on my gun rack that I know are' full choke because they deliver at least 70 per cent of their shot into a 30 inch circle at 4Q yards. A Ger- rusts on the trigger when a shotgun butt is backed into the crook of your bent right arm, the gun is somewhere near right in respect to its length of pull. Somewhere near. But the scheme really won't tell you a thing about how well the gun you. fits, where it wil shoot for because it tells you nothing whatsoever about the dimensions of the stock in respect to drop at comb and heel. Th* comb of a shotgun positions man built Merkel wouldn't come by naja* Be nuMtt h»v» **» <»* *fin«» «Wt to your shooting eye behind the barrel. Therefore il is in effect the rear sight. 'The elbow test tells you Only how long the stock is. You even close to swallowing any of them. One gun by a famous American plant took the smallest dime OK; another by the same manu- h»ve got to handle and check the factyrer passed four of the dimes. gun. better y«, shoot it. before sticking only on the largest. you fcave .aoy idea as to how its So as choke-testers the dimes were worth about what they are in a store these day*. The re«l proof of a stotfue eMw ' ' Ml ttfeape wUl suit you. Tb» «& b*«ia«$4 about using « worn dime as a test hosver's passing for golf, freshwater fishing and frugality in gov ernment will leave no place for the ocean-going yacht, the Williamsburg, as a presidential treat in tho next four years. The chances are, friends that Eisenhower will try to find a mountain retreat somewhere near Washington — one with a small golf course — as his hide away from White House duties. And they say his plans rule out the Williamsburg not only as being too expensive a luxury but one nqf suited to his ideas of recreation. The ideal summer White in Ike's book would be a mountain retreat at about 2,500 feet altitude, not too far from Washington. Good fishing water would be a must and also the golf course. It would have to be close to the White House because Ike might want to sneak away on Fridays and not return until Sunday night. Some say he has thought that maybe former President Herbert Hoover's old retreat at Rapida* Va., might fill the bill — or sorW place similar. He doesn't want anything fancy. President Truman preferred Key West for his vacations and he liked to have the Williamsburg around for weekend cruises from time to time. The Williamsburg has a crew of more than 100 and like all yachts it costs a lot to run. Nobody knows just how much, because in govern mont bookkeeping it's a trainir* ship for the Navy'. The yacht was sold to the government by Hugh Chishom, head of the Bath Iron Works, and was as a used in World War II voy flag ship in the North Atlantic. It was converted as White House yacht in 1946. burg, Pa., extends to five in a rqv. the years in which, the Razorbacks have chosen a leader from out-oi state. There were Alvin Duke f Oklahoma in '49, George Eckert from Tennessee in '50, Pat Sum- merall.from Florida in '51 and Dean Pryor from Kansas in '52. The screening committee of fan's set up recently to help in the search for a new University fpjJt- ball coach is not a new Idea.-Tpje same sort of an arrangement used when John Barnhill was lected seven years ago. While committee cannot officially hi coach, the Board of Trustees.whiqh/ can, will turn an attentive ear'to its wishes. / starters Four of 'the five Fayetteville's great basHetbal|| team of last year now are ires men at the U. of A ... R Qarnes, Bass Trumbo, Russ Connell and Richard Crudup. t where are the Pine Bluff sen lors who beat Fayetteville in finals of the Class A tournament? Not at Arkansas. Announcing the opening of SAMUEL? INSURANCE AGENCY 101 E. Plvlsion Phone 7-6716 8«pres«ntlng only the largest stock companies. See u«. WANTED 5QQO TELEPHONE POLES Lengths 20 to 45 feet For prices delivered or r. Coll . , . Rufus Martin » ^ip^^^ Wed««*day,'0«eember 10, H 0 P • IT A » , H 0 M, At It AH S A I iy Chlefc You«« OZAMK IKI PARDON MC MAY I DROP THIS LETT IN BOX? LOOKED LIKE YOU \,V£PE HAVING A MIGHTY GOCC TIMfi WHILE WU WERE WAITING FORME LASH Of F TACKLE l c •/ MAO TO CONTEND TS so BORING WAITING FOR SOMEONE--t WISH BLONOlE WOUtP HURRY AND GET 6AWE OF GVE&Y By j. R. wlltaiM OUT OUR WAY •y Michael O'Mollav and WE ^WCv/ VOU'VB 6OT IT. THE (3UV CM THE PEP TQL1? US JUST BEPOWc HB?CCI - LOOKS LIKS MB AN'T INS SHALL Answer to Previous Puzzla In the Treetops ciaaa. JUST A MAM HAS RE CAUSE fO HORIZONTAL 1 Timber tree 4 Evergreen tree 8 Poison- producing tree „ fi™ x , , , of Java 8 Not suitable 12 Tibetan 9 Small body of water 10 Kind of bomb " Bris " eu 17 Sma11 beer (coll.) 19 Inactive 3 Pounders 4 Soft velvet 5 Notion 6 Closer 7 Superlative suffix gazelle 13 Fruit drinks 14 Short letter 15 Shade tree 16 Oil for leather 18 Advanced study group 20 Girl's name 27 Prevails over 42 Register 28 Gambling 43 Within game 29 Bewildered 31 Breached 13 Trembling tree 38 Labor groups 40 Join 41 Hurry (prefix) 44 Above 46 Spoil 47 Air (prefix) 48 Low tide of the sea 50 Mr. Eisenhower 23 s , ma11 allowances 21 Compass point^ Half (prefix) 22 Revise 25 Theban god 24 Rabbit 26 Stringed WASH TUBBS BVBN ^N OP THE ., , STOP!BERT 1 , WttCH 26 Cut 27 Russian river 30 Come forth 32 Trees wear them 34 Fatal 35 Hebrew ascetic 36 Those in power 37 And 39 Malay sail boat 40 Atop 41 Pronoun 42 Sierra 45 Persian 49 Showing envy 51 Scottish river 52 Let it stand AS HOSPITM ORPERU66 THE ROOP,., // '^~~ V J\ ffoMORROVJ: 7 r '-C~T\W CL05HOP OF, OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople BOYS', V I'LL BE J BOY.' A SI.ASS SHE'S- I BACK < FAIRYLAND.'' 'f READY / SOOM-- \ EVEM SEF PER \ VEPY SKATES/) SOOM. LAST KIIC3HT BOulS AND HER BUDDIES \T] 53 Grow together 54 Age 55 Ripped 56 Domestic slave 57 Soak up VERTICAL 1 Life lengths 2 Flatfish CARNIVAL Dick Turner BUGS BUNNY WHENJ VOU'P LIKE. TO LIVE FOREVER i"."'.'^^/. FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger ALLEY OOP SO IONS, T WEU.THERE GOES OOOIA.. HEAVEN ONLY KNOW6 / MISHT AS WHAT'LL HAPPEN WHEN/WELL TUNE IE CATCHES UP WITH ALLEY AND THE WlTCK! WORKS HEY/WHAT'S WRONG? OQOLA'3 HAD TIME TO SET THERE,,, RIGHT WHERE (56Hef li. T. M. B Copr. 1952 by NEA S.rvlc.. Inc. Do you, Melvin Quiggs, take these—*r, THIS woman, to honor and obey?" SIDE GLANCES By Galbroith "You get music with most of your TV sales talks, so I'm trying it, too!" CHRIS WELKIN, PlaneN.r FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS 'M NpT JU^T T/sy/N<5 TO PAP / CW&, TO KUH KIT IMS pa KNOW BOOK THAT IELLS HOW VVELL.IU- 6AIM TVA/O POUNPS INJ / LOOK 24- HOURS? M0,i VAROUNP . , DONTTHWKSO/ . ^mrtif AWHOW/ J CAM PRODUCE RESULTS A yepey SHORT TIME/ %&&m& rr MAY WORK/

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free