Wednesday, August 31, 1938 HOPE STAR, THE Hope Softball Commissioners Uphold Umpire Ralph Cornel Williams Team to ^ "&._&•& •& & ft •£ i* •& •& •& & ^ # ,. Softball Team Advances in State Tournament IUS the Softball Commis:it the meeting Tues- Remain in League League Schedule Will Be Concluded Next Wednesday Night The Hope Softball Commissioners, meeting Tuesday afternoon to consider n complaint by the Williams Lumber company team against the umpiring of Ralph Cornelius, upheld Umpire Cornelius and ordered him to continue to officiate in all league games. The management of the Williams team, Pete Brown, had asked for the removal of Cornelius in the balance of the games in which the Williams team is to participate—threatening to quit the league unless he was removed. The Williams team, however, will continue in the league. The decision to continue came approximately 45 minutes after the Softball Commissioners announced that Cornelius would be retained. At that time a representative of the Williams team posted an additional SI forfeit fee and announced that "we're still! in the league." Commissioners' Killing Here is what .'miners decided daj afternoon: 1. That Umpire Cornelius would continue to officate in all league games —but during the games in which Williams is to play—to work on the buses instead of behind the plate. 2. That teams playing the second game at night will be given only fiv« minutes apiece to warm-up, the second game to begin within 10 minutes after the first contest is over 3 The Commissioners heard the refusal of Uij:;.lie Cornelius to officiate in any of the play-off games which will fulli.w thr close of the regular league schedule 4 The Commissioners then decided to employe two how umpires to handle the series games. Just who they will be, the Commissioners did not announce. Southern Cafe Quits- Iky PritchcH, manager of the Southern Cafe teuin. informed The Star Wednesday that he was withdrawing Jns team from the league because several members were unable to continue, due to sickness, lateness of-the season and business requirements which did not give them an opportunity to continue. Withdrawal of the Southern Cafe team will leave three teams, Geo. W. Robison, Hope Basket compay and the Highway Department battling for a place in the Shaughnessy play-off series. Softball managers are urged to notice the balance of the league schedule which appears in the standings of today's paper. The season will end next Wednesday night. PITTSBURGH- University athletic officials have decided to play the Pittsburgh and Duquesne football game of October H in the morning to allow for the world series, should the Pirates win the Natioiuil League pennant. Pity the Caddies Halted by darkness after 13 hours and 20 minutes, Sue Riley and L. M. (Pie) Piefler played 180 holes to claim a world record for mixed marathon golfing in Akron, O. Miss Riley, 31- yoar-old grocery store keeper, averaged 85 strokes. Women's par was 74. Is Old Saratoga Slipping? A fair patron lectures a policeman This picture tells the story of prcscnt-ilay Saratoga. . . . ^ la » „„„-»,„ i^urus •* policeman ior na.iing her taxi and demanding the driver remove the sign, "We want action this summer—not relief naxt winter." Taxis paraded with these placards at Saratoga Springs, protesting enforcement of the law. No gaming rooms mean fewer fares to night hot spots. L'lD On GAMBLING THREATENS FAMOUS SPORTS SCENIC By HARRY GRAYSON NBA Sedvice Stuff Correspondent SARATOGA SPRINGS—Can America's greatest sports scene—Old Saratoga in August—survive without wide- open gambling to draw patrons to the Spa? Saratoga Springs, the one-month town, is shut up tighter than Philadelphia on Sunday, and the natives and racing people ponder the result. "Taing gambling out of Saratoga is like removing the elevators from the Empire State Building," says the pes r | simistic faction. 'Shuting down on gambling has kept nobody out of Saratoga except undesirables," assets the purity group. But many declare that the old Saratoga saying, "I'll pay you in August," won't hold good this year. Meanwhile, dealers, croupiers, stickmen, casekeepers, and gambling room hangers-on stand along Broadway's elm-lined curbs moaning low. Gambling Speeded Up Night Life at Saratoga And they are not alone in saying, 'Saratoga ain't Saratoga no more." This is a decided off year for the outlying clubs, which are finishing the season with skelton crews. Without Rock, Reilly's, Newman's Meadowbrook, and other hot spots can't afford | orchestras like that of Vincent Lo-! poy. and entertainers who command' the motion picture retainers of the Yacht Club Boys and Jimmy Durante. But George H. Bull, president of the Saratoga Association, looks prosperous enough, and says that track attendance is off only a negligible 2 per cent. There were something like 18,000 persons on hand for lite running of the historic Travers Bull professes no alarm over the gambling lid Enforcement of the law is a break for the bookmakers. "It used to be," explains the veteran Tim Mara, "that when a player had a bad day at hie track he'd attempt to get himself well in gaming rooms at night. Now he tries to get even at the track the following day." Horse Puts Everybody on Cuminon IA:W\ at Spa The population of 'Saratoga Springs, a sleepy Adirondacks village 11 months of the year, jumps from 13,000 to (15,000 in late July and early August. Society folk check in from Southampton, Newport, the Berkshire Hills, Narragansett, Bar Harbor, and far away Coronado. Society, turf, and the gambling element gave the Spa a curious mixture, with the horse putting everyone on a common level. The more violent dissenters against the gambling shut-down to date have been the taxicab drivers. They paraded with placards on Me cars reading, "We want action this summer; not relief this winter." Police broke up the procession, and each driver was fined ?5. No gambling means fewer fares to night clubs. Medicinal a* Well as Social and Truf Center More conservative residents of Saratoga Springs point to the state's $10,000,000 investment in seven monumental buildings around its famous healing springs. They contend the resort will continue to prosper on a sounder basis. No one is exactly certain as to what put the lid on America's Mionte Carlo, The popular belieff is that the crackdown was due to a break between James A. Leary, veteran leader of Saratoga county's degular Republicans, and round-faced young Alfred L Simon, who beat Leary's candidate for district attorney Some trace the action to Dewey in New York, others to the fact tha Dr Arhur J. Leonard, a Democra, was dcfeaed for commissioner of public sufey last fall by Jos- Sleepy, prc-Civil War Saratoga. . , . Looking down elm-lined Broadway in front of the famous Grand Union hotel, where horse and buggy still don't seem out of, place. eph A. Doherty. But all of Saratoga's gaming rooms are unlikely to become civic meeting places and museums as has the Canfield mansion, where gaming was made an art and a ceremony. There have ben Saratoga gambling cru.'.ades before and the games-always have come hack. Saratoga Springs has been a place apart since before the Civil War. Pirates Win First Game From Giants Pittsburgh Increases League Leadership to Six and Half Games PITTSBURGH. - (/Pi — The Pirates, behind Right-Hander Jim Tobin's eighth five-hit pitching job of the year, rode rough shod over the crippled New York Giants Tuesday, battering their way to a 7-1 triumph that increased their margin over tlie Terry- men to six and a half games. Gus Suhr., who has been benched several times this season for failing to hit. provided the main punch. He had a perfect day at bat with a walk, a single, double and triple, and drove in five runs with his two extra-base clouts. ~Dick Coffman, making his first start for the Giants since October 2, 1937 bore the brunt of the Pittsburgh assault. He gave up eight of the their thirteen hits and six of their runs before retiring in favor of a pinch-hitter in the seventh. The Giants were first to score, Joe Moore gretting Tobin with a two- bagger to right and scoring all the way from second on a wild pitch, but the Buccaneers put the game on ice before the inning was over. With one out, Lloytl Waner singled and Arky Vaughan and Johnny Rizzo drew passes to fill the bases. Suhr cleared them a moment later with 9 rousing tliree-bagger off the right George H. Bull, president of Saratoga Racing Association, appears prosperous enough de« gambjJag him at the S»a. field screen. Waner also started each of the two other Pittsburgh scoring innings. In the sixth he led off with a single. Coffman retired the next two batters, but then Rizzo singled, Suhr doubled, again off the screen, and Ftp Young singled in quick succession for three more tallies and a 6-1 lead. The Pirates got their final run in the eighth off Hy Vandenberg on suc- Hope Softball League Clubs Bruner-Ivory Williams Lumber CCC Camp Geo. W. Robison 11 .. 8 8 .. 5 Hope Basket ............ 4 Highway Dept ......... 4 L i 2 4 7 7 8 Pel. .917 .800 .GC7 .417 .364 .333 Tuesday's Results Highway Dept. 14, Southern Cafe 10. Alton Camp 15, Geo. W. Robison 10. Games Wednesday No games scheduled. Games Thursday Hope Basket vs. Bruner-Ivory 7:30. Geo. W. Robison vs. Highway Dept. at 8:30. at Friday Hope Basket vs. Geo. W. Robison at 7:30. Williams Lumber vs. ighway Dept. at 8:30. Games Monday Bruner-Ivory vs. Williams Lumber at 7:30. Hope Basket vs. Geo. W. Robison at 8:30. Games Tuesday Geo. W. Robison vs. Bruner-Ivory at 7:30. Williams Lumber vs. Hope Basket at 8:30. Games Wednesday Alton Camp vs. Hope Basket at 7:30. Hope Basket vs. Bruner-Ivory at 8:30. (End of Schedule) Southern Association Clubs W. L. Pet. Atlanta .................... 83 56 .597 New Orleans ............ 74 62 .544 Nashville .................. 72 54 .529 Little Rock ............ 70 69 .504 Memphis .................. 70 69 .504 Birmingham ............ 68 71 .489 Chattanooga ............ 59 77 .434 Knoxville ................ 54 82 .397 Tuesday's Results Little Rock 6, Atlanta 1. Knoxville 6, Birmingham 5. Memphis 10, Chattanooga 4. Nashville 10-5, New Orleans 3-3. Garnet- Wednesday Atlanta at Little Rock. Knoxville at Birmingham. Nashville at New Orleans. Chattanooga at Memphis. American League Clubs New York ... Boston Cleveland ... Detroit Washington .. Chicago St. Louis Philadelphia W. 85 68 67 61 .61 50 44 44 L. 37 50 53 60 61 67 75 77 Pet. .697 .577 .558 .504 .500 .427 .370 .364 Tuesday's Results New York 3, Detroit 1. £t. Louis 9, Boston 5. Cleveland 10, Philadelphia 8. Chicago 3, Washington 2. Games Wednesday Detroit at New York. Chicago at Washington. Cleveland at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Boston. National League Clubs Pittsburgh New York ... Cincinnati ... Chicago Boston St. Louis Brooklyn Philadelphia W. 73 66 67 66 60 56 55 39 L. 47 54 56 57 59 65 66 78 Tuesday's Results Philadelphia 4-7, St. Louis 3-8. Cincinnati 5-7, Brooklyn 4-4. Pittsburgh 7, New York 1. •Boston 8, Chicago 1. Games Wednesday New York at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at St. Louis. Brooklyn at Cincinnati. Boston at Chicago. Notre Dame Team Sharpe Hurls Pebs to 6 to 1 Victory Little Rock to Conclude Home Schedule Wednesday Night LITTLE ROCK.-MP)—Kola Sharpe pitched the Little Rock Travelers to a C-l decision over the league leading Atlanta Crackers Tuesday night, evening the series at one-all. The Travelers bunched their hits in the early innings to build up a four- run lead before the visitors broke through. Sharpe ran into trouble in the fifth and sixth when the Crackers bunched six oftheir nine hits but nice support by his teammates enabled him to get out with only one run scored. Little Rock concludes its home schedule Wednesday night in the third and final game of the series against Atlanta. Atlanta 000 0001 000—1 9 Little Rock 121 000 llx—G 12 Pritcbett and Richards; Sharpe and Walters. Barons Drop Another BIRMINGHAM, Ala.—(^—Birmingham's fast-slipping Barons dropped a C to 5 decision to Knoxville here Tuesday night in the opening of a three- game series, and slid still further into sixth place in the Southern Assocaition standings. Knoxville 000 320 001—C 8 3 Birmingham 200 020 001—5 8 0 Peckman and Berry, Warren; Kimball, Blake and McDougal. Links Hitch-Hiker Chicks Belt Lookouts MEMPHIS, Tenn.-(/P)—Coming from behind, the Memphis Chicks battered their way to a 10 to 4 victory Tuesday night over the Chattanooga Lookouts to remain in a deadlock with Little Rock for fourth place. Chattanooga 301 000 000— 4 12 2 Memphis 020 0333 02x—10 13 0 Lanahan and Lane; Spencer, Heusser and Gautreaux. bports mSorts Pet .608 .550 .545 .537 .504 .463 .455 .333 SOUTH BEND-The annual checkup to discover how many Irishmen will play football for Notre Dame reveals that 19 true sons of Erin will perform this fall among the 81 men on the roster. There are 12 Irish-German, five Scotch-Irish, one French-Irish, one Bohemian-Irish, and one Swedish- Irish. In addition there will be five Germans, seven Italians, five Poles, four Englishmen, three Slovenians, two Lithuanians, a nd one each of practical' \y every extraction in the books. cessive singles by Lloyd and Paul Waner and Vaughan. Strange Orders CINCINNATI — When Willard Herschberger, Reds' catcher, appeared in his first pro game with El Paso in 1930, his manager ordered him to strike out because his team had a slight lead in the sixth inning and a standstorm was brewing. Miniature Golf Back TULSA—Miniature golf seems to be making a comeback in Tulsa this summer. One course, an 18-hole affair with a number of hazards to make the good putter bear down, has attracted large crowds. That Name Again NEW YORK—Alex Wojciechowiez, former Fordham All-America, became the father of Alexander Franklin Wojciechowiez, Jr., who weighed seven pounds at birth. Early Redskins BALLSTON, Va.—Turk Edwards, tackle, and Ernie Pinckerl, blocking back, are the only two surviving members of the original Washington Redskins, organized in 1932. The National League champions are training here. Hawks Use College Rink CHICAGO—The world champion Chicago Blackhawks will begin train- nig, October 1, on the University of Illinois rink at Champagne. Strikes Him Out CHICAGO—George Myatt, New York Giants' new third baseman and base-stealer de luxe, admits his wife has struck him out without giving him a good look at the ball. Mrs. Myatt, the former Georgia Smith, is a star pitcher in San Diego Softball ranks. She has won 22 of 24 games this summer. "She's a pretty good bowler, too," says George definitely, "and can lick me at tennis, but I still hit a ball farther than she can." They Stay Hit NEW YORK—Jack Dempsey says Al Hostak, new middleweight champion, hits harder than, any man in the ring with the exception of Joe Louis. Eagles Get Wings PHILADELPHIA-Bert Bell, owner- coach of the Philadelphia Eagles, is indebted to Texas for supplying a great part of his 1938 football club. No less than 12 men from the Lone Star state are listed on the roster. University of Texas leads with four —BUI Hughes, Ray Keeling, Will Tullos, and Jay Arnold. McMurray College sent Hershel Stockton and Bob Anthony. Joe Carter hails from Southern Methodist. Drew Ellis comes from Texas Christian. Maurice Harper played for Austin College. Hershel Ramsey starred for Texas Tech. Bob Masters is a product of Baylor. Elwood Duw performed for West Texas Players in the national public links golf tournament used all manner of transportation to get to Cleveland's Highland Park. John Mitchell wags his thumb in illustrating how he hitch-hiked from Hartford, Conn, Locals Win Over Russellville, 5-2 Will Return to Little Rock Saturday to Play Stuttgart The Bruner-Ivory Softball team of Hope defeated Cities Service of Rus-<' sellville, 5 to 2, in the state tournament at Little Rock Tuesday night " '•'•• The Bruner team collected nine hits, scoring three runs in the fifth inning which was the deciding factor in the game. Roy Taylor, pitching for Bruner, held the Russellville team to five hits. According to reports, Taylor hurled one of the best performances. of the year in holding the Russellville team to two runs. He struck out several of the Russellville players. Clifford Russell, who is attending the National Guard camp at Little Rock, joined the team there and was Taylor's battery mate. Merlin Coop and Jack Turner of Hope played for the Bruner team. The Bruner team will return to Little Rock Saturday night to meet Stuttgart, the team that upset the strong Lion Oilers of El Dorado Tuesday night, 1 to 0. The El Dorado team was one of the pre-tournament favorites, Legal Notice State Teachers. Another Tubbs CHICAGO-Charley Tubbs, 200- pound fullback getting a tryout with the Chicago Bears, is a cousin of Irl Tubbs, Iowa coach. Final Touch BOSTON—Boze Berger completed the "ruin" of the White Sox when he was benched by a spike injury. Berger was the only member of the club who had not missed a game. CHICAGO—Jack Elder, former Notre Dame halfback, played a hunch to win the daily double at Washington Park. Elder, who wore No. 84 when he was scoring touchdowns for the Irish, picked numbers eight and four, and was rewarded wiht a tidy sum when his horses came through. Ball Players Softies BOSTON—Win Green, Boston Red Sox trainer who served in the same capacity for the Boston Bruins several years ago, says ball players make more fuss about a hangnail than hockey plyers do about a broken leg. Aid For Baugh BALLSTON, Va.—The champion Washington Redskins will have two iouthpaw passers on hand to help Sammy Baugh this fall. They are Roy Campbell of Western Maryland and Jim Abbitt of Elon. __ NEW YORK—Roberto Cavanaugh, ^3-year-old Argentine polo star of Irish descent, is looking for bets on who can hit a golf ball farther—a golfer with a golf club, or a mounted polo player with a mallet. Few pros in the district, however, would care to settle the issue with him. Although 300 yards is an exceptional wallop for a golfer, Cavanaugh has banked a ball off the tee 320 yards with his mallet. Completes Job A double play seldom is broken up on Joe Gordon, phenomenal young second baseman of the New York Yankees, shown completing one at Yankee Stadium in this remarkable uction shot. NOTICE OF SALE OF PROPERTY Under Execution NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That the undersigned, as Sheriff of Hempstead County, Arkansas, by virtue of the levy of a certain writ of execution issued on the 5th day of August, 1938, out of the Circuit Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, upon a judgment rendered in said court on the 8th day of October, 1935, in a certain cause therein pending (No. 1568) wherein Central States Life Insurance Company was plaintiff, and R, T. White was defendant, in favor of the plaintiff and against the defendant, will, on Friday, the 30th day of. September, 193S, between the hours of ten o'clock in the forenoon, and three o'clock in the afternoon of the said date, at the front or main door of the Court House in Hempstead County, Arkansas, r.(the said front or main door of the court house in Hempstead County, Arkansas, being now the City Hall in the City of Hope, Arkansas, which is the building in which the courts of Hempstead. County now meet), offer for sale at public auction to the highest and best bidder the following described .real estate in Hempstead County, Arkansas, to-wit: All of Lot Five (5) and a strip 18% feet wide off of the entire South side of Lot Six (6), all in Block Fifty-three (53) in the City of Hope, Arkansas. ' Also the South Half (SVS) of Lot Five (5), Block Thirty-six (36) in the City of Hope, Arkansas. Also all of Lot Eight (8), and a strip 10 feet wide off of the entire South side of Lot Seven (7), in Block Thirty-seven (37), in the City of Hope, Arkansas. Also Lot Ten (10), Block -Thirty- seven (37), in Hope, Arkansas. Also the North Half (N'£) of the South Half (SVJ) of Lot Two (2), Block Thirty-eight (38), in Hope/ Arkansas. Also, the North Half (NVS>) of Lot Sixteen (16), Block Thirty-eight (38), in Hope, Arkansas. Also, the East Half (EV>) of ' the Southeast Quarter (SEVj) and the Northwest Quarter (NWVi) of the Southeast Quarter (SEW of Section Twelve (12), Township Fourteen (14) South, Range Twenty-four (24) West, containing 120 acres, in Hempstead County, Arkansas; Also, the Southeast Quarter (SEV^) of the Southeast Quarter (SEV 4 ) of Section Thirty-four (34), and the Southwest Quarter (SW'/i) of the Southwest Quarter (SW'/j) of Section Thirty-five (35), in Township Twelve (12) South, Range Twenty-five (25) West, in Hempstead County, Arkansas; Also the following described tract of land in the Northwest Quarter (NW'/i) of Northwest Quarter (NWV<) of Section Two (2), Township Thirteen U3) South, Range Twenty-five (25) West, in Hempstead County, Arkansas, described as follows, to-wit: Begin^ ning at the Northeast corner of the Northwest Quarter (NW'/j) of Sec- lion Two (2) and run thence West 93 s a yards to the center of the creek, run thence Southeasterly along the center of the creek to a point on the East boundary line of the Northwest Quarter (NWVi) of Northwest Quarter (NW 1 /!) of said Section Two (2), which point is 107'.!i yards South of the point of beginning; run thence North 107V6 yards back to the point of beginning, and containing 1% acres, more or less. Also Lots Five (5) and Six (6), in Block Four 14), in Allen's Addition to Hope, Arkansas. Also, Lots Two (2) and Three (3), in Block Fifty-three (53) in the City of Hope, Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: This sale is on a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as required by law, with approved security. GIVEN Under my hand this 29th day of August, 1938. J. E. BEARDEN Sheriff of Hempstead County, < Arkansas. Aug 31, Sept. 7, 14.
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