Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 7, 1934 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 7, 1934
Page:
Page 5
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Hope Is Defeated by Walkm Ninth Carroll Schooloy Forces in Winning R im With Score Tied Carroll Schooley threw away his own game in the ninth inning when he walked Bob Shclton with the bases loaded and the score tied, giving Sputhwosloi-n Transporters a 6 to 5 Victory Sunday afternoon nt Texar- knna. Leigh McClondon, Sr., 48-year-old manager of the Storks, nlmost wrecked Southwestern in the first half of the ninth, replacing Ramsey in the ijnc-up as n pinch-hitter. "Red," as the robust veteran is popularly known, was safe at first when his wallop, seemingly n sure "fly," dropped in the center of three confused transporters huddled in short field. Mac Senior's bingle scored Veriion fechoolcy, who had singled, and later Raymond Robins doubled to bring in Harrell and Summerville, tying the More at five-all. Summerville ran for the elder McClendon. Only one Stork was out at the time, Russell having Jouled to Johnson, Southwestern en teller. The league leadcrea halted any further rally when Robcy McClendon also fouled out to Johnson and Elliott filed to Gordon in left. Riley, Hope first sacker, started the Storks' belated rally with an eighth "imng home run which also scored Elliott. Jack Harris, Southwestern moundsman who backed up the Shippers in their successful stand against Schooley, allowed only three hits during the first seven innings. He gave up nine to Schooley's dozen. Schooley fanned six men while Harris whiffed half as many, but allowed six walks His Star Rising In Steel Field '{*~s\^ STANDINGS Two States Clubs- Won Lost Southwestern , 12 3 Goodyear 6 8 Atlanta 4 7 Hope 5 9 Southern Association Clubs— Won Lost as "the coming man' in Die steel Industry, Tom M Girdler, above, has attained new prominence through the pending merger of the Corrl- Ktui-McKlnney Stcnl Co. with Hepubllc Steel, of which Girdler has been the effective chairman. The mantle of Schwab and Gary should fall to either Eugene Grace or Girdler, ob- icrvers say. western threat in the sixth. Harri and the Transporters likewise cami. out of a hole the next inning, which featured a dispute caused by two successive attempted bunts by Russell Hope catcher, who finally sacrificec out at third to choke off a South- Positive Relief Sure End to Chills and Fever t Here's real relief for Malaria- Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic! Quickly it stops the chills and fever and restores your body to comfort. Many remedies wiil merely alleviate he sym ptoms of Malaria temporarily but Grove's Ta.teloss Chill Tonic goes nil the way and completely rids your Astern of the infection. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is a real corrective of Malaria because it contains two things. First, tasteless quinine which kills the Malarial infection .n the blood. Second, tonic "•on which helps overcome the ravages of the chills ami fever and fortifies ngainst further attack. Play sa f c >! Take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. It now comes in two sizes-SOc and SI. fhe Si-size contains 2% times-sis much as the oOc size and gives you 25% more for your money. Get bottle today at any store. *' to Harris 1 four. I after both had rolled foul and almosl Pitcher Schooley caught Harris' I fuir again, on the third base line, drive barehanded and tossed Shclton _ 3b Elliott, cf .... ...... . 4 Riley, Ib '"."".'.' 4 C. Schooley, p 3 V. Schooley, ss 3 Russel, c 3 Harrell, rf 4 Ramsey, If 3 x—L. McClendon 1 xx—Summerville 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 Kelly, If .................................... 0 Robins, 2b ................................ 4 Totals ................................ 32 5 x— Batted for Ramsey in 9th. xx— Ran for L. McClendon in flth. Southwestern Goodwin. 2b .... Spence, 3b McKnight, cf .... x—Carroll Gordon, If Johnson, c full Pint. . . Kitchen Hand Lotion Almond Hen*.:,, ami Honey Lotion Latimcr's Astringent Distilled Witch Haze] Bay Rum Vour Choice 2Sc each B r i a n f s Drug Store Ehclton, Ib rf ... Harris, p Ab. .. 4 .. 2 ... 3 . 0 .. 5 .. 3 .. 4 .. 4 . 4 ., 4 n. 3 o i i i 0 0 0 0 0 I New Orleans 20 ' Chattanooga 18 Nashville 19 Memphis 20 Knoxville 17 Atlanta 17 Little Rock 15 Birmingham ..... 14 11 15 16 20 19 22 22 21 National League Clubs— Won Lost New York CG 38 Chicago C2 St. Louis 58 Boston 52 Pittsburgh 48 Brooklyn 43 Philadelphia 43 Cincinnati 35 American League Clubs— Won Detroit 65 New York 63 Cleveland 56 Boston 54 Washington 47 St. Louis 44 Philadelphia 38 Chicago 36 40 43 52 51 57 CO 66 Pet. .800 .429 .364 .357 Pet. .703 .545 .543 .500 .472 .436 .405 .400 Pet. .635 .608 .574 .500 .485 .430 .417 .347 HARRY GRAYSON Lost 37 37 45 50 54 53 59 G8 Pet. .637 .630 .554 .519 .465 .454 .392 .346 MONDAY'S RESULTS Southern Assocation Nashville 10, Birmingham 0. Atlanta 1, New Orleans 6. National League- Open date. American League Open date. • — ~m-* • . Cellophane is made from spruce wood in the same manner as artifical ilk; both products ore the same until hey reach their final form when the ilk is reduced to threads while the •ellophane is cast in a sheet. Totals x~Ran for McKnight in 9th. .,33 C 12 * SALE * COOL bummer Wash Dresses 85c Ladies Specialty Shop "Kxciisive But Not Expensive" NOTICE! I have moved my shoe shop to the Hope Fruit Co. Store building. All Work Guaranteed J - W. PARSONS Shoe Repair Shop Phone 067. We call for and deliver "1 South Main Street Ladies. We have installed a ne\y patented machine that sews on soles. Old fashioned tacks no longer necessary. No advance in prices. Give us a trial. All Work Guaranteed 1 Theo P. Witt Shoe Repair Shop 210 South Main PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT .NO. 19 Referred to the People by the General Assembly In regular session assembled, 1933. Be it resolved by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas and by the Senate of the State of Arkansas, a majority of all members elected to each House agreeing therc- 1 to: That the following is hereby proposed as an Amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and, j upon being submitted to the electors I of the State for approval or rejection i at the next general election for Sen- I ators and Representatives, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election adopt such Amendment, the same shall become a part of the Constitution of the State of Ar. kansas, to-wit: That Article 5 of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas be amended by adding thereto the following: SECTION 1. Not less than a majority of the memucnj of each House of the General Assembly may enact a law. SECTION II. None of the rates for property, excise, privilege or personal taxes, now levied shall be increased by the General Assembly except after the approval of the qualified electors voting thereon at an election, or in case of an emergency, by the votes cf three-fourths of the members elected to each House of the General Assembly. SECTION III. Excepting monies raised or collected for educational purposes, highway purposes, to pay Confederate pensions and the just debts of the State, the General Assembly is hereby prohibited from appropriating or expending more than the sum of Two and One-half Million Dollars for all purposes, for any biennial period; provided the limit herein fixed may be exceeded by the votes of three-fourths of the members elected to each House of the General Assembly. SECTION IV. In making appropriations for any biennial period, the General Assembly shall first pass the General Appropriation Bill provided for i in Section 30 of Article 5 of the Constitution, and no other appropriation bill may be enacted before that shall have been done. SECTION V. No expense shall be incurred or authorized for either House except by a bill duly passed by both Houses and approved by the Governor. The provisions of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas in conflict with this Amendment are hereby repealed insofar as they are in conflict herewith, and this Amendment shall be self-executing and shall take and have full effect immediately upon its adoption by the electors of the State. The above resolution was filed In the office of the Secretary of Stats of the State of Arkansas O n the 30th day of January, 1933. Each elector may vote for or against, the above proposed Amendment. WITNESS MY HAND and Official seal of this office tliis the 28£h day of March, 1934. ED F. MCDONALD. Secretary of State. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 20 Referred to the People by <he General Assembly in regular session assembled, 1933. Be it resolved by the Senate of the tate of Arkansas and the House of Representatives of the State of Aransas, n majority of all members lected to each House agreeing thereo: That the following is hereby proposed as a amendment to the Constitution of the Slate of Arkansas, and, upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Senators and Representatives, if a majority of the electors, voting thereon, at such an election adopt such amendment, the same shall become a part of the Constitution of the Slate of Arkansas, to-wit: Except for the purpose of refunding the existing outstanding indebtedness of the State and for assuming and refunding valid outstanding road improvement district bonds, the State of Arkansas shall issue no bonds or other evidence of indebtedness pledging the faith and credit of the State or any of its revenues for any purpose whatsoever, except by and with the consent of the majority of the qualified electors of the State voting on the question at a general election or at a special election called for that purpose. This Amendment to the Constitution' of Arkansas shall be self-executing and require no enabling act, but shall' take and have full force and effect: immediately upon its adoption by the electors of the State. The above resolution was filed in the office of the Secretary of State of the State of Arkansas on the 30th day I of January, 1933. Each elector may vote for, or against, the above proposed amendment. WITNESS MY HAND and Official seal of this office the 2Sth day of March, 1934. ED F. MCDONALD, Secretary of State. Refinish Your Floors Sanding Machine for Rent Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 259 Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut pj lone 3G NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated We make them look new. Call for and deliver. Give Us A Trial Home Mattress Shop R. E. Hatcher 115 N. H azc | St. DRESS SALE Entire Stock Cotton and Silk THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Fires, winslorms, explosions and collisions do NOT respect persons of circumstances. INSURE AGAINST THEM ROY ANDERSONS CQMPUTeiHMRWfF ffWCf PHONE 610 HOPE, ARK. PHILADELPHIA - Connie Mack knows the AAA's are loafing, but pro- fosses not to know what to da about it. So just run out to any American League park, pay your $!,& and then watch the boys loll away the afternoon. Don't blame them, They're discouraged. Mack doesn't seem to be partlcii- larly exercised about the situation. We wouldn't draw 50,000 more people in Philadelphia during the course of the season were we slambag con* tenders," explained the tall tactician. "They wouldn't come out to see us in the spring, when It looked like we had something out of the ordinary." "It has been that way in Phikdel- phia ever since I broke i nthere with the American League in 1901. The fans will follow a club when it is definitely on the way up, but drop it like a hot potato once it scales the heights. "It was lack of interest on the part of our patrons that forced be to dispose of Groce, Eamshaw,, Walberg, Cochrane, Simmons, Haas, Dyke* and Bishop. I dislike to sell players as much a anyone. as much, or more, out of their pitch- Ing. ''It's disheartening, this business ot UKing. It takes a lot out of a fellow. Being with a winner is the most potent tonic I know of. You sleep and cat well when you're rolling along with a pong. "But I guess I'll have to speak to Roger Cramer the next time he runs to the dugout instead of first base when it is apparent that he Is to be thrown out in the ninth inning. Cramer has doen this several times, and it ooks bad. I have been hoping that he would take a tumble to himself." Mack said that Frank Higgins and Job Johnson are the only two members olfthe Philadelphia club who have given their best efforts from the outset. "That is because Higgins and Johnson are on the upgrade, They are ambitious, and proud of their individual achievements." he asserted. "Jimmy Foxx may think he is play- ng as well as ever, but he isn't. Balls [et through him that shouldn't, and o for base hits and at times he is qually careless at the bat." Success Potent Tonic Returning to the lackadasical attitude of the AAAAAAA's Mack continued: "It's imposible to get the maximum out of any club that realizes that ii isn't going anywhere. Thd players will bear down in streaks,' but' there are constant slip-ups. They'll have theft occasional big inning, but they won't come back when the other side clubi Sold Old Ones In Time Mack declared that Ira Thomas and the remainder of his scouts were on the lookout for batterymen, and that 'he would like to strike back next year. "It wouldn't take much to make the AAAAA's a real club" beamed the dean of managers. And it wouldn't, for outside of pitching, the Philadelphia entry of 1934 probably is as good, or better, than any other in the junior loop. Mack has a new collection of big, fast and powerful youngsters. It is an organization built for wear and tear. "Give us Mickey Cochrane and give us two or three Grade A pitchers, and we'd be right up there now," went on the lean leader, " but as things turned out, we would-have fored no bet- trthan the pitchers we peddled. Mack referred to Grove who developed a sore arm; Walberg, who suffered an attack of blood poisoning; and Earnshaw, who has pitched well only in ^ fits and starts. "All that goes up must come down," observed Mack, by way of stressing the point that it is just as important for a manager.to know when a player is going as it U to see one coming. Laneburg Mrs. C7*'. delms and son Charles Jr., left Saturday for an extended visit with Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Wren in Little Sock and then to Murfreesboro for a brief visit with Mrs. G. W. Anthony. Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Bright and Wr. C. Crowe and daughter, Marjore, of Lubbock, Texas, left Saturday for their home following a two weeks visit with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Shelton Cross and children from Texarkana are spend- ng a vacation wiht Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bolls and other relatives. Frank Barker and children of El- Dorado ar ethe guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pearson Sampson. Master Don and David Wren have returned to Little Rock after spending several weeks with relatives here. Mrs. Henry Hunter of Elk City, Oka., who has been the guest of Mrs. M. Gann, left Friday for Bentonville.-Ark. Mrs. Hubert McGough and son of Little Rock are the guests of Mrs. M"Gough's mother, Mrs. Jeff Barksdale. Mrs. C. M. Gann, Mrs. H. Hunter, and Miss Hazel Daniel spent Thursday visiting friends at Magnolia. Miss Ruth Gann has returned from a brief visit with friends at Vivian, La. Mrs. Blewer of Arkadelphia and Mrs. McCorkle of Hot Spring* spent Friday here as the guest of Mm A. B. Weatherington. - m t • Egg consumption in this country Is three-fourths of an egg per capita per day: CanadV* fcotwumptiwi full egg per 4*$t4 per #IJ>. _,.. ^^ 0 t^~ "I--— -iLLJ A formula f*» a new U& not be erased but can b« from clothing has been Miss Bernice Reed Will Sneak Baptish Church Lawn at 8:45 Tuesday Night In the Interest of Howard Reed's Campaign BEACH ya.catipn reading in a iie\y by Mabel McElliott. It's the sfoi| of Boots Raeburn, the girl in the picture above. Boots is an attractive, intelligent /girl of 18 who makes her way in the world in spite of social snubs and a lack of money. She sets out to find romance, gaiety and happiness. Three men play important roles in her life. She chooses —but wait until you read the story! Starting Thursday Hope

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