Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 19, 1952 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

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Tuesday, August 19, 1952
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, M . , M 0<rt , AH K A N S A S tl»#*«foy, W, CLASSIFIED : JWl Vurt B* to Qfflot Diy Bfttra -— - Lj^aA^^i^gm^^.^^^.^.^^. .... „._^^-..^.^....^.—. AORATBS f .00 10,00 1100 18,M 15.00 ;JjCtASSIFIBD DISPLAY i,', 4? 'f !_ ?8 p»r Inch O p«r inch t BOo par Inch or* for eort- or ikl* oy rolo. jfl'aLti ju ^i^'Hr' "* "" l^fumMtt wum w"oi>» ;%*»''iKtirfwil} not bt wen'«•<-«*£• ft Wont A* unlm . fffrjRHMM lo our otunikm '^%r?roNi •" "* >boto 7-3431 STAR M»M !•**( — mt 4t*k«(oy otrtmeon by •«jpt«», •mwliii W«|«M» ft***, tkurn, Wlir A FvhlliHM • M. JMtHt MMMflft* Ulltr H*m*r, MM(I. W. . M*n*f«r *I*H . ONI** «t HUM, Atkcni *tt «f M*»h I, »l*7. ^ l r If.'rt.l.t' Clrt y)«IUni RolM (payoblt In od- In Hep* ond ntlohbor- ,,,M*«1U l , .......... 13.0 moll In Hnmptltioil, Novaiiu, Howard, and Mtlltr coun- « « 1,40 2,40 4,50 i ll..tll i Month) ........ H MOnlni »».>fi»tii»Miii TIW l«IM»l».»MI»u t Wall - CWIIIoi, Inc.; I«OJ Smrlek ' Wl 1 Tfnn,, 80» f»K« Doiim a, r««j aAo N. AV* M Cl\koao I, III.; 60 I, Ntw Ywk I?, A, V, I74J Jtthi Wrelt 8, 'Mlth.j |ldO H Oktohoma City a, « thi : UM tor n«wt prinltti In 01 will 01 alt n ««t work uoutact ciar- Phono 7-2014 or J-20-lm Attention •> HWUMaiUHUilnnfeWKm.!! ,' —-- ftmblUoui man with .. Counties, Avovnuo MOO to $000 per man-. (ntont«t«<t lit making thin W ot money pleiw ctHttitct Norman D. Kudu. 9 ia-et or Stolen For Kiftt Hloti room npiMrnwt. lotiy Electric twx. BUI* 304 Banner. Mrt, A, It. B*bb. A-JU VACANT now. 3 room furnUhtd »p»rtm<rnt. C!of»-ln. Utllltft* p«ld, Otrrtuo. Phonn 7-44M. 14-lf I ROOM unfurnl»hi'(l Mportfncnt. Hnrdwood floor*, tJoill-ln fix- turon, Large clotnti. 312 South Spruce, Mm, J. E. Sehoolay. Dial 7-3.VT7, lfl-3t rUftNlSilKr' ,1 rwm hou»e? Otll. ItIco pale), Nf«r Sohm>l««yii Store. Mm, 4. K. Hehoolfcy. Phone 7-3877. lfl-.1t — — WIM, pay up to *30,noO eflNh for pxpollent iitoek fnnn or ranch. Write full Information to Box I, In onre uf Hopn Btnr. )3-<H STARTlSIa «ifptii>i»ib*r 8 wTlT7f»n i.'Is plorm in Urookwootl nnd Ontlmut Rotinnl*. Plonmt con- tnct HPWII JCvitriK, Phone QNtfi more experienced wattroiK, We hnvo five of the f Incut alrln In tho stBin, but n««d one more, We pay tho be«t unlnrlea In the nnd furnUh monU too. unuth Apply Cfifo. . Mr», Carroll, Dlammul TWO «ofid utettdy dlnhwanhnrn nnd ono crnilt'n helper. Apply Mrn, Cnrroll, Dlnmond Cnfo. xirt SSIGNMENTS for "ui«d '""hTrilitiire «>r nil* kind* niul imythlnn of v«| no, Mlrt-Sodtli Auction. 7-f't70, ____ For Salt SOLID onk dinln« tnbin with" nix t'hnlrn nnd two himlom, Phono I'5! 78 '_*. „ 10-!)t i'MUOIDAmK KJ«etric~^iinoo'"omJ PhlU-tt eonwole, boih lllty now, Also pnrtubln bnrhmiv pit, Phone I). M. Floyd «t Hntfl llni-luw. " in.<i» $70 Pl,A8WOOI) HPoantls 'M. Slxo ^i" to Hi 11 x 4' x 0'. Hultnblw for vvnll partition*, rttienlhinu, closet llninHn, Nhel- vln«, ck-, SOUTMliVHN PLAS- WOOD CORPORATION. S, W. PllOVINO GWOUNDS. Ifl.Ot MY MOMK, 04 (icr«H ijood «ra«g of fnrmlnB |«nd, FUh mid utock pond, 'i live »prln«». other i,on. moon, J,,lt. AiHlet'Kon SprtnK Arkaiuaii, JH" UUNTJCIt' Ulcally revurtible. aunrnntocd . i'Vam, U»«-d 3 months. Cull Clvui-l«s old holt. Key, Wash- „4t* wakh in ,.„. Taberntielo Juno Main, .IVlNa, dtninif mom "and kTlehon Airnlturo. Small nmount dowi) and pick up monthly p«ymi>nt», 483 W, Olvlnlon or Phono T.44H. Fading Bears Back in the Win Column By Th* Auoolfttod Pr*ss A »pnrklln« two-hit pitching per- ormnneo by husky Peto Nicolln i«» put Mobile'* f«dln« BUMI-H back n the Southern Association * win column, lie funned out nix batter* in downing tlu> rejuvenated Uttle Roek Ti'nvm, 8-1, In tit night for his 10th victory, The lefthander I « * u o d eight \vHlks, howoveiY nnd oiu> of those tlguwl" In the «corli\j| of Ihe luue kim which spoiled his bid for a imutuuU t Atlanta narrowed the gup to u iy«> ami n half between the irackcM »nd u>ague.toadlu« Chat- anoo«n by whipping the Lookouts, •3, A ia-hit assuult gent Lookout cc Al Simn to the «ho\vers tit his bid, tor hU 21st victory. R«ln cut the airinlnulittiM Nauh villc game to eight liu\ln«s, but the VoU Hlreudy had the tmo run they Fair Enough lyW«irfcr«*kPa 0 l«r •X Kino Ftiturii ByndlotU. Giants Can't Seem to K eep Trouble Away By JOB RBICHLEfl AP Sport* Wriier Tim* keep* running out and; l*lthfi»s Editor trouble kfir-pn piling up an thf her-! OUT OF DOORS uith Th«i< flhy, Late-toaioff Trout By AL MeCLANE Jo« McCnrlhy In up! It In the WUermnln primary j Of 8*pt. 9. lie I* brokf nnd weak trom n (rorlotin abdominal opera- Him, Tho Inclftlon w»» about 30 Inohn* lung. Not only the Cornmu- nliln, fpllnw-trdvplPr* iind thf Trutrmn fnlmirii»li,>iion, an n whulu, but a number of wobbly Republican* who are nrturilly more nciir- ly New Di'iilr-r* ihnn X'-nulnr 'vto- (Ily lto|>ul-)llrnri»', have bi'i-n drni'BrlriK J'"' cvirr »trice he xtnrli-d hi* flshl c»n (roltiir* In the govern, (nnnt, with upcclril alUMitlim to thf £l»te Deportment, A urrwl di'iil of f/ntlcrn tnon'-v, him b<n>fi poured inlo Wueonsin i from »oiire«')i nlmlliir to the old Chnrnetpr who l« lUtcd under the tiddr«««, "IW) Krt*l ftOth SI," Th«, ununmu nnd Houree* uf thin eniit-i mi money nnd the rinrnes of UK-I Irirllvidiml donors, which ml«ht| t't'Vtrttl ulterior renion* for their Ifitriuimi Into the dom^ttr politics! of a mld-wrulfiil litiitr, ciinnnl he i leu rni'il until tho verdict la In. 1 lilt; 1 Inw rt'i|ulie ni'Knnttitlionii siieh! an OiilelMnlth'a no-culled (.•omiitlUe:> j on iiulloMiil uffiilr* to report polltl' I'nl HlflM to eimil i<lii ton iiml pni'llna, but tin-He reports Inn fiir behind, (.'lection d«y or primary diiy. Thu.^j l|u« cnndldutc who hint been knifed! by mi HI'im iKlvcrdiu-lc.'H dtienn'l; know who did It In time to warn lilt? voter* of the niiture of the in- tnmlon. -MvCniihy .llti-nilly hnnn't ennugh, ir.tmay lo pay fur spot rndlo an-' noutu'flini'nts of it few itecondN etichl N«tlon»l K tht Dodger* by a fat 71,4. Bin, the defending Lt'ftgtip chnmplon* no rlvwl in ChictiKo Monday for their final Wi-mern nwlnn of the year when th«-.y wort: handed another Sf'Vprr* jolt, A tc.>li>grnm from Lctigue dmnl Wiirrori Oik* odvUed Duroclu-r thill he hail been pwidrd for five dnyd for his In with umpire Angle Donalplll IttM Sunday. A $100 fine nlno wu»; plnati-rr-fl on the utornriy manager of the GliiiitH. Thu itURpcnKlon tw- ; fin* TueBdny and .l«stt» through Leo! »UK-; run- ' to win, l-O. on ttanco Tom ' ait\ule in H UwK three pltvhVa to do it, but New Orleans rained, undi»> ttMi poMcsstou of third place by umpliig Memphis, M. M«nft«er Danny Muftaugh ami i'ftnk "Wiwnftg hotnettxl lj»r New Orteww, It was t*Mimft»' l»th ol on toenl Hliitlorm, .Suiiiul truck* (mil Illeniluii' ihurefnre, of counti-, iirt) for beyond hi* iiituin.i unUtHN he «ots voluntary contribution* right «wi»y frinii Kyriiputhotlc, iintl-Coni-l numUl eltl«>n». Am sending Joe' a chuck mid garni.' uf thoHe who, contributed to the nucct>Nxful tie- finmo of Mm. Mental- McCulluugh. of Ort'cnwli'h, Conn., when 1'iuilj Drnptr nnd Lurry Atller itued her nnd even xluppcd iiliiiehmeni.i on hfr home and mnnll liimk iiecuunt, will Strike miotlicr blow for frt-i- doni hure, Urupi-r iintl Adler said Mrs. Me- Cullotifth hiitl culled them Heels. The Jury dlnngrcfd. but DnipiM- and Atller flnnlly dropped the .suit without (iny upology. MO her ihni'Kt'S itnnd lo this day. The New York Hernld 'Trlbulne him made xlaunehwlse uitompts u> Adler tix n mu.ilcliui in the bl« money. Bui. after all, he In only u mouth-orgiinlfU mid the rnpturous reviews ut pinkish critics In New York and elsewhere in our 'country unct C^IMI ovei-Neit* could not' inflate him Into a one-. man xyntphony. Adtor and Draper Imtli nuiiiueil that they had been run out of their prosperous contort practice, by popular resent- inenl, That undoubtedly was true, The Red* In the amusement phase of our Jo\irnalli»m walled over the pity of It nil, but the same weep- hud been dry-eyed through- t»ut Mm. MeCulloUKh's ordeal ami I'wr peril of life-long privation or bankruptcy. Most of tho donations to the Me- ullough tlerensu fund consisted of one-dollar check* or money or- Contributions to Senator Me- Ciu'thy'r c«nip«lBn m«y be sent to the Senator McCarthy Club in the Hotel Wisconsin in Milwaukee and promptmtss U Important because the eutttern money K«I there ahead. Thin-o are five ostensible Hepub- Henna running against Joe in this prlmnry. The one who seems most because he has heavy financial backing and, in general, parrots the line of the Communists in. ono Len Sehmitt. He is .so vor- thnt In the lust election he supported a Democrat. The Communist line agnlnst McCarthy at* leges that he snu-nrs Innocent per. Boston ams, uses rough language t<n<] rinelnnnti riocsn't prove tils charges. On the Pittsburgh itlher hand, the Brooklyn Tnblet. it lending dloceann weekly, reviewing the senator's latest \book «>n M» crusade, says: "Tht*r« has been such a campaign of viliflcullan against Semi- tor McCarthy in the press umt through various means of communications lhat, without thinking, too many Amerleuns huve accepted us, true the label 'character assassin'. | Kven people who are ordinarily cautious lit their judgments have been led to accept the ideu th&t v\hll« he may have something substantial, his 'methods' are all wrong. The only reuson why read- ut this book will feel that his evidence is incredible is that they viu not want to believe it." Thi* work In called. "McCarthyism." DtiruulH-r, rt-cognl/ed n» one of Ihe bf»i inunugerit In baicbnll, gonurnlly WHS cretlltod with doinu H muKniflcent job lout soiigon In Iriidliif! the Giants to their first! flng In 14 year*. For bringing the;, tetlrn up from n I3!,i-«nme dcflnl (is Into n« Aug. 11, he earned the. Mnnftgi-r-oMhe-Yeur Award In thi'; Arsot'lftteil PresiK poll. : Them vvere rnnny who believer) i Durocher wan doing an even bet; tfi job of iniinnging this yenr iiij thi' Uiimt.i in second plnt-cj xuch crippling blows us! Iho anklo fracture xuffored by Monte Irvin, the loss of Willie Mayn to the service, the buck iillini-iit of Sal Matille nnd tho Mluinpfng of Hobby Thomson of' lft.1l playoff fame. i The Yankees took advantage nfl C'levt'land's Itlloness Monday pick-! Ing up a half gnmo by ^ofi-mlngi Hit! Rt«d Sox -t-2, In Doston, Vlci Kn.sehi hurled a five-hitter for his Hth triumph afttilnst three losses. Di/.xy Trout was the iti.ser, the' victim of two-run imlburstH in tin: 1 first and third Innings. i In tin- diiy'.s only other action, | the Cubs cinne from behind wittn it three run ninth inning rally to i,ip tht« Pittsburgh Pirates, 4-3. | Manager Phil Ciivarrotla propelled] (lie winning blow, a pinch hit honi-! er with a IIHUI on base to hand! Murry Ulck.son his 17th defeat. I llolj Sehult/,, In relief, wns (J-edltid with his third win against one loss, ^1. more trout, In the Summer months —contrary to the popular belief that the fish knock off until cooler weather. In fact, early Fall in « xnarc and n delusion If you nre dealing with resident brook, brown, and rainbow trout. The type of tnclcli; you arc planning lo u«f> will linvc n great deal to do with how nurc'essful you will !<o In taking shy, laic-soaion trout. Klies should be delicate and nUo small. , Lender tlppeln should be minced lo minimum in si/e, and the experienced angler will increase their length by one or two feet. A 9-foot lender Is better Jhan one « or 7'/ft feet in length. It should taper down to no heavier Hum 2X, and where trout do not run exceptionally large, 3X is bettor. Tho moat popular dry flies for clear-water fishing ore small bi- vlslbles, spjdors, and spent wings lied on,sl/es 12 nnd 14 hooks. For wet-fly fishing, such patterns as the Red Ant. Hare's Ear, Black Gnat, Queen's of the Water, Wickham's Fancy, and Ginger Quill are particularly effective. The Idea Is to Imitntc nature as closely as possible, nnd under ordinary circumstances large and gaudy patterns are out. A wet fly can bo fished upstream ns successfully ns n dry fly. If the flies are tied on fnirly heavy hooks nnd are lightly dress I'd, they will sink even In fust wiitcr. Cost upstream and slightly across, retrieving slack ns vou would in dry fishing. The fly will tumble down with the current nnd needs no motion on the part of the angler's rod. Follow the course of the drifting line arid wait for the slighest twitch which will indicate that n trout has struck. A turn of the wrist, Sone gently but quickly, will hook such a trout. When .fishing a fast run or riffle, get the trout down to you ns quickly ns possible and with a minimum of dlstrubance. If you succeed in keeping out of sight and can lead the fish below you, playing it there and netting it. you will often have a chance at another fish that may lie in the same riffle above. Incidentally, in late season, wet- Ily fishing, it is advisable to fish a single fly rather thnn use one or two droppers besides the point fly. Big trout ordinarily lake a fly more slowly than smnller ones. A six-lncher mny strike with a splash that belies its true size nnd then spit out the fly so quickly that it takes a lightning-fast strike to hook him. This is particularly true in small, rapid mountain streams. • An 18-inch trout, however, is apt to rise deliberately and take the t\y with very little disturbance oil the surface, often making scarcely n dimple. A strike as fnst ns would be required to hook the six- inchcr would jerk the fly awa.v from the big one. Between the fact that we catch mnny small trout for each large one nnd with the attendant excitement when a big one strikes, the natural tendency always is to strike too soon. Use a slight nnd deliberate movement of the rod tip. (Distributed by NEA Service) McLish Hurls One-Hitter, Hope loses 5-0 Ed McLish, top hurlcr in the Southwest Loop, let Hope down! with a scratch single last night nt' Texarkana^ in the first game of the league plnyoff. McLish had a no-hitter going Into the ninth, \\ilh one away. Charles Hopson be;it out n hit to deep, short and that w;is the only onuj of the night for the locals. Don/. Stevens was the loser, giving up five runs on nine hits. He | walked six and struck out five.! The Prides scored two in the four j th, three in the seventh. > j Wednesday niwht the two teams! play the second game at Fair! park. ^YT-SELL ft- 6r "TRADE WITH HOPE STAR WANT ADS By The Associated Press i AMERICAN LEAGUE ; ; W L Pet New York 70 -111 .58:1 Cleveland (17 -1!) .578 Boston 01 52 .540 Washington . tit 98 .521 ChlcitMo flO 58 .608 Philadelphia 57 SO .51)4 £y'. I.ouis 50 fill .420 Dtli'oit 39 77 .330 TUESDAY'S SCHEDULE Chlcinju at New York inlKht) Hogovin ilO-lli vs Schmltz (1-0). St. Louis ut Washington mighti 1'illetle. (U-101 vs Marrero (0-3). Detroit at Philadelphia (2 twl- night) Trucks 4-14V nnd Houttcnian <IM(H vs Bishop vO-0) Cleveland at Boston — Wynn (10- i)i vs Brodowskl (5-4). MONDAY'S RESULTS New York 4; Boston 2 Only game scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn New York St. I.ouis I*luladi;lphia W L Pet 73 37 .084 (16 45 .395 67 4!) ,578 01 53 .535 S» 58 .500 4!> (14 .434 41) U7 .422 35 85 .2U2 League Leaders »; ' i By The A*tM>l*t«d Pr«ss American Milwaukee 4» Kansas City I Minneapolis 8, St, Pout 8 Only games scheduled. Pacific c«a*i ttaau* Holl>'wood 8, Sacramento 3 Only game scheduled T*xa» U«aout Oklahoma City S, Houstoti o Tul»* &. San Antonio 3 Dallas 6, a*»uiuont 0 5, Nashville 1, Bk^»»W«ham 0 M«w Or)«aiu f, Menvphu 4 Mobile 8, UtUe M*MU| WP: WTOy ?WriffM»i TUESDAY'S SCHEDULE Philadelphia ut Pitts b u r g h uujilvt' Roberts (19-8) vs Neeviai UMt. Boston at St. Louis (night) Burdette <3-6) vs Staley U3-11>X, New York at Chicago (.2) Cor- \viu ta-0> nnd l.uuier ili-10i or Maglie (12-5) vs Klippsteln v7-9) and Hacker llO-3). Brooklyn at Cincinnati (2-t\v'i- nighti Roe (t)U and Rutherford H3i vs Church u56) and 'Weh im>ier (5-91 or Podblelan <0-2>. MONDAY'S RESULTS C'liicago 4; Pittsburgh 3 Only game scheduled. SOUTHE.RN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. Otattuueoga 72 57 .5511 Atlanta 72 UO ,545 New Orleans . (W 03 .519 Memphis 07 64 JSlt Mobile (H 65 ,498 Nashville 62 67 .481 Little Rock 61 70 .406 Birmingham 56 76 ',424 Last Night's Results: v Atlanta 9, Chatianoa«« 3, Nashville 1, Birmingham 0 Mobile 6. Little Ruck 1 New Orleans 7. Memphis 4 Games tonight: Nashville »i Atlanta Birmingham at Chattanooga Uttle Hock at Mobile Memphis at New Orleans. SPORTS ROUNDUP ,By GAYLE TALBOT. COTTQN STATES LEAGUE NEW YORK (ffl — A fellow we know says he attended a kid base ball game the other day and left in disgust after a few innings because the little beggars were spending more time beefing at the umpires and generally making themselves obnoxious than they were r in playing ball. ,• "It's n pain," he said. "They've .seen the big leaguers jawing With Ihi umps so iNiich that they think It's part of the game. The mana- girs were getting in on the act, too, and the crowd was' egging the kids on. I don't see how they get anybody to umpire any more. "Why don't you," he urged, "do what you can toward telling these silly saps that the big league umpires you know are just people like anybody else; that they are sensitive, intelligent men who have a real love for tin- game, and that they lire out there doing their best en a mighty hard job?" The man's remarks are, of course, well taken. The umpire billing phase o( the game is be coining extremely irksome, and, though we had intended all along to stay away from kiddies' games, he supplies us with added incen live to do so. It is bad enough to watch the grown-ups. As he says, big league umpires are as solid a group of citizens as Meridian Far Ahead in C. S. By The Associated Press The Meridian Millers held a commanding six game lead today ns the Cotton States Baseball League entered its final week of play. The Millers had it easy last night though they came up from behind to take El Dorado 13-0. The Oilers had a 0-4 lead when Dolph Regelsky slapped out his second homer of the night to ice the game. He drove in two other ninners to take u three-run lead i in the seventh inning and the Mtl- ) lers coasted- to win. t . El Dorado relieved George Bielik in that inning but Bill Lovallo rave up four hits and three walks nnd the Millers scored six more runs. In other games Monroe eked out a l-O shutout over Natchez. Greeni wood walloped Hot Springs 13-5, and Greenville edged Pine Bluff 4-3. Greenville's Bob Churchill drove a single into centerfield with two cut in the ninth inning and Al Mooiv came in with the winning »v:n. It was a tight hurlers' duel in the Monroe — Natchez game until Jim Long slipped the ball between Shortstop and second base to give Monroe the wining run in the seventh inning. Hot Springs used three hurlers to stem the Greenwood tide but the Dodgers rapped them for 12 Juts. Dealer pitcher Danny McDevitt fanned 14 men and allowed five hits you would want to know. They are gtod companions off the ball field, and when one of them decides you are on the level he is a far ir.orc interesting conversationalist than the average player. If they were not bound by the nature of their jobs lo keep quiet in company, th«y would be better understood by the fans. As they are only human, uirfpires come to detest certain players who make a practice of riding them. When they 'talk of these players and of managers who employ spec tneularly filthy language, they sometimes become bitter. But they Country Club Plans a City Tourney Hope Country Club is planning a City Tournament with the playoff scheduled for Sunday, August 31. Manager Garland Bradshaw announced today. This will not be a handicap meet and is open to everyone. The only qualification is lhat entries musit live in Hopp. Qualifying play ends Sunday. August-24 and match play will be hold throughout the week with*; prizes given to winners. J. W. Smith on the last City Tourney to be held — in 1949. Several local persons have already qualified with Jack McCloud having the lowest score so far — a five over par 73. Tell of Seein< Striker Hit Conductor PINE BLUFF, I* — Union torneys said they would attemij prove in Chancery Court here! day that a* railway employe kiq at a striking union member plant entrance dispute. The testimony is to be presef in a hearing on a complaint the Standard Brake Shot? Foundry Co. against member! the AFL International Molders f Foundry Workers Union w h opened yesterday. The company claims that a way supervisory employe wad jured last week when he attemi to enter the strikebound plant.f The union filed an answer to complaint denying ";ill ma'teria] legations" in the company's plaint. But defense attorneys they would prove that "J. L. G| win kicked at the workman." GJ win was' identified as the injc lailway employe. Six of nine witnesses presei] by the firm yesterday said saw Jnmcs (Dixie) Meeks sti Goodwin. Meeks, a union rnemj nnd tho union business agent Gr| Alexander were arrested by Pi ccutor Pat Mullis Saturday '" charged under Arkansas' Anti- lence Act with "interference lawful employment." Throe company witnesses, incf ing Goodwin, said they could identify the strike who reportq injured the trainmaster. Stanley Cook, firm general at'er and co-owner, safd about' to 35 men were congregated at| plant entrance when Goodwin injured.'' Some 160 men struck the f July 21 in n wage dispute. Youth Killed by New Pony WESTTOWN, N. Y. I.?) — Twelve year-old Clarence Arthur Horler couldn't wait to try the nevV pony his father had bought him. So he and his father, also named Clarence, saddled "the pony yesterday. Then the father left for his t'ai m chores. Young Clarence took his first ride — and his last. He wns dragged over a stoney field and through a pond. He died shortly after he was taken to a nearby hospital. It was not -clear what happened, but tho father said the boy had tied a rope from his waist to the saddle horn. invariably wind up saying they love the game and couldn't quit it. When we asked Larry Goetz ot the National League staff when he found himself getting anxious I'oi the next season to begin, he said "on the last clay of the season." Iran Reds Stone American Soldier TEHRAN, Iran UP) — Commul youths stoned an American A| sergeant and his Persian sold driver today while their jeep stopped for a traffic light on of. Tehran's busiest streets. Police charged tho 100 or] young Reds with batons and porscd them while the jeep away. The U. S. Army mission idti fled the American involved as James Hagnn of Atlanta, Ga., said he received only a glan^ blow from a rock and was injured. Hard Coal Miners Seek New Contract NEW YORK UP) — The Un, Mine Workers and company resentatives meet here today start negotiations on a new tract for. 75,000 hard coal jni The demands of the miners mained undisclosed as union cials gathered here, but it expected that they would ask a pay boost and an increase the 30-cents-a-ton payment by operators into the union welf fund. SPANISH RANGE it. in.'.l, by Uf E. Wells. Meridian Ktttcncs Greenwood W L 7ti 43 TO W 64 54 60 56 60 S8 56 61 44 T4 ii n .«* .S*H ,H8 .$98 .308 .419 CHAPTER TWENTY-SIX AT LAST Paul and Blaisc moved Into the front room. Walt helping his mother do the final chores. "Paul, who got that land you were homestcading over in the Valley?" Blai.se asked. "Went open to claim again, I reckon, after 1 didn't prove up. It happened to all ot us." "Mark, too?" "Sure, him with the rest so far as 1 Know. But wo proved up over here and done'flne." "What about Mark . . . and Melanie?" Blalse asked suddenly. Paul shifted uncomfortably and a stubborn line camq to his jaw, then melted away. "They're doing pretty good, I reckon. Mark's always broke, he saya, though he's got one of the best farms around here. But he's always riding off, leaving Mel alone. She—" He stopped and glanced toward the door, hearing the distant clink ot dishes. "I ain't supposed to let on to no one, least of all you. But she ain't happy. Blalse, despite all Mark's done. She spends most of her time over here, and she don't talk much about Mar|t. That ain't natural in a woman. She's hiding something." "What?" Blalse asked sharply. Paul sighed and shrugged. "Maybe that Mark don't treat her good, or inaybe that she knows she made a mistake, i reckon Maw and me are as much to blame as she, U the marriago ain't right. But it wasn't right a girl so young should wait for a man who'd never come back. You admit that, Blaise." "1 admit it." Blaise nodded. "But about Mark?" "There's nothing I can say that I really know tof certain. He's always gone, eeexna like . . . riding off, selling crops, making dickers. Mel's alone a lot. He's gone now." "Said something About 81 mi. the five hits were singles to Mike Hitch. Monroe I. Natche* 0 Greenwood 13. Hot Springs 5 Greenville 4. pine mutt 3 Tonight's Games: £1 Dorado at Monro* at Putt at tj morning wtwn ftMOae cade into the Uavia yffd, dismounted «nd knocked oa toe kitchjen door. It »t him Ugnting ber ^ «>» ltd but there's always food for more." "Your Maw fed me well. But coffee would be good." "You didn't come over?" she asked, frowning, the light cotton dress revealing her full figure as she moved from table to stove. "1 wanted to," Blaisc said. "But they'd come along." She misread his meaning, stopping short at tho stove and looking at him, her blue eyes soft, yet troubled. She came to the table and sat down across from him. "1 thought after you learned I'd married Mark, you'd hato me." "No, I don't hate you, Mel. But "I've hated myself, Blaisc! Prom the moment you returned I knew I'd made a horrible mistake. I think 1 knew it long before you came back, but I tried to make the best ot a bad bargain." "But Mark—" "He doesn't love me, Blaise. He's always wanted the best land, the best horse, the best house In the district. He wanted the prettiest girl, and he got her. That's all that mattered. He loves himself, first and always. He isn't at ivll like you, Blaisc." "Mel, 1—you're married to him. That makes a difference." Blaise tried to explain. She nodded slowly and her eyes misted. "I know, Blaise. 1 a h o u 1 d'v e waited for you. But the folks were against it. Mark acted like a perfect lover. I just gave in, I found out later just how important I was to him. He laves himself arst, then money, and he schemes and plans for It all the time. He's secretive, like a miser or a man afraid for the world to know him. Oh, Blalse. can't we do something!" "I don't know what It would be, Mel. Vou see, I've found—" "We could ride away, Blaise. We could be gone before anyone knew. We could go to Los Angeles, beyond Buenaventura. Anything, Blalse, anywhere!" Blaise rubbed his. hand over his eyes and arose fronj the table, pacing to the door and back. Melanie watched him, eyes wide and eager. She stood up. swinging around the chair, holding onto the back as she leaned forward toward Blaise. She was eaxuest and beau- UtuL *"» s»»ow you, Bliise, »bout Mtrk. Come here." turned tad dj the hall. Blaise reluctantly lowed her. She called to him fr^ beyond an open door. It was a b^ room, obviously a spare room, dom used. The sunlight was and uncertain through a dra\ blind. Mel opened the doors of highboy and pulled a chair to She climbed up, groped far ba| on a shelf and pulled out a tin be She opened the lid and held it do\| to Blaise. "Look. There's what he loves . not me. Deeds, tax deeds." Blaise took the box, strode to bed and spread out the contenj Finally he looked up at Mel had come to stand close beside hij His eyes shadowed as he ganed: her. "How long, Mel?" "He's been dealing In land years, before we were married, has traded and sold, bought mor{ "You knew about this?" "Only hints, Blaise. Mark woi make hints about how he would rich some day. But I found just six months ago, • accidentaj when. 1 decided to clean the roor Blaise studied the deeds m< carefully. He found Mark OWT land around Chatsworth, in Simi Valley, had tax deeds on pf eels scattered over three vallej and had even acquired the o Case homestead for a few dollaj the title dated but a short tit after Leonis had driven his rlvfl from the Seji Fernando. "1 might have made a go of ij Melanie said.- "He Is handsc and a wife can put a good front j a bad deal. But you came ba Blalse. Even then I've tried carry out mV bargain. But 1 Blaise, knowing you're free, ing you're just over the next of hills." "But. Mel—" "I know now what you m\ have felt in prison, the way wrote that you dreamed of me. . . . felt the same since you ci back. I've been a prisoner, too, I've dreamed." Blaise swung to face her. Will you listen! You're mart can't break up-*" "I can, Blaise," she said and stared at her. She came close put her arms around his neck, body was vibrant and warm. "We were meant for each I've teamed that ali , Auftutf 1$, 1*52 NOM StAt? 'HfcM, 02ARK IKI OH. GOODIE VOU FOUND IT ALPEADY ( WEIL HAVE .> -*^-n Ci^**v_. IVE MISPLACED TO START CALLING VOU EAGLE- EVE , NEVtm llMMy H WHILE YOU flUYS AN UPMILL 6ATKE OUT OUR WATT VIC FUN i i Bv J. R. WillloiM now no^iOu -is-.-i THIS •••"" " yyakMP'T 'X fiw/juer K E5TV VOU ,V\I(3HT , PL©. CO^E WITH A\E. > x On fh* Si!v?r scr^e^ HORIZONTAL 1 Cinema actor Gregory 5 He portrays divers roles in 8 He is a screen 12 Bacchanals' cry 13 River (Sp.) 14 Solicitude ] 15 Plexus 16 Hostelry 17 Fruit peel ; 18 Scrutinize 20 Bashful < (dial.) j 21 Before ;. 22 Hasten 23 Diadem ; 20 Trifoliolale 30 Decay 31 Simple 32 River in England 33 Greek letter 34 Edible rootstock 35 Ailing VERTICAL 1 Persian fairy 2 Level 3 Folding beds 4 Retainer 5 Moment 6 Clue •'"&? 7 Eternity 8 He is a star o stage and — — 9 Kite's end 0 Italian river 1 Interpret 9 Age !ORent 12 Demigod !3 Large plant !4 Jot !5 Indonesians of Mindanao >6 Gull-li^e bird IZ. 15 IB 2 3 36 Oriental 40 Scottish sheepfold 41 Rodent 42 Primp 45 Horses' gaits 49 Opera by Verdi 50 Entangle 51 Notion i 52 Let it stand 53 Collection of sayings 54 Harvest r 55 Sailors 50 Babylonian deity 57 Concludes Z3 •JO 33 %. 21 15 IZ W 5Z 55 14 •W 1 Zl % '^:37 10 • * Answer to Previous Puizle r "27 28 29 31 34 37 38 39 " 34 N E S s p 1= T A T O f S >- A A U K A N B CZ 0 w 1 C Vo f SI x &, 1 1 E M 1 & f N h A C T « U * B t ^. 7 • 9- i H T i PI . £ i T O T A R. f O R & V A Entrance to a mine Far off (comb, form) Lampreys Female horse Year between 12 nnd 20 Handles Male Dress 5 13 Ib — ''''•'''. 31 SO 53 £b fa .'.''.-.' ' V, Ii, 7 '•'k a 11 A IA S 13 R T B A S S. s H s ' c V C \ C N e e t s i w t B \ B f f * |A Q ; B ? H 7 s A & C M 7 B £ S = e 7 i_ o e. T R A 1 N O 1 l_ S S A, K S. f e M C A T O O A R E £> E. N C> S 41 Assessment amount 42 Time gone by 43 Cosmic order 44 German river 45Walking stick 46 Paradise 47 Peruse 48 Tree fluids 50 Shakespearean queen zo 36 6 1 7 •V) kl SH t.7 •KU 9 10 II 27 32. 3? 2S 29 " b . mat 17 ^r*r=zt % 19 — — CARNIVAL •v Dick TiirsiM T. M. Ri£. U. S. Pit OH. • ICopr. 1952 b, NEA S*rvlcl. Inc. /"Harvey is the critical sort—sometimes I think he'd rather pick these speakers to pieces than run for prssU ..._ . ...._._ , himsalf!" SIDE GLANCES By Golbrolth THIS- Bl<£> BtAWK BUOB. THIS EWPU^-S EMPTINESS? _. ^ . WHV, IF "fT-fEiy HAPM'T OF •^^LmvA TEOSVM Vf?i QFF THAT . ^-=™ "asSK&M'^ FREIGHT »'K> OF &LEPT Ysasplg -—=—"•• ' ALL THRU 'Hl'3 VACANT L ' r ------ --- J ' VOIP.' -,OIJ <3 JUSTA>/T sS-.i FOR WHAT? y R**^ D^-^._/*—^ •^</Yr-^ f 3 '•* - f jj* f ^ v 0 'v^pfe.-^^ T. MB 4 U •'. I'.M Oil.' ' _^-**--Cif ^" t>rt.»|r>IC7 IOJ Irnl (' 7W VILLAIN) JUST IN W-.-4 r VjiMEFORTACOM- WASH TUBES OTHEE TIWE. CtOTTA ftUM THE STORE WOW, R?R MOM. OUR BOARDING MOUSE Wim Maior H«ep1« BE ft5 MOT FROM \NjlM6TONl CHURCHILL/ HM/-~ -"PLEAS* WIRE FIFTY AMD ^ / HAVE YOUR COME-.;/ FIGUR& MEASURED • COLLECT A '> FOR A MiMK COW -STOP BATTLE-AS RONSy -MUST ' I TOMORROW 6TOf* VOUR SCHEME HAS BE FROM) .. \ TRANSFORMED SfUeWTy FILLY IMTO MCUMT eVEREST 6TOP AT LAST DAM.& F6VTUME STREWS Rose WHV WOT COME IW AWOMBET WHV DjJWCMA TELL / MOM DlWIt KWOW WHERE TH' TRUTH, PRETTV / fcu CAME FROM! WE WERE AN TOWMPELATIVE... S BUT 5IWCB l& FlflHT! SEE YOU LATER, C&THV 'PiV/ifo 'JiBVUTriK: FUNNY BUSINESS By Henhberfler BOOTS AND HER BUDDIE) LL_-i kAV ^OIXT •y Edgar - - \ X dUGS OUKNY SWANK f?E5TAUf?ANT "I ••-/•.': ^ ^^?;^^^~Z&*' -^-^ g-.^Zr.'* '-••.. '. — '*«" v -~f'} %?>-.'"—'xV-JT r *"'«' (3/XTHEE 'ROUNP, POC, AN' GRAB A GANPEK AT TH' Ll'L AO/XX L-PURPOSE GIIWAICK/ I IT'O A COMBINATION I CORKSCREW,eCREW JO PK™^-^-—-H^k^ -\ C\ ' ^-. "-*" X' ^\ ' ...&OTTLE OPGNHK. PERTATBK PBSUER... ... AN' POCKBT KNIPi -Autil _., TH' RIPICULOU4LV LOW PWCBPp <"o' TwgNTv-ptvp ciwr«-/j^l "Why not? I'm just keeping up ttith the fancy ahlrtt they * wear these days!" / ALLEY OOP OOOLA AND FOOXV ON MAGIC CARPET? /''' T DUNNO, GOOD HBAVHN5, / AMO5, MAYBE El.BF.RT, IT'S I NEWTON WA5 IMPOSSIBLE/ \ A BUM , IMJT THURt: IT 15,' I'LLGOMONG WITH NKWTON.../AU. RIGHT, THIS MUST BE (LET'S FIND SOME KINDOFV OUT.,, AN OPTICAL ILLUGION.I l^\ L&. ...WE'LL SNAP THE TWOOP'1 'EN\ BAX:K: INTO THE aottv CENTURY AND 6EE WHAT HAPPENS/ Ell CHRIS WELKIN, Ploneteer FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Mlchoel Q'Molley GIN! ) f NINE TiAAES IN A ROW/ \WELL, PUNK.T Ofl, MOIHIN6- '-' L GOTTA FIND A BETTER. I WHAT ABB EXCEPT i TH"-'" WAY TO CHEAT./ J YOU LOOKN"/ YOU'RE A so SMU& / TERRIBLE " ABOUT? \ !> 8-11 i.COULD BEAT ^ PLAYIN' SIN v^iy oo^/r -jou puy to FOR. .-iOUR.cur PANSOM HIS OLD MAW |f / GONMA RAY? HA-HA-HA/ / HA-HA- HA/ ^ &PACE GHIPWA we CIVU.IZB& AUZG THAT] PtpyoUfiBTTHE X THOUGHT A,Pl4<yUI6>E } EARTH * WPl>L-P PKOTiCT ME. y AKB HPT A^ owe KIPDQ i

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