Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 6, 1952 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 6, 1952
Page 14
Start Free Trial

• *«*s MOM If A ft, MOM, ARKANSAS , Augutt 4,1911 OWra t>»r 8*for« i»uWl«lten MJtK on* Lr<the ONI oH«nlion od and liK«rr«ct ForlUnt THREK mom »p«nm*nt. Nl«»ly furnlnhpd, Rtactrle ho», Bill* puld, 204 Bonnor, Mn L A. R, Bnbb, 22-tf UNFURNISHED 8 room apartment Prlynte b»lh. Prlvnto ontrnncon. Attic fan. Pecan Clown Apnrt- m.int», Dlnl 7-3471. 30-Ot TO coiipta, PumUnod roltngn n pfli'trnvtil. 2 loom* »ml bull). Newly rednporMtd. Electric re- frlKcfiilor. nillH puld. 0)7 W, Oth, Plume 7'<MS. 8*St GAttACII3 iipftctmcnl. Kurnlnhpd. All nUllil<«s paid. lU'tit ri'tmm- note. Tulophuna 7-2MI or 7-OIM7. .. fr*nt .«H"'**W*-*-'.-l.-.'--'«a*1T*f' .-,.-, , . ;, «,.... .. •,*.*.. .,,-,• -,,-., ._.,.,„ a HOOM houw. CUM bv used in duplex, 1002 Eflut Second, Can Carl Orunor, 7-4343. S-.1t 4 ROOM lirumt? with 1'iith nnd HWfitgn, I block went of High School, Plump 7-44M. ft-.1l :) room* nnd biith. IVIvnto front And back entrance, 4ftt Ninth Mnln Slrt'ot, Wilt inftko ntfrftcUvi; price fur 0-3t H, IX FHANKLIN Met.' A P, Dulrmny, C'O, Notice CO, by itlt MI»M M*M«M •* MM »f ( HM*< M.rch i, !!»?. Rai«i (payabl* In oU- IK Hop* and n«lQhb«r« atd, r* t 1IMM1IIH mhi ,.„„ moil — Mlll«r <oon- . tM*».t< tM „ UO Zm*!!' l 4!so „.„ 1,10 ,....,„. 3,38 -n •""•"" ' r * w>.. t .>irt|.,... t .,..,,,..,. 1 1,00 Slwle r«nn,, SOS.T.KOI OQIlai 2, T«xoi; 340 N. Chltooo I, III,, 60 |, York U, N. V,{ " A»»oc!ot»U Pr»wi ) P(«U li •ntlllm IK. rui* for r*publlcaiipn th* weal «o*» printed In (hi* -«f, « ml) ni oil A* n«wi irvieei Offered r ( Q( high ,, „ work oontnat Clttr- Phono 7-20U or MAUL and uprcml »nnd $1.25 yard. Ornvol nvollnbto. Foy Hnrnmoni Phono 7-2090, JO-lM For Sole Wonttd IY»; «ve trf the flnwt tfirh •Vfttftr but need one more. •ri furnish , Carroll, in euU ton. Diamond 83.U Apply v Diamond Cafa. Mm. HKAUT1PUL (junlHy Holnteln llelf- em, $71) up. Munition Mink, |3fl up. Vnlght JfonnK. Lomlrn, WU — Atluntii, Tcxn», THfSW rlutinod KHturta Frocli from orchnrd fiu'li djiy, , W mHo wc*l nit 07. 8fl.Qi 12 ft, NOl'BO •ll»*'|»fl > «"'ZI!, BllUllf) coili'h, Hllllt, M-i'onil hilhd hi'lckd. J'horio 7>a5:'0. ooa S. lOlni. _ 3l ' 0t 1IMIO holi'ii coinnuin Hi'nns hny now bohiH out. flflc huh' (it prcHd nt Of.ttn. Krldiiy nnd Snturdny, John H, Burrow, 7-4404. ai-at Polity Announcements tb« iUr li tuthorlMd to •Bfiounc* wit Uj« foltowlai «r« eandltUtti for public office fubjtet to iht action of th« Democratic primary el«etloni; For Tax Aitcitor OUT STUART For Circuit cjtrk m OARRETT WTU48 8, A. (Speedy) HUT8ON For R*ir*i«ntittvt TALBOT FEILD JR. For County Judge CLAUD H. BUTTON U. O, CJARRETT For *h*rlff C, COOK For Alderman Ward 1 R. C. (Bob) DANIELS JOK JOURS For Ald«rman Ward I PRRD JOHNSON DWIQHT HinaniLL For Alderman Ward I D. L. 8t»te 8en«to TOM J. SILVEY DR. V. C. CROW Chancellor (Flr«t Olvlilon. flth Dlitrlot) WESLEY HOWARD A, P. STKKI, 1li» rnmioy in pnviftg In Chi- wh«r«> hi* rock loud con- Mri/rifwn en. got mrifiy contrac'* for thf resurfacing of streets und- >-r th«« lnt». bi« Hill Thompwm, Thin win n t<-rrll>ly corrupt nd K.itiiBii ;i!|i.ri, bill then, that gin-t for rminlrlpnl government In Chi«•«!?•> practically iill tho time Nfifilnl hud « pruepiu which per! initltrd him lo wx» thi' original j trficiel* fmiriftntiiin In rnpnvlnn I CI.IK.O hnil it financial Interest In « iMVintf ''(impound which w;i* iinf-il on runny (mlillc «tri'e't» in Hum'- doytt Mlki- wan only one </f (i wlioli» flt'lioiil of murderous crirti intili in the- union rnckKx In Chi i-nfio who WITC known IIH a innflii i.x . fume thi-y wi-n- cither irnrnl- 1'i.inl-! from ll.ily or *ini* nl Irn j III/KI ;intvi, Mfiny of them wt-rc I i illrd off Iri dispute* ovi-v union | JIM luilii linn (mil territorial nioiinp I iilii'ii in i|.irii)illtii'. and Itnuxc. In IIH7, Niinlni wroli- n letter lo j lh< fi-ili-inl pinole bonrd ndvociit- I itiH fin .-ipplii-iitlnn by Louis Cum i P»KHII, nllas l.lttlf New York, for ; rHiM-n' from Atliintfi prlnon whcir- j lie whfi dolru! ten yr.-irs n* om> of j tl.i Uiowii«'-Ftioff mob who hud ; loldx'd tin- wurkliiK Rllffs (if Uir j ninvic iiiilii'itiy of Minri- thnn ,•> I mlllloti dnllnni. Ttu-y hnd liiken i Jinolhcr nillljon, morr or less, from \ the Hollywood mriKiKiteH, but thnt j \'.(is ;i.i much bribery UN extortion. j Tin- win kern wciri- Kyppcil by this piocoi imrl the purpose of the miiKimtes W/IM to buy off thi- Itrowni'-Mloff mob so thai they would not luivc lo pny hlghor COTTON 8TAT68 L6AOU6 Meridian Natchez Grrenwood HI Dorado I'IMC Bluff M-inroo Hot Spring* W 69 62 55 S3 52 5] 37 73 l,;i.Ht night's result* : Hnl Sprlri«.i If) Greenville Kl Uorodo 7 Nalchux 1 1'iiu- Bluff 3 Greenwood Meridian 7-3 Monroe 3-0 L 38 44 ,40 51 51 52 68 ofl Pet .937 .557 .529 .510 .405 .495 .359 .359 Cieeuwood lit Plni: Bluff (2) (li' t-iiville at Hut Springs Meiidiati at Monroe :.'.-it' be/, at Kl Dorado SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta Moblli; W 04 02 57 53 58 , r )2 For Congre** O1UCN HARRIS ' hiitl hi.-en I n lii few Hirmlnjrhnm Nu:,livillo I.iillo flock I. ust night's results: rhiitt.moomi U Nnshvillo Little Hock 5 Memphis 1 Mobile B Bh-mlnghum 1 Atlanta 4-3 New Orleans Tonight's Koines; Nashvillf nl Chuttonooga I.Hilo Hock nt Memphis Mirminghnrn at Mobile Atlanta fit Ne>v Orleans I. 52 52 33 37 00 03 62 03 Pet .552 .544 .543 .509 .487 .457 .450 .452 1-2 vlnnn nnd 'd Khiwi-r ,%uth Mn In. KISIIINC! worms, H, W, Pinv<?ll, ulr ft>rntt, Sh"i>. iiiin 7-^IMO. 2-.1t flfl crntu ilojtfn, 7«0 H. Iln/i'l, For Sole or Rent 3 1MSDIIOQM nlr phiot hinmn, FHA tlbim, lU'iinonablo price'. Ilni-Uflcld, 100U W. Avo. Sum n. _ Shontz Bests Boston for WinNo,20 j/pi »,. Mother iftturo throw u rnlnstunn .and th Bouton tU-il Sox tossod In ulitl butters. To top couldn't control his liltuh. Fair Enough By Woitbrook Poglor Copyright, V952 By King Feature* Syndicate. WKDNKSDAY'S BASEBALL By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE Dy WE8TBROK PEOLER (Copyright, I9R2, Klnq Fanlures Byndlcnte;, Inc.) CIIICAaO, AUK. .1 ir Nome-1 tlnii'M 1 sri'iit crltlciil of clement!!! of onr press for fnllnri 1 In i;el In Iho linllnm of the story, let mi'I olfi-r tin.' PHMI' of Sinn Nnnlni ,isi lumdlrd by (hi 1 Tncxon C'itl/.cn. the i ovttnlnjj pupi'r r.f (lie city which i In my home i The CilUen IUIM pubilshcd rnp-l tnrmiH (ii'llclini iilnud Mr. Nnnlni. who Hinldenly «.'iiiiu' lo our nild.it. wont Into hltihxviiy ronMtrncllon, rim up n »tyllNh subdivision, ricnrml imnlluM- expanse nnd Hturt- i»d « cotton ritni-li wittered by I'lvi-rtt of our pri'ckiiiN tri-usiiry druwn from ih cfiillimi underground water ttililc, llo • him nlsn lni«lk<il Into inir locnl public school pnlllles UN n very pnblli'.spirited, forwiird-lookliiK follow. Hi- was oli-ctcd lo the country club, which lius dvclliifd to lulinit .somi' other cltltcns of ndmlruble chnrncter, wild Into our old pueblo club, loo. Covering the Chicago union rack- els <md exposing some of the foul- cut n>nue8 unhunn, many of whom opurnte In collusion with eontnie- toi'K, 1 Inns ago unveiled Mike I'nr- HHI. who begun «a n magnate In WIIK n driinktM) bum who ii Ncelic-sliiftcr. Illoff wus :lt"rsnlpi> who xntherod up n liiimp.s and opened a brothel upstiilr/i OVIT u saloon. He n«l alx month!! In jiill nnd finally hud to servo it, but on the cushions, with ii tuli of beer in his office In the clink where the rnovlu magnate'* cume /roil) afiir to woo hl.s favor, Brooklyn j Nnmni's friend, Campacna, alias New York . [ I.title New York, and his eolleaiuics -'• Louis ... j finally i;ot ten years. All wore Philadelphia ! sprunK out of prlnon whun they had Chicano | jiervcil th<; ab>ioliilc minimum of! Boston :i'.. yoar.i. .Mm Oohorty. of the i Cincinnati ... ('hl(rii|;o 'rrllnine, a wonderful old ; ritthljurjjh .-irhool reporter, who had wtitchodj WKDNKSDAY'S SCHEDULE this filthy crew for years, exposed! Uiooklyn nt New York Umdrlim the deal so rampamm and others! ii.oi vs. Lanier (S-7 or Wilht-lin to HO back. Thereafter, tlu'ldl-^i up in Dcmocratli: i St. I.ouls at PilUburKh (2) (two- corpiiHi-s and np-lnitjht) Clark tO-0) and Slaley (13 Democrats Won W 00 01 50 54 51 .42 43 30 L Pet. O.B. 31 .080 37 .022 5 !'a .573 10 .535 14 .500 17J.J .420 25V. .413 20'.2110 41 44 47 51 511 01 77 had case not fouled linlilicK, habeas peiil.i. Then the Hie Ill-Ill election so that IN just another department of justice job that will have to await the juclj!- nil-ill day. John Tiberi, another pavinK contractor, also wrote for clemency for Campaiina, and ConKrussrnan l.tiisbey. who comes from Chicago .mil knows the works In paving ami union raeket.s, noted for the rec- ortl thul t'<nn|)ai;na's cousin, Tony D'Andrea, had kept riuidy-mixi'd concrete out of Chicago for HO ycai's by refuslnu to let union pav- Inn workers handle the stuff. Tony wus one of Al Caponc's body- l,iiltrd« unil was pinched in Judge Wllkerson's courtroom for cnrrylni! a jjiin durinti Capone's trlai. Hurry Truman's patron and mentor. Tom lYruU'rga.-U, hud u monopoly on rencly-mlxod concrete in Kiinsus City for many years including Truman's term as loyal heeler on the cr.unty hoard. Consrossman Uusbey said the union's objections to the use of leiuly-mixed concrete wore withdrawn after Tiberi, the contractor, lidded 1iis Indorsement to N.inlni's ill. Chicago at Cincinnti Minner i!()-7i vs. Pi-rkowski UO-(l) riiilndelphin at Boston (2) (two- nii'.hti Roberts (10-111 and Mayer i7-l^i VH Uickfnrd (7-10) and Wil- TUESDAY'S RESULTS New York 7 Brooklyn 6 (niKht- IJ innings) St. Louis 4 Pittsburgh 3 (ni^ht- 1~ inningsl Cincinnati 4 Chicago 0 (night> rhiliidelphiii at Huston (2-twi- night) postponed, rain. AMERICAN LEAGUE W-* L Pet. G. B. Hut none of thoto dotorronto pre- . prostitution and cume, on to dom-! ( e inatw pick und Khovel lubnr. mostly j »1H"'«I for Campayna's pnrolo. Bill it {Italian In thom> days, and mostly! Mnl<m ">'- of Chlc«Ko. the interna- Idnornnt nnd docile serfs of ihc |tu>M:l1 l'«' l »»ldciu of tho operntinu I'arjroni's, Mike WHS n-Kional I WR'neers. wot n mock-work job for mitrnp of the 'hoodcin-rlers andi 0111 ' ot nls l ( " lfe ''s «' $29 « dny on vented Qobb.v tJumUo* fmm bi»comlnit tho innjoc first aO-tfame winner of th« last night »» th« Shunt* ues' 1832 common laborers' union, which, in more thnn 30 years, never held j one convention or election. He furnished thousandx of helpless hardworking ureenhorns fur tho contractors, taxlnti them for the priv ill-Be of wurkinu so hard for u miserable existence, and owed Kovernmcnt a inuirtcr of n racket Is ers' and com- and Naninl are New York 03 43 .594 Cleveland 59 47 .557 Boston 55 40 .545 Washington 54 49 .524 7! a Philadelphia 51 48 .515 8Vi Chicago r>4 52 .509 9 St. Louis 44 03 .411 19".'. Detroit 30 08 .340 2U WKDNKSDAY'S SCHEDULE New York at Washington (night) 7:00 p. m. Nixon (3-3) vs Byrd (.'!-») Cleveland at Chicago Wynn (12!» vs Dobson (9-9) Detroit at St. Louis (night) Trucks (4-13) vs Pierce (7-0) TUESDAY'S RESULTS Now York 3 Washington 2 (night phut A> lopped Ui« Qoatontnn*. s-a. I'lic biuHust A'« crowd of the xeu- *on, 38.073, wutuhod, riwotlonwll.v hl s h'pUc.hcd and Rcrouuilng cver>-'tlu „ tlmo ShniUt threw n »trlk« or sot 1 million dollars in Incom « man out, jwhon ho died In luxury m „ lliu Uttli) lefty, who'll been colled Bfcat estate on Luke Michigan, everythlntt from th« mlnlscule Sum Naninl is a rich man as southpaw to the mighty atom, wus hu ha« not fuilcii to inform UK- moat concerned abovtt the failure Tucson Cliuen and In- is .said u> of hi* besi pitch — a knucklor --.- (mve jjlven the Halimi uovernment ttfK'f bocomlng the firat A's »ll-'« lot of money for charity. That .cnor to win 30 games so uorly in is, I read that he said so He the season *lneo Lefty Qruva per- fovnwd tin? Job in 831. Shunt* has lost three, two to New York, and one tg Cleveland, 'T couldn't throw my knucklur whore 1 waniuct it to go," \\<t said quietly and li«lf-ui>olo«ottc«lly. laxlnu all 138 pound* on a loom bench. "I. tried on several occasions to l'i»d as the mon laborers. He old pals, too. In the congressional Inquiry Into the paroles, congressman Melvln C. Snyiler, of West Virginia, showed that Campugna had done ono It-vm for a bank robbery, had been taxes j pinched on a gun charge, and was at his I Picked up in the murder ot iwo members of the Illinois Legislature, Kcprcscntutlvcs Prigiuuio and Additional Q. and A. goes Thus: CJ.-On July 11, 193li, there- wns a charge against you for espionage ut> one of the leaders of the Sicl- SPORTS ROUNDUP By OAYUE TAUBOT, Uw d«rn Mnit over lor «trik«» t«t H was no go," the flve-liwt, »ix and ono-hulf tnch ac« oddt-d, "So Joe veaichei- A*troUv> hud me mis «^ my ewrv« with a Jast bail on occasion*, Then wo uj> on ««v«(iU hHUi's and »rov«d to bo the r'ght m«dl> for thenu" > 8>»WU» i'«n into » T.nvUivU« del#y ui Ihe UottDi^ hjitt of t(ic first innbtK. Rain («re«d the dvlfty and U looked (\)t a (« w minutes like thft»g»me wight Uo c«l|«4 o«. But the storm subsided ih» By OAYLE TALBOT NKW YOKK »-Vi - Somohow Cleveland 0-3, Chicago 0-6 rhiludelphia 5 Boston 3 (night) St. Louis 5 Detroit 1 might) PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Scuttle 7 Sacramento 3 San Diego 4 San Francisco 1 Los Angeles 3 Hollywood 2 Portland 1 Oakland Q . AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Minneapolis 7 Charleston 3 St. Paul li Columbus 3 Milwaukee 14 Indianapolis 9 Louisville 3 Kansas City 1 han Canmrra to control gambling. A.—-Not tl-at 1 remember. Q.—You would remember it if it happened, wouldn't you? A.-—Not any espionage. CJ.—On Aug. 12, 193U, were you t:nested and nuestioned with reference to the C a pone gang to control gambling, prostitution and bt>0|1 just with taking large hunks | /\ — I rriv Irive . , , ----- "appearance" money, but the!d ol ,-i recall" it. % luut gained the innocent inipres*mj business about the marathon had! Q.--WUI you deny you were av- .icsted? A. —No. that everyone now conceded Eiuil' slipped onr memory. !CutuiH»k, the st**liii|{ Croch. to bc| navi% "V'lS mto ' the grttulvHt foot runner of all; this cccrpt trom time, tut even more magnificent i>n ^' f^avo in athlete than fabulous Haavo Nur- ml, \k'« hav« just had our throat jumped down, "AM thi» l«lk about Xatopek makes me very Ui«d," tlv »»ld with iron in his voice. •• would have run r»«ht up lus back. man If I hadn't b»«w two uusj l would have written somethinB about u.-• We suggested, mildly, that he We sincu lie files and find an interview «iv- liUli. "Only once did 1 train for a special distance." he said. "That was for the marathon run at IMS Angeles, And even today I aw annoyed thai I didn't get to run in that race and achieve which certainly wouldn't proiiched even today." That would seem lo leave little doubt of what Haavo had intended I just don't recollect it. Q.—On Aug. 3, the following day, were you arrested concerning the murder of slate representatives Bolton and Prignano? A.--1 may have been arrested, but I never was questioned about any of these representatives or a result! whatever it is. be ap-j Q.—Wen- you arrested but discharged in a drive against public recall that I was. arrested once on Bobby ««ttled"d< the £imut »t tho ft«4 Sox rtgbf hand packed llnmjp,- He fared w«U e«c«i>t (or Sammy White's blast Into th« i*n tipid *t<t«d« for four enemies? A.—1 don't T ., woyl«J have backed Nur-! lu **°- UA tno same interview the J 5 "^ ' was mt tu }ick the Olympic sensation' * v l>'ing Finn refers to Uw 1924 ParUi u l vvas at 5,000 and 10,000 meters. After J£ al »^' s . >" which he won th« 10,000-] y ~ H>) " Oct - 8 > 'WO, there w«s a all, we pointed out, Zalopck won' meter cross country, the 5,000-" Nvari ' aitt 'or ihtt _ p you charging, con- marathon, too,' a distance"^ meter and the ).500-meter, a f'eat' ** > ! rac - v Ul seise the f bartenders' ground U>i' Furnish hero never' of versatility winch bears compar- M nlon . Wl ' 1 ' 1 -' >'«>" ever arrested on 1 warrant spiracy ia th« futh. th»t Hoot Even lined a clghttt. Tlw oihw fti>i i *"" rvu\ cam* on a doublo by l>w DlM»«»io in the «i*U) (oUownd t>y » wiW thrpw tty »ftoristop ICddMt Joott OR K*U'« grounder. i tackled. \ "CMt, didn't he? i tort. thuii h«d over Fights Us* Night iPffHp ^ came the reran the niara- faster ison with JJatopek's. "Did you know that Paavo could have run a four-minute mile?" demanded the man who started been run before when'this thing. "Well, lie vould have, „,,.. .-„, ,, he was training for the ISW3 Olynvjauy time he wanted to. 1 saw him nli loTrii" pics at Los Angeles. Of Course in nearly every r«e« he ran ov«r A-Yes H wasnt u» official conuteUtioit. here and I'm absolutely- convinced Mi Nj nu that charge? A.—No. • • Q-—Then you had this tax lien against you for $463.877 on funds specifically received between 1931 and 1941. UiU you ask Sam N»ni- a letter? but the times he Uw» thai he would Mht him out. V* W» iwm\ left no qvies-!of it. The trouble w»s"that Paavo Cbp^n^'u""'^" 185 ' > t ^ ^' e ww »t| »'*»n'l wteiested ui setting r*c-'club and (he old tf th^y hadn't kicked ords for ce> tanc«s. Th» epitome wt | um up foi- H» was nearly 35 y»en. j of running to him was lo see how nieiv - to |-«« only m thy; far he could go in a given peuod—' I wm it as his |ar(s-j» half-hour, an hour, two hours." i the Any C*echs or others wishing to'thai Mr utrj and that ttar* f*t huffy about this mtlUr '"' good at his" A B* ^?»*if*. PWIA!«»W"C«?WI *« reporters of should know not to take a own evaluation of You our OF DOORS with Northern*, Walleye* In Full Swing By AL McCLANE Fishing Editor Don Norton nnd 1 arc looking for a world record pike this month. Alaska might seem like a funny plnct- for northern pike, but judging by th<« one an Eskimo carried into the airfield at Anch-or- ai!«', the tundra of southwestern Amskn inu.st be the home of all Kreat northerns Tlu; pike was longer than hli captor, and all Don could Rot oul of tin 1 Eskimo vvas, "Kuium man," which he repatod over nnd over ayain. Could lie anothchr pike fable, but the fLsh was real. The northern and walleye season is in full swing all over Iho continent now, so wo might clear up a few problems Tor you pikers. In (it-nerul, the walleyew pike. i.s u tish of the deep water and rock ledges, while tho great north-' urn prefers the weedy bays more shallow regions. During warm weather this will mean that you usually fish deep for walleyes and cast or troll a wobbling spoon, plug, or minnow over the weeds for northern pike. There is nothing hard and fnst about the fishing, however. Walleyes occasionally feed around tho mouths of streams emptying into lakes. They are most apt to do this in tho evening or ut night, and at such times they may to taken by casting in fairly shallow water. Most of the time it i.s more effective to still fish or troll for them. The favorite bait for stll' fishing is a minnow, and the most used lure in many areas for trolling, is a Juno Bug Spinner, behind which is attached a 'minnow or a good-sized gob of night craw k-rs. During midday, the lure should practically bump along tho bot torn, and walleyes are oflen taken in these locations late in the day or at night in hot weather. They will strike artificial lures, such as plugs and wobbling spoons, Juniors and Little Loop Win Games Hope's uitue League boys a thriller from Nashville last] night in an extra inning by a 6 5 score. The locals were trailing 4-1 going Into the 6th, the final inning, but scored three to tie it up 4-4. Nashville pushed across one run in the 7th and Hope tallied twice to win. Whitten hurled the first) I four innings for Hope and was re I lievcd by Hoy Duk'e who pitche a couple. J. Nix was the winnr hurling the (ith and 7th. The Junior Legion team behind the hurling of little Lee Lnnel swamped Arkadelphia 15 to 21 Griffin was the leading hlttorj getting four for four. Thursday night Arkadelphia iij scheduled to come here for a dou| ble header. plugs will also take large , though I think most and j make a mistake in using are too big. I In trolling for them, it is usually best to use a fairly largo I minnow without a sinker, and oe-' casirmully it is necessary to usei a bobblt-r to keep the minnow from I getting clown into the weeds and | tangling up. Troll around the edge of the weeds and over submerged weed beds. The reason why pike are inclined to be inactive during hot weather is generally clue to the abundance of natural food and the higher than average temperatures in the marginal arc-as of the lake where pike usually forage. In fishing for both walleyes and great northerns,, you can use tho same tackle with slight variations. The rod should be a bait caster with which you can cast or troll as the occasion suggests. H can be of bamboo or steel, whichever you prefer, and should be about 5'a feet in length nnd rath-'i stil'l'- ish. The reel should be a quaciriipJc- mulliulying one and you should have ample line somewhat hr-av- but ier The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 Or bring Items to Mls» Turner at Hicks FuneVal Home .. - - i tlla " is USL ' ci f»r bass fishing: these ordinarily must be fished | it should be 12-pound test or stronger if necessary. (Distributed by NEA Service deep for best results. | The most famous lure for northern pike is a red and while wobbling spoon, and it is usually cast along the edge of the weeds or into the bays and coves. They he American mines are furnishing coal for more than half the world's stool production. Services at Oak Grove Baptis Church Sunday wore good. TM Rev. B. Jenkins and his wife were visitors from Kansas City, Missoil ri. The pastor had arranged new order of. service which wal timely. The congregation was enl thusiastic, the spirit was high ancf all seemed elated. The night service was left- ill charge of the Rev. M. Williams! while the pastor broadcast on thi| Garrott Chapel hour. There will be a wenior roaS at the homo of Mrs. Hellnn Flenl roy Thursday night, August ?| sponsored by the HTU of the Risl ing Star Baptist Church. The pul| lie is invited. Mr. and Mrs. Shcrley Johnsoil of Phoenix, Ari/., are visiting Mrf and Mrs. Frank Flenory, and othel friends. Mr. and Mrs. Samuol Tolletl and son have arrived home afte| spending several weeks in Dallas Texas. SPANISH RANGE LEE WELLS CHAPTER FIFTEEN HAL HAD waited, watching closely for the first sign of trouble Now he trotted easily forward reined around and fell in beside Blaise. He spoke low. "You could've been blowed right out of the saddle." Blaiso grinned. "I never thought of It. 1 had to prove to them 1 didn't set the fire." "Them'?" Hal asked softly. "Or her? 1 ' "Them!" Blaise repeated emphatically nnd a moment later dered If ho waa so certain. They rodq at a fast pace. Blaise and Hai In front, the Thatchers and Raikea following. They reached the ranch road and Blaise led the way deep into tho hills, finally climbing up to his canyon and drawing rein before tho 'remains of the house. Thatcher and Rennie looked around, missing none of the destruction. Finally Thatcher dismounted. Blaiso led him to the bushes where tho burned oil can lay. Thatcher studied it as Uennic came up the slope to them. She stopped before Blaise. "We wronged you. "I'm sorry." "I apologize, too, Mr. Randell," Thatcher said quietly. "We might have made a bad mistake. But why would Leonis want to do this? Blaise explained tho use to which Leonis had put the ranch during the prison years. Rennie watched Blaise closely, then asked directly and bluntly, "And did you murder a man?" -No." "Rennie," Thatcher cut In, "1 think I need a talk with Mr. Randell. Could you come with us to Las Montanas, sir?" He smiled wryly. "You will not be ordered out again." "I could. Why?" Thatcher's jaw grew hard. "I think I'm going to take a hand in the local situation, f'd like to hear more of your story before I decide which side I will join." Just at twilight they came to the meadow and ridge on which the ranch stood. Blaise saw how close M* Montanas had come to destruction. ••You hud * hot fight," Blaise •aid. Thatcher nooded grimly. "Very dot. We thought it was all going. It will ruin everything for years to come." "Next year, after the raina. the grtuu will grow," Blaise assured him. "I've seen it happen before." Th* servant met them at the door. Thatcher had them shown to * bedroom as large aa the bunkhouse back at the ranch, the windows overlooking the blackened Ctnyons tQ the »outh and west. Hal gently tested (he bed after the •erveat left »nd looked around %t the rich waUp#p«r, the thick drapes at the windows, the heavy dresser and chairs, "Uy Wood ain't going to take this, partner. How could one man "Not rttkchiAf ia these parts," * ' ' •** (jioWB Copyiit-Ill, I'.rd.by l*pR Wells. DiAltiljuU'il l>y Kim: rf.iUlivuSytu!U-«te. wearily. A breeze came In the window, bringing the scent of burned wood and brush. He looked arounc the room. "Leonis would be against someone bigger'n him, if Thatcher took a hand on our side. "It's about- time that someone give us a hand," Hal said dryly and dropped on the bed. In the library, next evening, Blaise told the story of his quarre] with Chavez, of the trouble with Lconis and the raids in the Valley and how he had tried to fight back and have his friends stand firm for their own rights. Then he told of the killing, the sudden arrest, trial and his sentence to San Quentin and the years he spent there. Ho finished and, for a time, there was silence in the room. Thatcher sat listening intently. Rennie had edged to the front of her chair as she watched Blaise, eyes wide with understanding and compassion. "Pardoned, and it took years. It took money, too?" "All I had, practically," Blaise nodded. "I'd had some good years before Loonis pinned the Chavez murder on me. He didn't want anyone taking up land in the Valley." "The land, you say, was open to homestead. How could Leonis keep anyone from filing?" "He couldn't," Blaise answered swiftly, "but he could give them so much trouble that they'd never last lon& enough to prove up Leonis had some of his riders file and then he planned to buy from them when they had full title. But that's long and slow, and others came in... my friends in the Valley and I tiled down there. Leonis always figured the land should have been his." ( Thatcher looked toward Rennie to ngte her reaction. His eyes wid^fted and he looked sharply back at Bluise, then his glance shot to Hal. "And Mr. King? Re's never been fully explained." "My friend," Blaise said simply. Thatcher's eyes warmed slightly. "In the West a sufficient explanation," he agreed. "But I'm from the East, and we haven't been that generous In a couple of gen- trations that I know of." "Your bad luck." Blaise aaid with a grin. He sobered. "Hal and me are together, trying to build up the rancho. Tell the rest, in dryly, Blaise," Hal cut served a term for robbery. 1 don't want to go back with the old bunch that tangled me up before. Blaise asked ma to throw in with him. I accepted." "" Guilty? abruptly. "Of making Thatcher asked a fool mistake and running with the wrong crowd. I learned my lesson. It's » fresh start down here." "Thanks to Mr. Randell," Rennie said softly. Hal turned to her, 4&d smiled as he nodded. "Thanks to Blaise," he agreed, Thatcher teased forward ft&4 slapped his hands on his It sounds like » straight AND WHATS MORE, t DONT WANT VOU TO SPEAK TO HIS WIFE ANY MOK>E, 1 THROUGH WITH HE' WOODLEY NEVER At Home HORIZONTAL ; 11 Lion's home ' • ,4 Rude home i for domestic ,. animals / 8 Bird's home 12 Anger 13 Cordage fiber 14 Century plant 15 Baby chick's > first home 16 Praise I 18 Comforted 20 Endure 21 French, island 22 Glimpse , 24 Magistrate ' ) whose home was ancient • - Venice 26 Poetic Island 27 Hint 30 Wards off .32 Players 34 Cut teeth 35 Shops :36Art (Latin) 37 Roguish 39 Carry (coll.) 40 Mirth •41 Pig's home '42 French city •45 Homeless / ] I wanderers 49 Waiting! rooms 51 Make lace .52 Press 53 Song for two 54 Age ,55 Operates oars 56 Hireling , .37 German, article . VERTICAL 11 Expires .2 Therefore • 3 Women wear • them, at home 4 Area 5 Conceal, ,6 Musical 1 I exercises 7 Split pulse 8 Spruce 9 Pen name ot Charles Lamb 10 Before" long II Care for 17 Appearance 23 Cut 24 Facts 25 Above 26 River In) France 27Wearing a' small crown 28 Chemical, suffix Randell. My daughter has told mol how you handled the outlaws who! tried to rob the stage. That's Inl your favor. Now, you think Leonis| set the fire?" "I'm certain of it." "It threatened us," Thatcher saidl slowly. "If Leonis is land hungry,! then he'll probably attack Lag! Montanas once he's driven- you off] and made sure of the Valley." "Maybe," Blaise said dubiougly.1 "Tho drought hit him hard he's lost a lot of beef ...land hun*] gry with it." "Market's picking up," Thatcher! said shortly. "It won't support] big ranches like the old days, butS it will pay a few to go back to I cattle. It's Leonis' chance. Yours, I too, and Leonis will know it. He'll try to knock you out again." Blaise had a growing admiration for the old man. Thatcher might? be from the East and not too familiar with cattle, but his forecast seemed accurate. Thatcher leaned forward. "All right, Randell, I'll go the whole way. I propose you and I work together to light Leonis. Between us, we should be able to hold him off. Agreed?" "I'd like to, sir," Blaise said slowly, "but I have to tell you something else." .. Thatcher's eyes narrowed, but he- said nothing, waiting. Blaiai looked embarrassed but deter mined. "I checked on the sale of my land to you by tax title. I sttU have a month in which to redeem. I'm giving you notice that I will." Thatcher ^ laughed, a relieved sound. "Randell, I want that section, but I guess it belongs to you, I'll accept the redemption payment and deed it back. It's your legaU*ih right. But that has nothing to dq "^ with Leonis." Blaise sighed gustily and grinned. "I figured you might give me a fight about that land." "I make quick decisions, Randell, I've had to in my business. You're case in "Me?" "You've point." two Jobs to do. must clear yourself of that Chavem business . . . that's your probl You've Leonis to keep in bou I can help you there. But one* the situation is such that you can ranch without danger of raida or burnings, and once you're cleare4 of murder, I'll back you financially in cattle raising." . ^~* "Back me!" Blaise Jerked er«ct Thatcher nodded and pointed hi* cigar at Blaise. "I think you're worth the gam* f , But y° u 've got a job beforf advajice you a cent. Otherwis it would be bad business, and nrf Thatcher felt that they had cov-i ered the pressing questions and fa* suggested that Rennie play to, toem. They went into anotS room wher* she played the and for newly an hour, singing n to * (To tf« * 'i ~{4'.-'*al, Hjrrt IT At. HO M, Af ft A N S A S By Chick OZARK IKI BUT OAGWOOO. TOOTSIE IS NEAREST FRIEND--WHY DO I HAVE TO BE MAD AT IF \VPT?E AUU SOf?E AT EACH OTH OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Willlomi Answer to Previous Puzzle •y Mkhol O'MftlbT «N4 • ' ' I JU9T CAN'T LET THAT ' r^-a: ~c::M ^^MmM\ 29 Essential being ,• 31 Former v. German coin , 33 Pole in front of American Indian homes 38 Containing cerium 40 Narrow 41 Adhesive 42 Wild animal's ^ home 43 Nested boxes 44 Pack 46 Portent 47 Unusual 48 Leading actor at home on the stage 50 Poem MR. KE6GS ? AT THE V NOT $0 (300D7 WE'LL MEET THE FELUA / MR. W^TY-KIMD* THE GHMf. IT6 NICE WHERE'5 BILLY.?V THOUQkf 'D BE HERE TO VOU TO DO ALL TW45 FOR MB1 OUR BOARDING <«OUS1 WltA Mo]or Hoepl* ,MY \MORO, ARrVMSTlCe/X CLOCKED HER R\'E EIGHTHS OF A MILE ^-so., - - -- FLAT .x.-:. ^ AND MOT EXJENJ PUFFlMG/ VJHAT t ISMT AMSTAH MA30R,t5lS RLLY K'lNi REALLY RAMBLE/ DOANJ tviEED -SPEED AS MOCK AS MEB8E EF VJE DROP KEFS l IM A CHEAP RACE A CROvOD OB PlSSj GIT 60 RUM AVJAY 1 HIDE FUM BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES FOR A RICH HAsiDICAP 1 f?AC£ 2 ov -=,0^ Of ^r\\K><b .. \ W' VOOR. WAS PUG! CARNIVAL c.t^iMii./aintSBr-g..' r M, L. irvfKS «UGS BUNNY \ME-LL .LET'S TRVtHAT= •"SLUP-SLO? '( SLO- m$ FUNNY BUSINESS By Herifiberger ALLEY OOP FINE HEKO I AM, BY SADFRY/ MY BE0T I-WKND9 Q^4ATCHEP WIGHT OUTAv MY H/VNDS AN' CARklUD OFF ON A MAGIC CARPET.,.AN 1 WHATCAN I DO ABOUT IT? NOTHIN'// NO I A DANG THINQ7 SO.,, EVEN HERE IN TH ( ., SKY THE LONS-yf,. N N06BD ONE CONTINUES "Ws're just one big family here, son! Think of me as your mother-in-law!" .mother-in-law} SIDE GLANCES By Galbralth ' """"^^^"^^^"^s •••••••sflBiMsiiiVtMsiMHaii^Riia ."His wife gave Mm a hammock fqr hts bkthday and he likes to une it during the lunch hour!'' CHRIS WELKIN, Plonerecr FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS . HI A WATHA W^ AKTI LUCK* HAP A I SAID THIS AINT NO SPACE FISSIOM- ATOR. / NOW eer BACK OR A LOT OP fOU'LU BE MI5SIW& . AT CAMP/ WHAT &IVBG, STOP THIS BUS AMD PUP PgPT. ] ^n^^JMV W *1^i«th«crty<*»noelgttt9 ' <|A Muum <*!*•» 4fctnl«I»«. - - -*** • * ' . * j. * *".7T. - ^'Urfi^ASfik.?>, i'- .j^^k^nfcJJ^uififlsi-'y-Jj't

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free