Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 13, 1955 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 13, 1955
Page 13
Start Free Trial

HOPS STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS , May 13,195* ~i _u. •* ' j • an rg.U»k LUCK'S • ' KUftNlfURICO. i «f City Llmltt Wert f ttilkm watt* ••cfei* fa/ lit* f4Ml: Hop*, Arfe *-D«tk Fflrtg ; W«t!nflHou»e Alrcondltloner WlrtdoW &ettig Clertrfe Co. ti , - . Ph. 7-2168 *|Zfor"SraHuation Gifts ' 6f p Life June select Otches & Jewelry Frod?' Mhoon's Jewelry Store TUBELESS TIRES o't popular prices WHEEL BALANCING le* you wait >MA TIRE & SUPPLY Sfc WK'Low Cost Insurance 'ATE FARM MUTUAL Contact i ^HORACE HUBBARD ljf'«2 J E. .16tK - Phone 7-2436- .„,. (f £ lir MWde Into lnner»»rlB§ Work Ouarantee* * On. D,y Bervlw — . C*. Itt •.Elm Street , , Phon* 7-W11- ncome Flint •vallab|e from OP'S SERVICE ctor repairs, f'We are as near^s your phone" CLASSIFIED Ad* Must Be in Office Day Before Publication WANT AD RATES All Want Ads are payable In advance but ads will be accepted over the telephone and accomodo- tlbn accounts allowed with the un- dentondlng the account Is payabl* Wh«n statement fi'rendared. Slumber One three Six Of Word! Day to 13 «",45 to 20 .60 .75 .90 1.05 -1.20 1.35 1.50 21 ta 25 24 to 30 31 tb 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to £0 6n» Day* Days Month .90 1.50 4.50 1,20 2.00 6.00 1.50 2.50 7.56 1.80 3.00 9.00 2.10 3.50 10.50 2.XO 4.00 12.00 2.70 4.50 13.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY I time ..;„.. 75c per inch 3 titties 60c per inch 6 times 50c per Inch Rates quoted above are for consecutive insertions. Irregular or skip- date ads will take the one-day rate. All doily classified advertising copy will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. •The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising sub* mltted Initials of one or more letters, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star ' will, not be respon- •Ible for errors In Want Ads unless errors ore called to our attention after FIRST insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Jncorrect Insertion.' PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Rent UNFURNISHED, newly decorated, six room house. Garage. Garden. 812 W. 4th. Dial 7-2247. 1-tf. DESIRABLE 3 room. apartment, furnished and bills paid. 204 Bonner. ' 3-tf BfE-T-MITE f rmite Ctmtrol ^Service 1 Free Inspection • "• Owned ^Operated by | - Service policy !,ir?109 -South Main St. f honei 7-3445 or 7-2772 'CURRY'S Termite Control Co. BONDED INSURED •GUARANTEED For Free Inspection "•* coll A. D. Middlebrooks Jr. fhones 7-2822 or 7-3791 <->' rr • SIX 'room unfurnished house. 812 , : Wost 4th;, $35.a month. Dial 7•'2247. •...-'•<.' • '*•• 30-tl 69 ACRE FARM with good modern »home. Contact Mrs. Rice, SHbyer '/Springs Road. !2-3t FURNISHED TWO ' room apartment. Newly decorated, garafio, / No children. Mrs. Anna Judson. 220 N. Elm. 12-3t NICELY FURNISHED Apartment, private ' bath, entrance, garage 603 West 4th, phone 7-4374. 13-6 Political Announcement The Star'la authorized to announce that the following are candidates for public office subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections: For Mayor B. L. RETTIQ H. M. (OLIE) OLSON TALBOT FEILD, JR. Business For Lease ONE SltPER SERVICE Station, 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably "priced. See S. L. Murphy for details. 8-tf Real Estate for Sale WE SELL — we rent — we buy Real Estate. FRANKLIN COMPANY May 9-1 Mo. Awnings Canvas Awnings and metal awnings. Manufacture Venetian blinds. Renovating old blinds. Rug Cleaning. COOPER-BLANKENSHIP Formerly Rilcy Cooper 1615 Texas'Ave. Phone 32-1841 Texarkana, TPX. r • May 14-1 Mo. Help Wonted WOMEN or young women for full or part time telephone work Good pay, pleasant, surroundings. Apply Friday or Saturday to Mr. Noel, Room 31, Hotel Barlow TWOiiROOM, furnished apartmen • with'-garage. Adults* preferred Call 7-2119, '1002 West Ave. B. '.•'•.::• ."• , ','. "' : '.\ '•'•" . .' .13-3' For Sale SfJfD. Gravel, topsoil, fill dirt Phone 7-4392. A. L. Park. \ f •••-• •"-"•- •"•?•'-•'' ' April 15-1 Mo BY V CHICKS, large variety. See these 'Chicks, \before buying. Dan-' ny Hamilton, 204 East 2nd. "" """" . ; i .April '15-1 Mo, FERTILIZER, ammonia, and ni i irate soda. Cheap for cash. J. W Strickland. April 21-1 Mo TWO-BEDROOM home.1% block from Bropkwood School at 81! East 5th.\Call 7-5574. 28-tf SIX~BEDROOM, 2. story house ..'• with 2V4 baths. Ideal for rooming • hoHsej 2 blocks from town. Priced ,! right. 521 South.Main., W. H. Fincher, Phone 7-2209. May 10-1 Mo GOOD iat hens — Ideal for freezing. Orders taken for 10 or more. Phone 7-4020. ll-3t REEL type electric mower with > automatic rewind on cord. Phone 7-2C49. NEW TWO BEDROOM home, Moc ' king'Bird Lane, Paved street Small down payment, rest lik rent. T. N. Be'leWi;.* Prospect 74308', 12-3t FOUR ROOM house, seven miles north of Lewisville, Sunray Camp, id be moved. Mail bids to R.; W. Shannon, Lewisville. Ark. Bidding closes 12 noon, Mav 16, ' t2-3t ONE HOUSI? to be moved and one to IPQ wrecked. Located at 3rd and Pine. See foreman on job or call 32-4571 .3-8724. Texarkana. 13-2t Hope Star . »l Hop* lift; Fran 1927 C»HMlWot«l January IS, 192f every weekday afternoori bjr STAK I«WPMSHING CO. C. f. Palmer, Pr H. W«Wurn_. Arkonio* -H. WPfhburn, Editpr ft i)",M, J»ne«, Managing (ditor I •#• .g»vj|, Afivertiiing Mctnu W. Ho*m«r, Mecji. Supt. « focoid elaw matter •», OUlt? »» HOP«> Arkaniw, thf Aft of Marth », 1f«T. , ItlrcHlatJani »**r«W| ft »lptiori* J J?a*e' (payable In ad-, nilghborlha Services Ottered UATTRESS renovation and Innerspring work- Cobb Mattress Co. 818 South Washington. Phone 7-2623. Mar. 4-tf RALPH Montgomery Market, Custom slaughtering. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. WATER WELL Drilling any depth or size, 0. .T. Clark and Son C. R. Clark, Cale, Ark,, 203 East Ave. E. Hope, Ark. April 18-1 Mo. Notice Jess Morris for custom slaughtering, and cold storage at Com- mujilly Ice Co. phone 7-2244 or 7-3.478. April 22-1 Mo. Funeral Director! OAKCRE§T Funeral Home. Insurance . , , Ambulance. 2nd & Hazel,,, Phone 7-2123, 13-1 Mo. HBRNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home a^d Burial Association. Prompt Ambulance Phone 7-5570 or 7-5503. Service. 23-1 Mo. The' MEN or young men for full or part time delivery work. Exceptionally good pay, must be neat appearing and have transportation. Absolutely no .selling or canvassing. Apply .F/idav and Saturday, Mr. Noel, Room 31, Hotal Barlow. 12-31 RAWLEIGH DEALER wanted at once in S. Hempstead Co., or Hop.e. Good. opportunity. See Corvvin Crow. Route 1, Box 30, 1 .Nashville, Ark: or- write today, Rawleigh's, Dept. AKE-G41-105, • Memphis, Tenii. . : ' l?-lt The Negro Community By Helen Turner Fhone 7-5830 Or bring items to Miss Turner at Hicks Funeral Home BETHEL AME CHURCH Rev. Willard Leake, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday Schaol Mrs. E. M. Nelson, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship Subject "A Timely Warning" (J p. m. A. C. E. L. League 8 p. m. Evening Worship BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor 9:45 a. m Sunday School Mrs A. B. Rerger, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship Special Mothers .Day by the pastor. 6 p. m! Epworth League • 8 p. m. Evening Worship. Best Fishng Spots in Sfate LITTLE ROCK Wl — The Stale Game and Fish Commission reported today that fishing would be good in the following spots over the weekend: Baxter County — Lake Norfork, bass, crappie. Boohe —Bull Shoals Lake, bass.' Crittendcn — Horseshoe crappie, bream. Lake, Faulkner—Lake Conway, bream, crappie. Garland — Lake Hamilton, black bass. Marion — crappie. Bull Shoals, bass. DEATH OF A LEGEND VOL HENRY By WILL HENRY CHAPTER XXIX They moved all of Friday night, hid, away the daylight of Saturday on a tiny swamp isle. With dark they moved again, ploughing the night away through ..the calf- deep mire of the lowlands. Sun-, day there was another, interminable, fireless camp, so close to the hamlet of Marys'burg they could tion Monday afternoon at the You Four Teams in "Big 7 Leagues Are Organized Following the Big League auc- Montgomery — Lake Ouachita, crappie, bass. NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn New York Milwaukee Chicago St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Philadelphia W L Pet. GB 22 4 .846 13 11 .542 8 14 12 .538 8 1414 .500 9 10 12 .455 10 11 15 .423 11 9 10 .326 12", 8 17 .320 13'/ 2 ' > Yesterday's Results Milwaukee 2, Brooklyn 1 Chicago 4, Pittsburgh 0 New York at St. Louis rain) Philadelphia at Cincinnati rained out in fourth ) (ppd. Today's Games Philadelphia at Cincinnati Brooklyn at Milwaukee Pittsburgh at Chicago New York at St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland Chicago New York Detroit Washington Kansas City Boston Baltimore W L Pct.GB 19 8 .704 16 9 .640 2 14 10 .583 3", 15 11 .577 3>/> 11 15 .423 7V- 10 14 .400 8 11 17 .393 8'<, 8 19 .296 11 Yesterday's Results Washington 3, Cleveland 0 Boston 12, Kansas City 7 Chicago 6, Baltimore 2 Philadelphia at Cincinnati (rained,out in fourth) ' Today's Games Cleveland at Washington (night) Chicago at Baltimore (night) Kansas Ctiy'at Boston night) Detroit at New York. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION . W L Pct.GB 20 11 .045 19 13 .594 Ho l'/2 New Orleans Birmingham .. Atlanta Che^tanooga Memphis iNashvillo Mobile ittle Rock -19 13 .594 194 .676 2 18 14 .563 21/2 15- 18 .455 6 9 21 .300 10V 8 23 .258 12 Yesterday's Results Atlanta 8, Little Rock 5 Chattanooga 3, Memphis 2 New Orleans at Birmingham (ppd, rain) i Only games scheduled)"! MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School S. J. Jphnson, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. Epworth League 8 p. m. Evening Worship LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. J. C. Goby, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Mrs. Ella Rice, Supt. 11 a, m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. B. T. U. 7 p, m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday .School Ambers Dunlap, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. B. T. U. 8 p. m. Evening Worship SARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School L. C. Wyatt, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. B. T. U. 9:30 p m. Baptist Hour over itation KXAR. .,;;V Today's Games • New Orleans at Atlanta; Chattanooga at Little Rock Birmingham at Mobile Memphis at Nashville , "COTTON STATES LEAGUE W..L .Pct.GB 10 7 .538 9 7 .563 i Hot Springs El Dorado Monroe Pine Bluff Greenville Vicksburg 9 7 .563 1/2 8 8. ; .500 !</ 7 8 .467 2 " 5 11 .313 4',4 Yesterday's Results Greenville 3, Hot Springs 1 Pine Bluff 9, El Dorado 7 Monroe 10, Vicksburg 3 Today's Games Hot Springs at Greenville El Dorado at Pino Bluff Vicksburg at Monroe By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Omaha 14 Denver 11 Toledo 17 Indianapolis 9 St. Paul 9 Minneapolis 9 Charleston poned at Louisville, post- CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday School Mrs. Myrtle Richardson, Supt. 11 a. m. Morning Worship 6 p. m. - Y. P. W. W. 8 p. m. Evening Worship The Rev. Vr L. Loudprmilk will Breach at Rising Star Baptist Chur- Sunday, May 15, at U a. m. The Jublic is invited. There will be u joint meeting at he Church of God In Christ Suna comet always points day, May 15. Guests churches arc away fro(n the sun because the Emmett, Washington and Ozan. JighJ; of'the sun exerts pjessure n Eld. N. A. Mark will continue the | revival through next week. Eld. Iw. C. Washington is the pastor. WANTEP TO 8UY jfij<* Used Shoe* ' BARGAIN HOUSE from Ppst Qfftce The Rev. J. E. Coby, pastor of Lonoke Baptist Church will worship with BeeBee Memorial CM1S Churefi Sunday, May 15, at 3 p. m. The public is invited. Trucks take 89 per cent of U. S. Ipod 1,0 it? TEXAS LEAGUE ; .Fort Worth 8-11 San Antonio 1-8 Oklahoma City 4 Beaumont 2, (13 innings) '• Dallas 7 Houston 4 ;' Shroveport 4 Tulsa 3 WESTERN LEAGUE 'Lincoln 3 Pueblo 1 (11 innings) Des Moines 9 Colorado Springs Sioux City at .Wichita, postponed Fights Last Night i By The Associated ''Press Los Angeles — Johnny Summerlin, 193, Detroit, outpointed young Jack Johnson, 207, Los Angeles, 10. Johnstown, Pa. — Johnny Eubanks, 141, Pittsburgh, outpointed Glenn Flanagan, 13.6'/a, St. Paul, !0. Moses Ward, 170, Detroit, stopped Jimmy Welch, 269, Columbus, Ohio, 2. HIKE TO MARRIAQE PASCOAG, R. 1., (UP) —Napol- | hear the church bells tolling the siin down. Shortly before 10 o'clock they blundered on an outlying hencoop. They caught three of the chickens before the baying of the farmer's dog sent them back into the endless swamp. Thfe fowl were torn bodily in half, devoured raw — the first food in 48 hours. Bob could not make it. Cole ate Bob's share on top of his own, forcing the slimy, raw flesh down, locking his jaw to keep it there. His strength had to be fed. At 2 a.m., three miles north of Mankato, they reached an abandoned farmhouse. Human flesh could stand no more. They had been on the retreat four days and three nights, were still less than 50 miles from Northfield. But the last 36 of those had been covered in 15 hours, on foot, with no food other than the sickenina flesh of three summer-molted Dominicker hens. Stonewall Jackson would have been proud. The torrential rains sluiced on. You can still hear about .that rain in Northfield. Beginning -on the night of the robbery, it fell steadily for 12 consecutive days. By the time Jesse and his men reached the Mankato farmhouse, every tributary stream 1 in southern Minnesota was out of its banks. They were cut off at last, not by any cordon of human pursuers, but by an impassable posse ot swollen creeks and flooded lowlands. AH day Monday, Monday night, and Tuesday until dusk, they stayed inside the house. Charlie Pitts and Frank James forayed out late Tuesday night, returned with five more chickens. This time a small lire was risked. Bob had to eat. Cole tore out the livinfi room partition with his bare hands, kindled the blaze in the center of the front parlor floor. The mold- ine horseblankets were hung across the pa'neless windows, their owners sleeping uncovered on the pine floor. There was no dissent By now the light of a fire meant more to the inner man than did the warmth of a wet blanket to the outer. The last of the chicken was rationed out and recooked at dusk, Wednesday. The bones were cracked and marrow sucked to the wirigtip, the shanks and scaly feet eaten to the toenail. They awaited full night, strengthened by the food and the sheltered respite from the incessant rain. After an hour, Jesse said he was "going out on a scout," and that' "so'rrie action would be taken on his return." He then talked guardedly to Frank for five minutes, and lert. They waited his return, with mixed feelings. . Frank had not said 10 words since leaving Northfield. Pitts and Jim Younger had been equally glum. Bob was' still irrational with fever and none in the dreary room .but knew he had traveled his last milp th Center, the four team rostrs will read as listed below. Players should contact your manager as soon as possible. Barring no complications, Big League play . will begin Monday night at 7:00 at Legion Field with the Rotary Club vs Citizens Bank and the Hope Star vs Coca Cola Bottling Co. The remainder of the schedule will be published later in the week. The League this year will consist of 5 teams with the above four mentioned and a team from Nashville. Interested parties from Nashville have contacted the Hope league expressing a desire to enter the league and all sponsors have agreed. Team rosters as follows: Citizens Bank-Larry Cox, Mgr. Robert Daly, Johnny Nix, Wm. Perkins, John Webb, Larry Cox, Lee Lane, Jimmy Porterfield, Terry Bryan, Bill Wray, Charles Fowler, Lindy Pate, Ralph Kidd, Jirn- my Hollis, Tommy Polk and Frankie Webb. Hope Star-John Lingo, Mgr. Jerry Fant, Wallace Martin, John Lingo, Cecil Jester, A. W. Martin, Jack Lloyd, Bobby Martin, A. C. Sinyard, Russell Mitchell, Homer Reese, Jerry Thurman, Bobby Wilson, Jerry Garrett and James Gilbert. '• Rotary Club-Ken & Phil Jones, Mgrs. Ken Jones, Phil Jones, Travis Purtle, Angelo Hollis, Bruce Duke, Ralph Wiggins, Jimmy Martin, Danny Monts, Jerald Duke, Frank Carver, Jerry Kidd, Larry Martin and Luther Martin. Coca Cola BottlinS Co.—Chas Bright & Paul Huddleston, Mgrs. Autry Hatfield, Earnest Whitten, Charles Bright, Bobby Meyers, Dale Zinn, Paul Huddleston, Perry Purtle, Jimmy Allen, Royce Weisenberger, Gary Baber, Larry Garner, Charles Tittle and Bill Tooley. gave Milwaukee a 2-1 victory over Brooklyn. The Dodgers now have lost two straight, after winning 22 of 24. Rain postponed Philadelphia at Cincinnati and New York at St. Louis. • In the American, Maury McDermott and Washington broke land's winning streak at six games by a 3-0 count, beating rookie Herb Score despite only two hits off the It's getting so .that only some- j e f ty j n s i x innings. Chicago beat Costoff Hurls First No Hit Game of Year By ED WILK Of The Associated Press time guys, castoffs and sore arms pitch no-hitters in the major leagues any more. The big name pitchers just come close'. Toothpick-chewin' Sam Jones, a 6-4 'right-hander whom Cleveland gave up on because of a sore arm, added t othe trend by handcuffing Pittsburgh's Pirates, without a hit in a 4-0 victory for the Chicago Cubs yesterday. It was the first no-hitter since last June 12, when Jim Wilson stopped Philadelphia cold 2-0 for the Milwaukee Braves. Wilson had been around since 1945, getting trials with the Boston Red Sox, St. Louis Browns and the Philadelphia A's before 'joining the Bravus in Boston in '51. Now he's with Baltimore. The most recent no-hit success before Wilson's was the 6-0 job a lad named Bobo Holloman hung Cole, the indomitable, still stood head and shoulders the tallest of them all. . Since saying he would walk with Jesse, he had done just that. It a man stumbled in the dark, it was Cole who helped him up, who slapped his muddy buttocks and grinned him on. If a path was lost in the rain and Jesse hesitated in the lead, it was Cole who moved up beside him, pointing the way. At length, Jesse returned He said he had gone down to the farm where Frank and Charlie had got the chickens. He-had had no trouble finding it from Frank's directions. Down there, he had stalked the farmer to the barn •neaning to take him from be- lind and force him to bring them .ip some food, and some bandages Par Shooters Not Likely to Win at Spa : HOT SPRINGS, Ark. W)—Par shooters may wind up as also rans in :'the^ $15,000-. Hot Springs Open golf tournament. i Thirty-eight golfers shot the Hot Springs Country Club's No 3 course in par or better in yesterday's first round — and more of the same was expected today. "There are just more good golfers around today," said stocky Ted Kroll.of Bethesda, Md., one of the fur who posted 67 yesterday for the par 72 layout. Al Bessellnk of Grossinger's, N. Y., Doug Ford of Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., and Bo Wininger of Oklahoma City were tied with Kroll in the 67 bracket. Gary Middlecoff of Kiamesha Lake, N. Y., and three dark horse were in- close contention with Gl Gib Sellers of Hot Springs Roy McKenzie tof Winston-Salem N. C and Henry Ransom of St. Andrews 111. Tommy Bolt of Houston, Tex Johnny Palmer of Charlotte, N.C and Henry Ransom of St. Andrew 111. Tommy Bolt of Houston, Tex Johnny Palmer of Charlotte, N.C and Jack Fleck of Davenport, Iowa also were in a good position with their 69 going in today's seconc round. Eight others had 70, and nine were bracketed at 71. One of the -latter was Jim Tom Blair of Kansas City, Mo., the low am&teur in the first round. Baltimore .6-2 with four runs in the ninth and Boston whacked Kansas City 12-7. Detroit and New York were idle. At Milwaukee, Gene Conley wsnt all the way for the Braves, hooking up in a duel with Carl Erskina for 11 innings Erskine was lifted for a pinchhitter and RoebucW came on in the 12th. Crandall smacked his second pitch. Conley, now 4-1, gave six hits to Erskine's nine. Hank Aaron's second-lnni ng ho mcr and Sandy Amoros' blast in the fourth took care of the only other scoring. Danny O'Connell's terrific slop of Duke Snider's smash helped check Brooklyn in a rocky llth for Conley, who got Jackie Robinson on a pop up lead. Cleveland couldn't do much or anything against McDcrmott, who granted just four hits in his best « JfJU JlclIIIUU UUIJU AUJlJUIIlUllJlUllK - . ... ,t ri on the Athletics for the Browns I performance since joining the Sen_. • htni*c? ifi n infix itMntov rtnnl ivitn in 1958. He did it in his first start for St. Louis, but won only two more that season while losing seven. From there he trailed off to the minors. You have to go back to 1952 before you find names like Virgil Trucks and Carl Erskine in the no-hitter list. Since then, the big guys in the majors have just missed. in a 1953 winter deal with Boston. ' Score fanned seven, tying Yankees' Bob Turloy for the major league lead with 57, but walks got him in trouble. Mickey Verrio'i singled home the first run after a walk and a wild pitch itch. A walk, zGcrald's i.l> error scored stolen base, Ed FirzGcrald field single and an error another in the fourth. The third run came off Art Houttema, who Jones 29, made it tough on him-(replaced Score after the sixth.n self at Wrigley Field yesterday by walking the bases full with none out in the ninth. Then he dug deep and threw just one more pitch outside the strike zone 'while fanning Dick Groat, Roberto Clemente and Frank Thomas to become the firut Cub to hurl a no-hitter in 40 years and the first Negro ever to do it in the majors. Jones, part of the winter deal that sent Ralph Kiner to Cleveland, walked seven and fanned six. The Cubs backed him up nicely in the field and tagged loser Nelson King and Vern Law for 15 hits, one Ted Tappe's homer. The lone other National League game also was spectaclar. Del Cranall broke it up in the 12th with a home run oil Ed Roebuck —his first hit in 24 at bats—that Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Press BOSTON Michael E. Hennessy, 88, politcial editor of the Boston Globe 'for more than 60 years. Born in London, England.- Died yesterday. TORONTO—James Levy, 68, internationally known violinist, for several years concert master with The leading active major league consecutive-game streak ca'ifie to an end in the game as Eddie Yost, Washington third baseman with a string of 838 straight games, was sidelined by tonsilitis. The White Sox moved to within two games of the first-place on a walk, three singles and Ji Rivera's two-run double in the big ninth inning. Harry Dorish was the winner. Boston kicked up its first real storm in a long while, smacking 15 hits off three A's pitchers. Vic Raschi, attempting a comeback, was jarred for seven runs in the first two innings. Gene Stephens and Jackie Jensen homered for four of Boston's five runs in the second. Gus Zernial's ninth 10th homers and Bill fourth accounted for the A's runs as Ike Delock won it with help from Tom Hurd. USED MACHINES $19,95 up SINGER SEWING CENTER IdS South Elm Phone 7-5840 EITHER WAY WASHINGTON, World Airlines (UP) — Trans, and National 'or Jim and Cole and Bob. But as Airlines opened a joint ticket of le was about to move, a posse had ridden into the barnyard. The men were from Mankato, What they lad to say stopped and idea of umping the farmer. Jesse had been so close he had heard every vord. The German Lake surround eon Labony, 82, honeymooned today wjth his bridp 76, Maria Marsille. The couple was married last night in a church here, culminating a romance which began in a convalescent home and bloomed over two years of hiking trips Both, vverc married previpusly but joutlived ia'd just closed 'in on the thren :ied horses they had left behind The word now was that Jesse and his men had walked out of the rap, had a long, four-day start ivere undoubtedly safely on thei- vay to Missouri by this time". The Pmker'tons and a few odd posses of die-hard local deputies were still on the lookout for them but the big bulk of the more than 00 men who had been in thp leld as of Sunday night had given up. •"Boys!! 1 he concluded, eyes flicking savagely, "we've got one 'chance now. One chance!!' "What are you talking ' about Dingus" Cole asked quietly. "You know what I'm talking about," Jesse said. "We can't make it toting Bob." Cole let him finish it, trying to see his side of it, knowing, too, that the others must 'be thinking the same thing, or close to it. "All right," he said at last. ''You all gp on, But I cajn't dp }t. I caint leave him here, bad hurt and by himself. -You go along, that? only fair. M« and Jim will stick with Bob and bring Wm along as best we can. We'll try jo. St?y with. fice" here yesterday with orange juice, -coffee and doughnuts for guests and customers. There were two bowls of orange juice—one with juice from California oranges flown east by TWA, and the other with juice from Florida oranges flown north by National. manage. But we ain't leaving him." "You got to, rasped J e s s e. "One way or the other. We cain't have him tagging along no more." "What do you mean, one way, or the other' Cole stood up slowly. "Just what I said,' snapped Jesse. "He stfiys right here. Dead or alive.' (To Pf Qflnt(nuet)) logol Notict No. 7748 In the Chancery Court of Ijfempstead County, Ark. Jjm Edward White ........... Plaintiff vs. Nanpy W- WMe ............ Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, Nancy W. White warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the cpmplaint of the Plaintiff, Jim Edward Witness Witness pijr haitf |nj fht sral of said court this 4 day of May 1955. (SEAL) Garrett WJ11U, Qlerk By Ch»rU»e fwrkf, p. C. ttcat j, W| K#oWl»/*• If. tra and later a violin teacher in New York. Died yesterday. BIRMINGHAM, Ala.—Col. Karl Landgrebe, 78, retired vice president in charge of administration for U.S. Steele's Tennessee, coal and iron division, and noted for his philanthropies and community service. Died yesterday. WORCESTER, Mass. — Reginald Washburn, 83, board chairman of Washburn Co., wire goods manufacturers, which has plants in Worcester, Illinois, Michigan and Canada. Born in Worcester. Died yesterday. HOLLYWOOD —Francis Pierlot, 79, a television actor on the Jack Carson Show, and who had appeared in vaudeville and on Broadway and in character roles in films. Died Wednesday. CLEVELAND — Joseph P. Glover, 59, head of an advertising agency and executive head of the National 'Wheel & Rim Assn. Died yesterday. If you need o Trailer . . . See Us : WE RENT UHAUL TRAILERS and hove several on hand new that are ready to go. All Kinds of AUTO GLASS WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co. W«rt 3rd Street OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK - LEO'S GARAGE - Sub-Dealer for ; FORD TRACTOR & PARTS "Our repair shop is as near as your telephone" For AM ... • CARS e TRUCKS • TRACTORS • EQUIPMENT Leo Harrsfield •— Owner and Operator 413 S. WALNUT FHONE 7-4314 ARI OUR BUSINESS W. tp.o.lii. : n tff, 6 «v f tfrmitf Control. If t t rirute*V. th. probltm, w, h«v« tit* Mtwer, There'* n« charge for e* inspection ie c«N o« eur fen 9 eiperlence now. ARKADELPHIA TERMITE CO. 1032 Mein Street Fhone 1057 ARKAOILPHIA ARKANSAS PLAN NOW FOR A COOL SUMMER The newest in fan; ond air conditioning Solve pll your summer comfprt problems with these yersqtile n*W fans! ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 1141, Sim fiOM, AtlAftlAI OZAtKfttf IF'N AH WU2. CO RR ECt G ^W H VO REMARKw.AH't> SAY Vt>U DON'T PARTICUUAfcLY U36US BASE . L >T ALUL. MUCH NOISIER A c?u ARTEP? ) ( A .QUARTER ? OUT OUR WAY By J. k, Wilttatm Answer to Pr«vioU» Plltili I.'i.X'iV"''^' \'I\W »'=«-'=•=»=> i i IS QUITE HERE'S A !;!;!: J AKJ ORDEAL TO BREAK LETTER (' ; i:$ |M AN OLD SUMDAYSUIT TO TH' SHOP IF VOU'RE A BIT OM TH' SPOR.TV AIDE / WOTICE ,'V?W HE (SITS BEHIND SOMETHING HANDV TO VEH, HE'S AS BIS MOOS6 AM MUCH MORE MOTICEABLE/ HE OUTSHINES ALLTH'BISBOSSEl -I'P WEAR ONLY TH' PANTS FOR A MQUTH THEM INTRODUCE COAT So They Say THAT CAME TOTH'SHOP OFFICE DOWN 1 and moms 2 Medley 3 Ladies and ACROSS 1 in the manger 4 — and fortune 8 From stern 12 Cakes and APPROACH EVEKV 4 Plane surface 5 State 6 Complainer 7 Abstract being 213 Each to his 8 Of the sun own 14 Heraldic band 9 Allowance for 27 Chemist, for 40 Declaim 41 Fodder.pits 42 Musical instrument 43 Dice throw 44 Stockings 46 At one's- end 47 Great Lake 48 Facts 50 Like a of . lead . 15 Noise 16 Incessant , 18 American , actor 1 20 Companions waste 10 Otherwise 11 Disorder 17 French refugee 29 Goes astray 31 It •• cats and dogs WASH TUBBS 1 21 Best of a bad 19 Anticipator 23 Beveled joint 33 Jargon ! 22 Persian prince 24 Kind of boat 38 Landed ..24— • —on the 25 recorder property gas •26 Neat '! 27 He and — : 30 Photographic I't device i 32 Kind of bullet 34 Musical III 65CORT THIS TUB INTO PORT, WEN! THW SMUGGLERS 6&CNP&1 TEU.5HI& STORY TO GUARD OWCBR. M PORT CK CRfcMB THB 6TATUBCNTO iSFFR'. ::IL.E3 HEROES 'ARE MADE-MOT BORK1 OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopto 35 Weirder i 38 Small tumor , 37 Roman road 39 Solidifies , 40 Individuals ; 41 • and heir f 42 Dark yellow I 45 Taunted 49 Astrakhan 51 George and Gershwin 52 Hops' kiln 53 German king 54 down strike 85 Fencing sword 96 Cape 57 Two for YOU R£FEI?,ri0 DOUBT, T0 THE CHECK- 16 THAT IT *. ^A 7j&7&^_ M ™_ _^_ • • j&y^s* UUHUSIONC, /m 'MNHNCIAL PePOCTee, y&p MigpT HAMS / 6COGPSD MB CN THAT CMEO£' YOU SOT FOR YOUR CHAIR/— sCOOPSD MB 0fO THAT CME< YOU SOT FOR YOUR CHAIR/ WELL, iFYOJAeeORSANSls A PAf?AD& TO THE BAMK >^***•*' -*^***V*< cfW WORD/1 " **»* i t w^v jwi^rv wtTnirw •** :LL, iFYOJABeORSANSlZi PAPAD& TO THE BAMK; i COUrtT MB IM A£ Otit ^^ • x*lf— —fl If- tnOTS AND HER BUDDIES VOMtCH ONE IS VOO? P\CUK> m«=> TftYW CARNIVAL •y Dick Tuntar BUG5 PUNNY EERS owe.., I TAKE IT THEM'6 VER FINAL WOWS, HUH /DOC? I AIN'T MADS A V SAIET'DAY.' I ^ GUESS I'LL TURN IN THIS SAMPLE GIMMICKS...IT AIN'T COIN' ME ANX SOODJ By Herinbergei ALLEY OOP YES, ANP THEN SIAY/ WHAT ABOUT THE RIGHT WITH 'IM.,.1 ( PROFESSOR IN THERE? \PONt WANT AW V VVONT HE COME TO PUT THE WN6 J SUP-UPS NOW M AND RAISE AN , A WHILE, K,A«M> AS ME „. NEVER KNEW WHAT IN THE CARfV WEVE f ««/VJt > . - i Y wp'. '>ga uj nsn outvie*, m i ° f c °«rse he likes to help .Daddy put up the screen door now he has TWO doors to slam- SIDE GLANCES SjSkl'y,, • &&*-* T " M ' »'»• "• STrlToH.'' - g!y".;,' )'•••• ' • C^r.l»55>nNtASmk..liic. 5'I3 By Gofbroltfc "Doc insists on giving it gas before we trim itl" tWMTIFPI* ivNadliM, WHAT KIND OF . , REPUTATION HA«3 HE GOT; *\CAR,UYH?f ^S»,^^"\ «>^_. ~. CHA5IN& AFTER THI STOtY Of MARTHA WATHI T. M !>«c. u. s. P«I oif. 5~-13 crvic«i Inc. ,'Vw. I'm the baby sitter and/theM *r« th« Trfmpot , i Street Jlv* (pat*—I play thf piano fpr th»mj" ' I wn't earn money mowing lawns, I want $9 put in fpr unvmplQVfnvnt 1 " •^,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free