Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 26, 1952 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Saturday, July 26, 1952
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[ it \ ^ r^fr'. ',' ' .^t?,''/ *\ SSIFIED i In Offle* Diy B«fwt Publication ffl win t* A«t«pt*i « And A««wn*« IWM With TM eouftt It U Blx tin* ••LI-TIT —« •'—«' D - fl ^* Month *# ,•€• . 4,60 e.oo 7, SO 8,00 10,50 12.00 13,50 1(1,00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Ont Tlma .,„„,.„„„ 7Bo ftar Inch ,*rjim*»FHHM*»i»m WIG p»r in on WU:<~.M»,..,,;. lt . Wo pa* Inch gMHifMMI <*?vt ott I|I»P« |.»mi lofii the one-Hay rofe, l d orfv»fitunfl unW-S tm, or . . rherv* the fnm to oil odvirtliememi of. 'oft¥ to refetl .flTAf*'toH«rti«n i»< "iitf'iifvi /« ONLV th* ONI InewfKl id* Art tufcC », 11*7. KivwwiwlSin *<><•» iWv«H»<» in <xi- '" ' i Mop* orKl ntlghbor- „„„„„ .„.. as , 13.00 Htmpilwd, Ntvocto, old, and Mill«r coun- iW'T,r.T,""",..,V,'T' i ,'AO , „ 2,40 „>.,.,,„,,„, 4,50 rt 1.10 «...„ 3 1 .. .„« . , a.: Ine.j '1602 5l»fick i ..,._,.^..., ,,<T«in, 80S Ttxoi -Bl*p':; OOtloi 8, T*MO»,; J40 N. tan Av»,, Chknoo I, III.; «0 L It., N*w York. 17, N. Y,j 17*3 —' iWa.i Ottrolt 2. Mlth,; lldfix Oklahoma City 2, MI**l*M<M»M*«WMMII|*MIMWaMI«MMIWH«IN>MMMiMM ,..„, ot tN Awotlattd Prtwt ._, AwoclatW Prttt It «nlltl*d *x* AlVtly to th* in* for rtpublicathm v *UMht»tMal n*w» primed ir, 01 w*ll at all ihii r.«*i For Hint MJPr.KX unfurnished .1 roomn, Hardwood floor*, hack porch nnd RnrnK", 21,1 N, Hc-rvi»y, PhoMp 7-3073, 2l.0t THREE room npartmtrit. fiiinliihcd. Klcetrlc l«>x. fjuld, 204 Bonner, Mm. A, It, JInl.l). 22-U 2 HOOM furnfAhfd ripniltnent wltK biilh. KIcRlrlc rffrlgT/ilor nnd wnfthlnR muchlnc, Ulillllc 1 * paid. Phone 7-310.1. 23-31 ROOM hoiiBc Hfil nnd cold wti- tur. Lflrti" anrftif'", On* black w<*»t of IllHli Hchool, I'hon« f-Mtt. 23-Kt (1 HOOM hotiKo, Can bo imud on ;, Vnrnnl AuHii.it 1, Cnrl i'. Phone 7-.WI, 38-31 ;I HOOM iinfurnliihMl H|>ni trtn-nt. Hflrdwood (loom, rinllt-ln fixture* l.lirHc HttuMii, ,'IU South Hprnco. Mr*, J, K. NchiKilcy, Dfnl 7..'W77, 2fl-3t I HOOM nnfuniUhfd IHHIBP, Ctnao in. Minn Lllllit MKlillobrooloi or Mlddlobronk* Orocory. 2(1.31 *fA»> fdM, AtfUA W IAS Political Announcements th« Stir (• authorlemi to , *naounc« Out ib« following ura c»ndld»t*» tor public office •ubject to thfl action of tho Democratic primary eli-clloni: for Tax Ai««««or GRIT STUAHT Circuit Cl*rk RETT WILLIS . (Speedy) HUT8ON Per R«pr«ient«tlv» TALBOT FEILD JR. for County Judgt CLAUD H. SUTTON U. G, OAIWETT vnr.n A. IJOCK Nofrlct 1AUL ahd sproiid wand 91,29 yard Ornvol nvnllnblo. Foy Hammoni Phono 7-2(ino, JO-IM LAND WATKHMRI.ON CJAU DEN, Honl fold wiitcrrnHonii out whorf tin- orlrkoU nnd knty did cull, 2ty mlloft Knut on 07. Dick Krwin. 24-01 _ Loff AIRPORT flyinn cnjTwUh~ «o«fll«« Jf found cull n. I,, Pomlor nt 7-3M4. 242XH Wanted to Lease 'ASTUMR fnr~00 liVnii «'. A, J, Im'nol. Phono 7-2058. 2,1.,'lt A fnrm with 120 to 300 nei'Mi "for V. yours or lonupr, I'lonno Rlvo full doKcrlptlon antl n mount of ronl por yciir, Will jmy $nu foomm In ownor. Wrlto Mnrlln Wmimns, 113 Mnxnolla Street. Hot Sprlnj!*, Ark. 24-Ot Butinett Opportunity WAN or womnn- who want* to 'own nnd opernto profitable route of hl«h MI iitie vondliiK ninchlnoa In thlH nrtut. $700 cash for 32 machine* thnl nro loented, Writ* A In core ot tho ltoj>« Stur. , 35-at AL1CS Indy for hotel tllnln« room. JfixperltHieo nut nwoiwti'y, Apply In poriion Hotel Biirlow. JJO-H Want ,ta!Wl\ li ,„„— Supply bURmVM. 8 room modern homo attached. Henry Cj Wttrd, UossUm, Arkwnsns. Waterloo 3300. Ottk 33-Ot 'd. - Good 'ttict lK.|)i« 11 & U 83- Jn : ttnest girls more, in the pltttls too. 83tt Phone The Negro Community By M«len Turner Phone 74474 Or bring Items to Mlts Turner at Hicks Funeral Horn* Circle No, 3 met at tho hoive of Mr*. Charlie Bos lie Tucitdny, July 23 with cljiht members pro •»ont nnd u visitor Men. l.uln Smith, Tho Kpworlh LCOHUO of Uneltiu Mt'iuurlnt CMK church will ol> wvv« Puuudov'a Duy Sunday, July 37, The Southland Qospul »iitKor« of Tii.xurkttiut will render tht< pro- jji-nm Kiumsurtul by 'Clrclo 3 uiul tho Kpwurih .Uvonutf. Th« public IN Mrs. Jack McFuddvn entertain- eri the li'invortU IA'OKUO of Ui'o- Ht»« Memorial CMK environ tK'Stlity nljtht. IMi o»hin«nt» served to forty member*. Mrs, R«*Je B, Johnson in spend- tnjj the summer in La* Angeles, Hud Richmond, Calif. visltlnjj her aorta and daughter*, Mrs. Fiorina Royal and Mrs, Wttlte L. Royal and children of Lots Angles, nrft visiting Mrs, Bottle L, Kvani and friends, Bert Walker has rstumwl to his Home In St. Uwtlifc uttor n visit with relatives andTMimds in For Sheriff C. COOK for Aldermen Werd 1 JOK Bit ITT R. C. (Bob) DANIELS JOK JOMK.S Per Aldermen Ward I FHtel) JOHNSON nwmilT HIDflDU.L PAUL HALEY PAT DUI-M-'IK for Aldermen Ward I U. L. IlKJTTia 8t»t« Senate TOM J. SII.VEY DR. F. C. CROW ,_. Chancellor (Flrnt Dlvltlon, 6th DUtrlotl WRSLKY HOWARD A. I'. STKIIIL For Congreex ORKN HAHHIS League Leaders Qy The A«ioclat«d Pre*» NATIONAL LEAGUE HATTING - Musliil, St I.onU, :t!1; Alw.'ll. I'hlrmso, .:t2l; Klu.o- /••w»kl. C'liifiiiiuUi, .:U7. HUNS ..... LocluiNin, New Ynrk. (Ill; Musliil, HI. l.nul-i, (li; Kublii- Hon, t'hlciii'n, 04. HUNS IIATCKD IN -- .'iitiici, Chli'»|(ii, 77 Thomiioii, Now Yoi-U, Vtl; lloditi'H. llruiLlyn, III) HITS Adiuii';. C'iiifiiuitl ninl Musltll. St. l.oulii. Ill); i.<irliiii:iM, Now Voek, 107. DOUDLKS - Srhin-iiilli-n.il, St. L.oul», M; Muslitl. St. Louis, ai; Suu«r, Chlciitjo unit Wiltlnni.s, Now York. 20, TRIPLES— Thomson. Now York, II; EnnlH, rhllmlclphin. 7 HOM1S HUNK - SIHI.T, Chk'iiKo. 2; HodjU's, Orouklyn iiuil Kincr, 1'IUvburuh, 1, .STOLEN BASICS- Hi'os.-. UriKik- lyn, IH; Jothroc, Huston. 10; lluliln- M>n. llrooklyn, 13. IMTCMINCI -• «oo. Un.okl.vn, 7-0, ninck. Drtioklyn. -I- 1, llon'rn. Now -York. ll-:i. AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING •- Kuln, Philadelphia fliul \V«odllit)i, Now York, .327; Goixlmnn, Boston, ,3'Jfl. ,UUNS -- Horru, Now York, OS; MlnoNo, Chlcnnu, Roson, Cluvelniul niul Joost, Phlliitlolphla, 08. RUNS BATTEI) IN ~ lloson, Clvvelnml ii-t. Dro)>u, Dotroit tut, Robinson, ChlciiKo, fia. HITS -- Fox, ChlctiKO, 123; Rob- lllson, Chk'iiuo, 113; liosi-n, Clove- lunci, 110. DOUFM.ES --- Hnuor. New Ynrk, 24, Kdln. PhiUulolphlti anil PriiUly Detroit. 23, TKIPLKS — Simpson, CU-velaiul, H; Klxuto, Now York anil Younu, Ml, Lout*. 7 HOME RUNS — Ben-u, Now York, 31; Rosen, ntnl Doby, Cleve- liuul. IH. STOLEN OASKS — niMtito. New York. 13; Jensen, Washing ton. 12; Minosi), ChieiiKo, II. inTCHINQ. -• Shant*. I'hihulel- l>hl». 17-3; Kuschi. New York, Shou, WushitiKttu) -II', By The A*«ocl*t«d Pre»« AMERICAN LEAGUE W I, Pet. OH Ni-w York ftfl 37 .002 Boston .11 40 500 4 f'lr-vclanil 52 42 .5.13 4'j WiiflhltiRt'iri SO 42 .54,'| 5',.., C'lilniRo S(/ 40 .521 1' j Phll.'irli-lphin 42 44 . f(B 10'j SI. Ixion D7 Sfl .438 20 "' -troit 31 00 341 24 FRIDAY'S RESULTS D<-lroil 2 Ni-w York 1 Si. I,ou!». :i Ituston 2 c)ijr;,i:u j.| I'liilndoipiiin 0-5 NATIONAL LEAGUE w i, pti. on Brooklyn New York . 01 2f) .507 f)« 31 ,0-M ,V , 52 -II .r.5r, I2'i •17 <M .510 Ifi'.. •IG -in .:>oo in " •l.'t 52 ,.|.(2 24'a .')!! SO .404 21 2(1 70 .271 4(1 I'lulu'lrlphia lloslon C.'loi'inoiitl rillsbtirKh FRIDAY'S RESULTS Now Yorl; :i Ciucinri.-iti I St. Louis r, Brooklyn 4 IUbun;h :i MoKton 2 H'.ICU M l'lillinli>l|)hiri 3 COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet Niitcho/, liM'onwootl Pine Bluff Mnnroc Kl Dur.-iilii I lot S(»rlni,':i ft I 33 .1)1)4 , r )7 33 .<M4 . r )t 43 ..Vi:i. I 47 4(1 .5H.V ! 4(1 40 ,500 4(1 411 ,4411 .'l!i 57 .3110 CJroonvlllo yi 11:1 .:ci7 Last Night's RosuItN j fii'oownoiid ;|.2. Ml Dorado 2-1 i Moriiliiin 10.1, Hot S|irlii);s 1-4 j Ciri'onvlllo 7, Monroo 3 ( 1'ino llluff 4-1. Nntoho/ 2-4 ' Tonlflht's (inmori j SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION i W I. 1'ct ' Allimlri .lit 44 .fifi.'t' Cliiitl;inoo,",a fill 4(1 ."ui'l' Now OrliMiis :,(! 47 ,r,.|.| I illlo Km I, Mobil* , r >, Now Orlonns 2 riKittunooKH I-IL-. Nitshvlll IJinnini'.hiuii (!. Atlanta .'1 Moinphis 4. Little Hock 3 411 .'if. .4i;i) 4!l 57 .457 : 44 57 .4.10! 3-10 Aged Southern Ump Quits Mn, Mattltj Sander* had as her i««sl, Thu«4»y, MM. Lucy of Mr*. Nellie NoUon M* returned hwne where she w*« called to Ui» bedside of h«r mother who i* 111 in Walnut Ridgo. j«r*, Johraits L. payU and dau i joined 1.1TTLK ROCK — A leaky heart nnd high blood prt'ssuro has !•<•• ovod thu dt-an of tlu> Souther)] Association's umpire stuff fi-nm the bosvpathii—probably for the rest of this season. Frank Girard, of New Orleans, sold Wednvsdny night lu« is under doctor's orders to "take it easy." "t may be that won't work any more games for the rest ot tho season," Girurd said. Girard collapsed in tho etfihth lining of the first gum? of « doubleheader in Memphis Sunday. Jlo worked tho second game however, explaining he thought it wus just the heat. He decided to visit a doctor Tuesday when he was told he has high blood pressure an a leaky hvurt. Girar will drive to Mobile Thursday night, then return to his home lit New Orleans. Meanwhile, attacks at St, Vincent's infirmary reported umpire and Mrs. Jake Moore spent a few days in WUeetka, Okla., visaing Berrie Stuart. Legionnaires Best Flyers Behind Stevens Hope- t^oginnnnfrcs scored n run l/i thp ninth Inning last nl«ht to KO ahead of thp Mineral Sprin«s flyers 7 to 0 nnd split a two- .sorl<«M this w«.-<^k. The wlnniriK run wn* an easy otic for Hope. Thomas nnd Ross walked and Stcvons singled nnd nnotluM- walk to Hopson ended tin- contest. Hope picked up two runs in tho second on single by Beasley and Thomas and n double by Hoss. It was two more In tho fourth on sinRlo by Hopson and Anderson and a double by Thomas. Anal»i two wore scored In the seventh on a KliiRle by Stevens and another double by Thomns. Mine-nil Sprint's tiilllvd one" in I tho first on throe walks and an! error. They .scored two more In the seventh and a pair in the I • •iKhth and another in tho final' frarno. J)onz Stevens was the winner, allowing ol K ht hits, walked four and struck out six. Mope made three errors. Bud Dilcly started for llH- Flyers allowed is hits, walked three, fanned four. Lewis Carpenter relieved him in the ninth and «nve up a run, no hits and walked two. He was the loser. Carpenter was relieved by Jack MeCIendon who Rave up no* runs "n one lilt. H "Po AH n H M(i|)iion, rf 502 Anderson, ss 503 White, 2^ 403 KllaKnnio. of 4 rj (l Hoasloy, Ib 4 2 1 Ountor, 3b 400 Thomns, c 434 Nix (runner) f) 010 Hoss. If 401 Stevens, p 412 DO 7 1(1 Minoral Sprin/»s AB R H Nutt, ss 4 ;j 2 Morion, yi> r> (I 2 K. Moil, of 3 „ (, L. Hell, Hi (0) 3h 4 o 1 Carpenter 3b (!)) p 4 o o I'eer. If I) 1 1 I". Carpenter, c 410 Phillips, rf 412 Dildy. p 200 McClondon, Ih (0) p 1 0 '0 34 0 0 OUT OF DOORS with Mrs. Elvirift Mwes will leave Saturday for Kansas City, MO. to spend a few days visiting her son I* C. Cook. Mrs. Ar»Ua Freeman. Mrs, ~|tu« Cooper and Mis. Mattie rs motored to Otan to visit M»or* who is ill. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Oakland^ o-ll San Francisco ."i-.t, first j( n n u- 10 innings I'm tlaiid B 5 Sun Dle^o 1 Soattlo (i Los AnKclos 3 Sacramento 11 Hollywood 3 INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Montreal 5-3 SprinKfiold 0-5 Buffalo 14 Syracuse 7 Ottawa 2 Turonto 1 Ualiimoro 2 l{oc)iostor I ISeattlo (! l.os AriKolos "i Sacramento 8 Hollywood 3 TEXAS LEAGUE BTulsu ;i-tl San Antonio 2-4 Ft. Worth 4, Shrevoporl 2 Dallas !t I'lo.uurKuit 1 Oklahoma City 7 Houston Indians Again Making a Big Pennant Bid By RALPH ROOEN Associated Pre'-s Sports Writer The Cleveland Indians, counted out as a ponn.int threat early this \M ok, jiiv hack in business once Whoii tho loajjno-loadinn Now York Vnnkcos dumped Hie Indians 7' ; . Kantos off tho pace by sweep- iMjj a doubleheader Tuosday, it liMikod liko curtains for tin- Tribe t But n'tior-niortis (ailovl to set in. The Indians bounced back, knocking tho Yanks off twice Last night) they whipped Washington. 4-2. and] took over third place fruni the! Senators 4' a games behind Now! York and only ( a same back of second place Boston. Tho Yanks, meanwhile, suffered their third straight loss as they I bowed to the Tigers in Detroit. 2-1. I'ho Hod Sox remained four games astern of the Bombers by dropping a 3-2 squeaker to the St. Louis '• Browns. The Philadelphia Athletics i and trhtcajsc. White Sox divided a | twi-night doubleheader. the White I Sox winning the opener, .vo, and| the A's tho second gamo. 5-4. j In the National Loauuo. tho New! York Giants defeated Cincinnati. I 3-1, in the major's only day game! and climbed to within 51. games i of Brooklyn's paee-sviting Ek^d-l gers. The St. Louis Cardinals! traunced the Dodgers, a 4, wljile u> other games. I'ittsburs-h shaded Boston. 3-2. and Chie« S o Uelted Philadelphia, 8-3. Karly Wynn allowed the Senators! only six hits in bestinj- Bob p«rter- ; lieUi Wynn blanked Washington after the first inning in hanging up j his Ulh victory Home rung by j Jim Megan »nd Larry lX>by fen-i tvy-ed Cleveland's seven hit attack. '• Former Yankee. Steve Soachock^ homered in the ninth on Bo$ Ku-< *ava's first pitch to fracture a Ml tie and beat his old mates. Mickey, Mantle clouted his Uih hon\*r in the fourth oW Ti«er Art Houtteman and that was all the scoring until U»c eiglith when Johnny Groth tl«4 it up with a two-out run-scorin« single. The Browns nudged rookl« Bob >w*ki for only thr«« hits but bunche4 two ot them along two waUts it) th» seventh i»nth* Rexi Sox. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press DENVKR — Archie Moon?, 181, Kan Diej-o, stopped Clint Bacon, 170, Denver, 4. MACON, GH. — Johnny Craven. Tanipn, outpointed Sonny Luciano, Pnterson, N. J. 10 (lightweights). NEW OKLEANS — Henry HulJ- Ililly Ferguson dyM postponed to Sunday nfteinoon. rain Sex Slayer Dies in Gas Chamber SAN QUKNTIN. Calif WV-Fred Stroble, 70-year-old l.os Angeles baker, today died in San Quentin's t!as chamber for the sex murder of a B-year-old girl. Before entering tin- death chamber, Stroble expressed deep re- inorsi' for the 190 killing of Linda Joyce Glucoft. in Personnel of the U. S. nrmt-d forces cat about 288 pounds of meat a year on the average compared with about 148 pounds for civilians. Young's two-run triple featgred the uprising. Home runs by Hoot K\ ers and Dick Gernert accounted for all ot Boston's runs off Tommy IJyrno., Billy Pioree blanked the A's on seven hits in the first game and helped iiis own cause by contribu tiiiK two singles anil a double to Chicago's 12-hit attack. Pierce fanned six and took over the liaguo strikeout lend from the A's Bobby Shantz. 10-1. The A's scored all live of theii runs 'in tho second game in the third inning. Jim Hearn was the whole show in the Giants triumph over Cincinnati. Hearn limited the Reds to four hits and won his own game with a two-run homer irt the fifth off Ken Raffensberger Tempers flew in the Cardinal- nod ger game. In the first inning Solly Hemus of the Cards and pitcher Johnny Van Cuyk of the Dodgers exchanged punches after Hemus slid 'hard into third base which was covered by Van Cuyk. Later. Van Cuyk twice hit Hemus with pitched balls. Van Cuyk also was forced to bite the dust in the fourth when pitcher Joe Presko of the Cards threw a pitch hijjb and inside. The Dodgers claimed Van Cuyk was hit by the pitch but Umpire Frank Secory ruled the ball had struck his bat. The Dodgers protested violently and bench warmers Clem Labine, Ralph Branca and Roy Campa- uella were ejected. Van Cuyk suffered a conousioii on his left index fingre and was forced to retire. The Cards snapped a 4-* tie in the seventh with relief pitcher Ed Yuhas doubled home the run. The Red Birds sewed it up with three more In the ninth off loser Johnny Schmitx. Warren Hacker coasted to his eighth victory for Chicago Hacker restricted Philadelphia to six bits. YWPtubs pounced on Curt Simmons for seven runs in three innings to lock it up. Johnny MersoB stalled Btlph Kia«r to th* fourth "" tb» — " " .22 Outlet Pint Water Equali Danger By WARREN PAGE Shooting Editor In my very early teens I w,is introduced to some of the mysteries of shooting and fishing by a couple of very sharp old chnr- atters. woodsmen wise enough to educate us by practical example and demonstration. TIJ show us kids what a horrible ruetiirn is created by n high- speed sporting bullet, they didn't give us a book to rend, but .wi up :i water-filled kerosene can agninst a convenient so rid bank and proceeded to explode it in all directions. Very effective. But in our education on gun safely there was •»!'• danger, ns I remember, thut they didn't demonstrate. That job was clone for them. My buddy and I were an-| chored nff a point ducking shiners ; for smallmouth bass. We had! heard some character popping j away with a .22 a half mile across ! the lake, but the bass were swiping our minnows often enough i so we gave him no thought. j Apparently he shifted his target i perhaps to a floating bottle, nnd j In quick succession he bounced i two ricochets screaming over our ! hends. We quit fishing pronto, and ! before the hour was out our two 1 1 teachers were buzzing across the lake in the kicker to explain the facts of shooting life to our careless friend with the .22. After hearing those little 40-grnin slugs, battered out of shape when they hit the water go yowling past us, we didn't need any explanation. These warm weather months are the heydey of the kid with a rlmfire of the grown-up who pots away with n .22 rifle or pistol at any tin can, bottle, crow or tree knot that jumps out at him. The plinker doesn't get the newspaper I or magazine space given to the | rimfire target shooter, the. gallery i expert who does mos.1 of his com-' petitive shooting indoors during j the winter: but plinkcrs out-number tariveteers many times, buying millions more rimfire loads. When the casual plinker gets into the news sheets, its for potting somebody's cow or bouncing n ricochet where no bullet was meant to go. Tho box your .22 long rifle cartridges are packed in. regardless of the make, is clearly marked: Dangerous Within One Mile. Neither high speed nor standard velocity loads may reach quite that mile if you want to be real technical about il, but they'll come close to it — and if you shoot even a .22 bullet over water at such an angle that it ricochets off the surface nobody can predict how far or in what direction it's going to buzz off. The Winchester-Western people have spent a lot of money studying the ricochet effects of the .22 long rifle bullet, using all manner of expensive ultra-high speed cameras and electronic' "gadgets* They found that the exact range and direction of a .22 slug could not be accurately predicted once it had touched a water surface — but they were cock certain, after the shooting was over, that a .22 long rifle bullet hitting tho water at an angle of 15 degrees or less was definitely duo to bounce off some place. When you try to bust a bottle floating a hundred yards out on U. S. Cagers Win Second Olympic Tilt HELSINKI, i.fl — The Unil State's won its second strdll gnmo in the Olympic basket)! competition crushing Czechol v.ikla today, 72-47. The Americl were never extended in drubb| the runncrup in the Europ championships. Coach Warren Womble. of American team, mixed his two toons freely and used his mum 12 players. For the second straight day great Kansas scoring ace, C Lnvellette, was held to six poiil Leading scorer for the U. | quintet was towering Bob Kurlq ot the Phillips Oilers, with points. It was a rough and tumble gar Throe Americans went out on fol They were Marcus Freiberg| Charlie Hoag and Lovellette. The Americans held only a I* lead at the half. Since the boiling point of oxyfj is higher than that of nitrogen, two gasses in the air may be sol rated by liquifying air and boil| off the nitrogen. the lake, does the slug hit at ] than 15 degrees? If. the watej calm, you bet your life it When you try such shenanigJ you're risking the life of the pi pie in the cottage by the ptJ But at your camp you shoot dol into the water from a high blul That might be fine and dand maybe. What if there's a rip| on the water? What' price a degrees of wave slant then? Water will stop bullets very fectively when they go straij into it. As I remember it, we told during the last war thaT swimmer being machine-gunil was safe three feet under t'rl .30 caliber slugs, about six f| clown from .50 caliber stuff, how are you going to pile water to serve as a backstop? the flat, as it is when we shl out onto the lake, it won't usiti stop even a .22, but will start I slug in a brand now directil perhaps a dangerously wrong (Distributed by NEA Service! SPANISH RANGE D--''Tt Mil, I! ,1 l.y K "il.by LecF. Wrlls. . SYNOPSIS After years of absence, Blalse Ran- deli Is returning by stage coach to Ills California ranch. His pal. .Hal King, accompanies him. Blalse dream a of wedded bliss abend with his old sweetheart. Melnnie. WTien s coarse fellow passenger tries to press his attentions on the only young lady riding in the coach with them. Hal and Blalse spring te her defense. As they push onward! bandits seeking a cold conslsnment. hold up the conch, killing the-guard, men Itandell is assigned to guard the treasure, cvun though he confides to the driver thnt nc is an ox-convict Hie charge against dim, murder. On reaching his destination. Blaise Is told by his old enemy. Loonia. to X'ct out " This ruthless lyrani had framed him on the murder rap, railroaded him off to a ion-year term In San Qucntln. He and Hal agree to leave town, but promise to come back. Unexpectedly Handcll meets up with Mclanle. and is shocked by the change in her. He soon learns that m his absence she had married sly little Mark Davis. • moncy-mnd opportunist whom Rnmlcll had always despised, tllalse's world seems to have fallen apart. CHAITEft SIX B LA IS 10 was glad when finally Mark knocked on the door and called that supper was ready. They ate by lamplight in the big kitchen. Melanle had dressed for the occasion and Blaise felt a deep pang every time he glanced across the table at her. Hal frankly watched her. "We'll ride down to Paul's after supper," Mark said. "You'll be a surprise,' Blaise." "It'll be good to see him." Mark ate awhile and then leaned back in his chair. "Things have changed. Blaise. They flnally followed my advice and moved over here Into Conejo. We've prospered, all of us that dug in and worked. It was a wise move." "Was It?" Blalse asked. Mark laughed. "We're In peace. We're prosperous. We're left alone. More'n you could say of San Fernando In the old days." "You're left alone because Leonis wants to eave you alone," Blaise answered slowly. "If he decided to take over Conejo, would you give up again and move out?" "Now that's a fool question!" Mark exploded. "We'd better hurry to Dad's." Melanie said nastily, Melanle and Mark rode In the front seat ot the buggy, Mark's back SUIT and straight. Hal and Blalae rode in the back. Blaise trying to watch the night rather than Melanle's slender shoulders. A dog barked u Mark wheeled the buggy into the Case yard and a man came to the door, holding a lamp high above his head. Melanie called. "It's me, Walt. Tell Dad and Mom we've got a big surprise." The four of them walked to the porch. Tha man with (he lamp held the door open. He was about aigbU«n. man-aiMd, except for a (ace that would Oil out in time, a&d tang awkward arms. He bad Melaaift'a bhi* «y«* and corn-silk hair, a gokjen fun on hla cheeks. A woman exclaimed. -land aakaai »'« ftlai^ Randeil! ofa. — —^. 9 ^ t jk a^ fa <**«, Case took Blaise's hand in a strong, friendly grip. "I'm glad to see you, boy. We never expected to..". this ts a surprise. When did you come?" There was excited babble and Blaise felt the warmth of old friends who nad never changed. They asked a nundred questions. Blaise introduced Hal as his partner m starting the old ranch again. A silence tell. "You'd be a tool, Blaise," Mark snapped. "1 could find some good rich land this side of the mountains. You could do as well as the rest ot us." Blaise shook his head, his lips pressing together. "1 had a ranch when 1 left. If Lconis grabbed it, then I'll get it back." Ho laughed to break the tension and turned to the boy who stood against the I'ar wall. "This is Walt?" ho asked of Melanie. "You'd never believe he was a towhcad squirt in bare feet when 1 last saw him. It's good to see you grown, Walt." He neld out his hand. Walt flushed fiery red, grinned and awkwardly accepted. "1 remember. You ain't changed none, sir." "But now what will you do, Blaise?" Paul asked. "It could depend on you." "Here we are," Paul said. "Fanners?" Blaise asked and saw the old man flush. "Cattle and open range are too much in your blood. Paul, i never thought you'd stop fighting Looms. Maybe time has made a difference with you. But I've had a million hours to think ot Leonis and what he did. He drove all ot you out. I can understand that maybe you'd pull away for a time until you figured you could go back and call him." "Foolish! Crazy!" Mark muttered. Blaise swung arouiyl to face him directly. "Is it ? You were whipped clean out of the Valley. You were driven oft land that belonged to you by every right . . . You think that's forgotten? Do you think Leonis would wait a second if he decided to take over this land? A man has to stand up for his own rights. Once he runs, he'll run a second time . . . and again . . . and a third time. It works that way." "He's right!" Walt exclaimed. All or them turned to look at him. He blushed, wriggled uncomfortably and managed an apologetic grin. Mark looked sidelong at Blaise. "It's good talk for young'uns, Blaise. It's hot-head talk, it's mad talk because you've had nothing to do but hate Leonis all these years. But we've been busy. We've built over again. We got something. You want to tear it down. It'll only get you behind b*rs again-'' "Now. Mark—» M»w Cape 6b- jesjMK*- Blaise smiled at her. "M*ybe he's rigfcl. Maw. Be was never one to fight when it'd be easier to pull out and get ahead." Blaise shook Up head a* Mark mad* «n *ngry gesture, knows which «f u» U ** brand me a killer. I've got ' x clean that up." . "But—it's so long ago!" MelanI protested. "1 still carry th« brand. Sur tbe governor Jecided the evidenq was thin, too thin to hold me fo life. He pardoned me." "What more do you want?! Mark demanded. Blaise's broJ lifted. - 1 "Tho easy way again, Mark I 1 was pardoned . . . get it?—fc'f given for a killing 1 didn't do."'"l "So you're pardoned," Marl sniffed. "But 1 ain't cleared," Blals^ snapped. "1 intend to find out whl killed Chavez. 1 aim to Haul hirf in and make Lconis admit he rail roadcd me. I can't let a murde, stain follow me all the rest of ml life." I "Blaise, we know you didn't kil Chavez. . We're satisfied, like aj your old friends will be." "It's not enough, Paul." "1 Know," Paul admitted anl added reluctantly, "but I'm alonj in years now. Mel's marriej Walt's coming on. We've put _ we've got in this place and—ol| people get tired, Blaise. All fighting is years back." "YoU won't help?" Blalse aske in surprise. "/ will!" Walt exclaimed, an] he came to his feet "I'll do \\ I can, Blaise." "I "Sit down, Walt," his fathe| said quietly. The boy deflate! aware of his bony wrists and awK ward tegs. He sat down affair Paul looked straight at Blaise. "I'll help, Blalse. You know than But 1 won't start no range wp again. 1 won't risk having Sco pion riders killing and scorchin. here like they did In San Fernando Up to that point, you can call me for anything. What do y need?" ' Blalse recognized determination and immediately accepted the ltm| Ited offer. "That'll do, Paul, fo now. Where Is the old bunch?" "Most of them are up towi. Slmi—Joe Malin's here in Cone] but Joe's half blind now." "How would 1 they feel towl Leonis?" Paul hesitated, but Mark cut , "They want to leave him alone like the rest of us. Blalse, I doL want you at our house. You're to dangerous ... to me, to Piml t,. any other man that wants to Ut« peaceful. Ride somewhere else ,. f far away. Leave me and mlna alone, leave all of us out of yoi plans." * Blaise paled and Hal oaatil) edged out of his chair, standl balanced on the balls of his fa But Blaise spoke quietly at "It's how you say, Mark." Mark nodded shortly and -. jaw thrust forward "While we.'r naming spades, Blalse, I'll caJJ other one. Don't try to stir trouble in Conejo, I'll tebt every way I can, and IW barred. Good nisfet and—I f 004 bye." , July a*, T95* HO* I S T A II* tftff By Chick Y«u*f OZAUK IKt SHAME ON YOU FOR BEINS SO CAPELESS WITH YOUR Gf?AMM.A«?< ITS "TO WHOM , PC YOU WISH <j <;. ^, \- TO- SPFAK ?' 1^,.,^.,^-NOT "TO TO WHOM *-*5 'O YOU WISH TO SPEAK '? - HEY, ELMER/,., " COUNWT/ TO WHO DO VOU WANT TO ;( SPEAK TO? LEO TO COVtR TNf 0*8 THf tlON RUNNf ft tote SICONP ? VOU« BONUS f JKQi (, , MONEY? )' : J^"l ) v , , s g,O', t CATCHER'S THROW NTER OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Willlami Answer to Previous Puzzle VOU MOTHERS W>TH JUST GlRLS Y WELL, t WISH XwE'C 1 BETTER DONJ'T HAVE TO SCHEME LIKE I YOU HADKJ'T I TELL.TH6: THIS-.' I CAM OWLY WORK A / SHOWN MF .' (OTHERS, OR STUMTON HIM ONCE--1'LL \ I'LL NJEVBR KTHEyLL BEAT LO.DSEM THIS DOOCICMOB, ) GET IMTERESTED\ US 6VEEV Indiana Incident \vu«MV TO.TMIS SIRU 9 IOO \\E-\MC LBS9TMAWA NBSS LI? ANPTBLf WBtOlWlN TO /V\S**PB*CMJI5 „ CHonuifraim, AT THE CLUP CO ACCEPT THIS 6IPT OP *IOO ANt? MAVB)-V\»:\VWO IS TMlG S ^ HOHI2ONTAL VERllCAL 1 State flower of 1 French i Indiana novelist 7Wynndotte , 2 Metal —, near 3 Tidy Leavenworth, 4 Naval (ab.) : Ind., Is 3rd 5 Notions largest in U. S. c Helped 13 Mountain 7 Antic 8 Asides 9 German title 10 Shield 11 Stagger bread 12 Fiddling 16 Wicker basket Roman i (var.) 19 Names 17 Social Insect 21 Hymn of 18 Weapon praise 1 pointer 22 Taciturn AMP WHEM HE SMEAKS IM 10 RAIP THE THE KNOB WILL PROP ON "THE FLOOR AMP IM BRIPC-E-- I'LL BE LISTEN FOR. THAT THINC3, nymphs 14 Culmination 15 Molded • 24 Arabian • garments 25 Pause 28 Rent 29 Operatic solo 30 Harvest 33 Seemed 39 Fail to follow \ i-'uiJiLC'r •••»*M^»»M*»» suit in cords 20 Not fast (var.) 23 Ancient Irish 43 Assisted 45 Out of danger 46 False god 47 Girl's name 49 Concluding music passage) ^ T M, HH. ». n. fit: Ol( 50 Heavy blo 51 Indiana's steel making, city 53 Rodent ,' 55 Japanese family badge WASH TU8BS •I Utlia Turtf«ri?t AND LET THEHA PERP6TRNT6 GANG &\AY \THE BE TOU6H, \0PVNJDMI5M IN ALL HlgTORY-f! MR. McKEBt & NO. INDEED" BETTER KEEP OUTA 5I6HT.' SOLVENT € AND DT* ' j OILS EMERGE 21 Avouches 23 Mountain lake 26 Symbol for i thoron 27 Oriental '• guitar x 51 Encourage 32 Greek letter 34. Learning !35 Headstrong 36 Immerse 37 Assam j' silkworm •38 Flower i40 Opera (ab.) Al Kind of tide ;42 Basest 145 Trangression 48 Jewish month 49 Gear tooth 52 Idoliz/1 84 Feminine appellation *6 Search for OUR BOARDING MOUSE Wim Major Hoopl* MAvCSOR.DIS FILLV W EGAD, ARMISTICE/ VOE'LL ^ A BAD fJA.1^6 -~- Jr-4 CMAMSE THAT.'-— DM/ IT -DAME !-*~- \4k SHOULD BE A MARTIAL APTeR HHR PAPPyj^ MA^AE, AFTER HER SlRE . . . _ ^,^^ AK1D ST(LL HAV£ A FE-MALE TOUCH— HEH- VOE'LL CALL HER BATTLE -Ay SOT MOT A WOCD r TO MRS. HOOPLE.' ' K6R DANA, Tisee A HftMOLE CHABNA MO BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES O • O O GOtt , VOO\< '.'.'. OKi oo« VY.WV& Mb ^ WWc. 0» WANiTS TO GRAB THE ."VOO'R 6VvOS\ \V«0 K p 17 Corroder 58 Puffed up 69 TenfoW CARNIVAL -UGS BUNNY t KNOW ONE WAV TO SET Wit? OF •YOU... I AIN'T SIVIN' UC. ON MA<IN' A, ^AUB ... HOW ABOUT A MlttZMK MUTT? I GOT A NEW LINE O' GIMAMCKS/ EUMER/ HOW ABOUT A CAN OPENER, 0OTTL.P. OPENER, SHOESTRINGS, TOOTHPASTE, THUM& TACK'S, HAIR OIL... FUNNY BUSINESS By Henhberaer *V V. T. H« ALLEY OOP ROOM WHERE W OOOIA HA5 juer GOT TO ESS AT TH' HEAP OF THESE 6TA1R6, 1 OOOtAU HOtVCOW, THIS 10 .EWP.TYU 6HBQO? "It's your wife, Doctor! She wants to know if when you ordered the milk you told them two bottles every three hours'." ^-*^j ' » ',> . * XO 1 ^ 1 f. ru. OH,// Us 0 U i VT|^\V V^ is after me again!" SIDE GLANCES By Golbrolth That bloomhig process server is after me again!" CHRIS WELKIN, Ploneteer FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS 60 MUCH YOU*, eroor PKOCTOK. HOTHIN6 NOW, NOW. DEAR WE'LL GET OUR. BOY BACK/ TH& 4PACGeHIP THAT CAMf TO I KMOW< RO8&EK. / JOE, AMP ***** _ ALBtT ALL CARS Te PATKOCT SET ROAD BLOCKS r EDQAR HOOVER IN -- WE' j. ANIMALS 7V4JM& FI6UREP OUT.' CUP NO*A6eg. I CAME STATION

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