The Cameron Herald (Cameron, Tex.), Vol. 99, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 2, 1958 Page: 4 of 16
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Page 4 —
Cameron. Texan’ Herald, Oct. 2, 1958
SW Coeftmce Sports
Ton Murray’s Colomn
"Yes. I liked professional foot-
ball.-' Bud McFadin said, making
•ure not to lean on the sturdy tab-
le, ere be flip it like a soiled pok-
"Betty and I were crazy about
Los Angeles and 1 liked to play
football." the former University
of Texas All-American guard and
AU-Pro Los Angeles Ram tackle,
"But we had to get back and go
to work." The 0-, 265-pound Mc-
Fadin, probably the most talented
football player ever to tug on Or-
ange and White, referred to his
position as manager of Lake Hous-
ton's swank Atoecaxcita Country
To see McFadin is to gasp at
the size of this hardy product of
tiny Iraan, Texas. Se immense
ia he, fellows like All-America Ag-
gie Tackle Charles Krueger appear
as lightweights Bud remains one
of the few professional football
players whom other pros respected
as "big". A wider pair of should-
ers would be hard to imagine.
Colorful as any Sooth west Con-
ference player ever to come a-
long. meaner than 10 wildcats in
one gunny sack when engaged in
grid oombat. and with a Holly-
wood story to stir the imagination
of P. T. Bamum. the big man re-
mains an enigma.
The one-time ranch-hand resides
in Houston's lavish River Oaks,
but thousands of onetime admirers
do not fealize he is in their midst.
The big city papers have dene
their feature diggings ia other di-
Long-time All-Pro Baltimore Tac-
kle Art Donavan said of McFadin:
"That undoubtedly is the strong
est man who ever lived. His fore-
arm was well-known around the
league as the moat vicious in the
Darrell Royal, who absorbed
many a McFadin shock-treatment
as Oklahoma quarterback, but
who now tutors Bud's old team
drools at the sight of Betty Wheel,
ess' man: "Don't they make'em
like that anymore?"
ANY Southwest Conference foot-
ball team may be check out thusly,
but take a look at the Texas line-
up and let the old chest swell for
the unknown kid who made good
Only three came to school with i
reputation. One of (hose expected
to drop by the wayside, only to
come on strong is La Margue's
H. G. Anderson, 195-pound junior
guard .. .The Sunday afternoon tel-
evision shows, starring Texas Ag-
gie Coach Jim Meyers. Houston
U. Head-Man Hal Lahar, Texas
Boss Royal and Rice's Wise Owl
Jess Neely will help super-charge
the already rabid Gulf Cokst fans
......Some sports writers will nev-
er leern! It would serve them
right for Baylor to win the South-
west Conference championship.
Coca Cola Leads
In Third Week
Coca Cola leads the Womens
Bowling League in the third week
of play with 9 wins. 3 losses
The Coca Cola team also holds
high for the 3 game series with
164J pins New Cameron Drug is
second with 1597
Individual high single game is
TEAM W L
Coca Cola 9 3
Culpepper Motor 7 5
Vaculin Humble • g
Rockdale Flower A Gift
held by Ida Michalka with 19S.
Mollie Zovodny has 174 and June
Shop « g
Green Funeral Home ( (
Pearl Beer s 7
New Cameron s 7
Fa] Fluff Beer 4 g
Round Up Of
They know the old script, but still
had the nerve to print. "Baylor
is the only team without a chance
to win.” After two weeks of firing,
Sam Boyd's Bears are unbeaten.
In reverse to last week when
not a team in UAA football could
register a win. this past week
every team in the district took
wins by considerable margins.
Cameron's Yoemen were the we-
eks highest scoring ball club as
they racked up 25 points in their
125-14 victory over the Mexia Black
The Yoemen woo with an almost
completely changed back field than
seen in previous showings this
year. Jesse Kirk, former quarter-
back, saw action at fullback and
gained 81 total yards there. CFfar-
quarterback position and was a big
fc* Hollas smoothed over the
reason for the Yoemen win.
Rogers broke into the winding
column for the first time this sea-
son romping to a 14-4 victory ot*r
Class "B‘ Bartlett. Gary Tucker
scored both Rogers touchdowns.
Belton believed to be Cameron's
most onward opponent in the con-
ference barely outdid the George-
town Eagles 6-0 on a fourth quart-
er touchdown by Ken Owens who
*at out the majority of the game
with an injured knee.
Mexia Bees Drop
Yoe B-Team, 12-6
The Mexia B-Team defeated the
Cameron Bee* Thursday, night, 12-
Cameron scored its lone touch-
down in the first quarter on a pass
play from Pat Dillon to Chris Gay.
Mexia scored in the first and
Leading Cameron players on of-
fense were halfback Chris Gay.
fullback Billy Joe McQueen and
Defensive standouts were Jim-
my Camp, Iven Vogelsang and Ed-
The Cameron Bees lost to Bren-
ham last week. 30-0. They will play
Taylor here tonight.
Local members of the Ruck holts
Baptist WMU ladies church socie-
ty to attend the District 15. WMU
meeting held at Georgetown Tues-
day included Mesdamen Will Gil-
bert. Jos James, Jack Gandy, C.
S. Raney and Mrs. G. C. Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. R. W._ Wall and
daughter. Judy were business visi-
tors in Cameron Saturday.
Hearoe had another close one
as they edged AAM Consolidated
12-10 and Rosebud whipped Frank-
lin Friday night 14-6.
New! the “Recorder”
a truly dependable ball point desk set
THE CAMERON HERALD -
THE FANTASTIC STORY of
(Also Sometimes Drygoods Soiling)
If the shipping deportment of o factory had not made on error, the
world would never have known of Musa-ihiyo the Shirtmoker and the most
astounding advertising campaign in history would never heve been
Following World War I an English textile factory was getting back on
a peacetime basis. In error it sent a full five year backorder of shirting
material to Musa-shiya, a Japanese shirtmoker who operated a small
shop in Honolulu. Business was poor and Musa-shiya was near bankruptcy,
when the customs office informed him that certain bales of cloth and a
fat bill for duties awaited his pleasure et the port of Honolulu.
When the little shirtmaker realized what had descended upon him. he
asked for time end went into the silence for purpose of mentel refresh-
ment. Remembering a friend in a big mercantile establishment, he hied
himself there and sought counsel. How ip, the name of the horned
prophet of evil was he ever to get rid of ail that English shirting? And
in the meantime where was he to put it? His little box of a shop
Wouldn't hold one bale.
"You'll have to advertise," advised his friend. "Leev« it to me. I'll
heve our advertising agents help you out."
This merely compounded the little Japanese shirtmaker's troubles.
Advertising to him was an uncharted sea. The advertising agent called
on ^tusa-shiya and suggested $300 as a modest starter. "Too-o-o much.
Maybe I think thirty dollar plenty," said the shirtmaker. He was told that
wouldn't even get him in print. The agent explained the costs of various
advertisements and finally Musa-shiya agreed to try the plan and what
was destined to be the most astounding and far reaching campaign in the
history of advertising was launched.
Two column by five inch ads then started appearing regularly in the
Saturday Honolulu Star-Bulletin. The ads were written just the way Musa-,
shiya talked — in colorful pidgen English which is used throughout the
Orient. Here is an example of one of Musa-shiy«‘s ads:
"Well here come storek again — but Musa-shiya, the shirtmaker, is
able prepare. Wonderful accumulation of baby things in dry goods sell-
ing corner of Musa shop. Everything for the beby — especially diaper.
Exclusive of storek, which find most easily, many persons not finding little
shop of Musa-shiya the shirtmaker in King Street, Mekai side, between
fish merket end rivar."
Tourist* started sending copies of Muse-shiye's eds to their friends in
meny counfries. Soon. Musa-shiya wesi.receiving orders from ell over the
world es well es doing e thriving business in Haweii.
And that is tha story of how a wall planned, small advertising cam-
paign made an unknown Japanese shirtmaker not only wealthy but world
Your local newspaper doesn't promise to duplicate this story for its
edvartisers. but it does take your sales message into the homes of your
customers where full end careful consideration is given your suggestions.
Who knows, perhaps you too can be a Musa-shiya.
THE CAMERON HERALD
. • » t
• 2uv; ■
It Is Service
you are in business to sell your merchandise or your service.
■he Herald now offers you an expanded library of proven sales approach-
es. These are not gimmicks, not gimeracks, not give aways, but ideas
that will ring your cash register.
fou may have a particular sales problem that has you stumped. Certain
merchandise not moving, slack sales periods, interior display prob-
lems in your store—these are but a few problems that Herald sales
recommendations can help you solve.
■he Herald offers ideas that sell merchandise as you require. We do not
presume to know all your sales or service problems nor all the ans-
wers. This new reference service is available to expand your range
of ideas without the expense of outside promoters and trial-and-error
please ask about this program, another of several Herald services design-
ed to make your promotion dollars get results.
YOUR Sales gain through Herald Service
Is Our Finest Advertising Endorsement
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Luecke, Frank M. The Cameron Herald (Cameron, Tex.), Vol. 99, No. 27, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 2, 1958, newspaper, October 2, 1958; Cameron, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth577974/m1/4/: accessed March 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lucy Hill Patterson Memorial Library.