Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 29, 1955 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 29, 1955
Page 12
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ARKANSAS -Wft!!e Pasirafto &featts, oittpoined Joe „ &, Cleveland, 10. 8 BfSlch, Via. —Harold Car N. J., outpoirtte 06, 199, Havana, 10. "exj, ••—Billy (Sweetpea :, Los Angeles* stoppot ibres, 128, " 1948, the Amerlelrft'J&eli! as collected more than-14 pints bf ttlb6S, 7% million for mil VEGETABLES of Ve 0 etablls for your feec*. Delivery or Pickup . HULSEY lei> Northwest of Hope on ighway No. 4. Phone No. 6 'We Irrigate ST k SPRAY MATERIAL " ROISONING GRASSHOPPERS. j •—• j, — )Mrs SEED *. - J STORE 27-et • ice COLD WATERMELONS l ,Atpie' ( 8" Curve e, ut>TOr ; your car needs. IYERS <*ULF SERVICE 'ANTED TO BUY 4 seo GUNS ' GAS HEATERS WES "BARGAIN HOUSE and PAWN SHOP CLASSIFIED Adi Mutt Be In Office Day Before Publication / June 2f, WANT AD RATES • All Want Ads ore payable In advance but ads will be accepted over the telephone and occbmodo- tlort accounts allowed with the understanding fhs account Is payable when ' statement It "rendered. lumber Of Wordj Up to IS 6 to 20 !1 to 25 16 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 6 to 50 One Day .45 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 Three Days .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 Six Days 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 On* Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 time 3 times 6 time* 75c per Inch 60c per inch 50c per inch Rates quoted above ore for consecutive 'nsertions. Irreaular or skip- dote ads will take the one-day cure. All doily classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the H&ht to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count at one word. .The Hope Star will r>ot be respon- ilble for errors In Wont Ads unless errors are colled to our attention offer FIRST Insertion of od and Ihen for ONLY the ONE incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 For Sale TWO BEDROOM home 1% block from Brookwood School at 819 ..East 5th. Call 7-5574. 2£<tfj GOOD '47 Hudson, Re-Conditioned Motor. $145.00. Sec at Franks & Political Announcement The Sta* Is authorised to tfe* flounce that the foltowlng -tr* candidates for public office subject to the actlorf of the Democratic primary election*: For Mayor B, L. fiETTKJ ^ H. M. -(OLIE) OLSOfr TALBOT FE1LD. JR. Notice JESS Morris for custom slaughtering and processing meats at Community . Ice Co. Phone 72244 or 7-3578. June 3-1 Mo. • ... . .——: : ,—_,— | Found TOUND money, Alex Purtell, Phone 7-3113. on 12th Street. 1501 South Elm. 29-3t title Tonight By kOA HQO&tNG BOSfDN i.m Adaptable Jimmy Catter -pits his varied styles »gahtst hard-hitting Wallace HBud) Smith tonight in defense of his World lightweight boxing championship at Boston Garden. The scheduled 15-rounder is the llth title fight for Carter— the only rhan in history to hold the same crown three times. Carter, who carries a wallop limself and can be very elusive, a 4-1 favorite. AMERICAN LEAGUE The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-5B30 Or bring Items to Miss Turner at Hicks Funeral H0m« Son., 411 South 7-3761. Walnut, Phone 28-3t KMfB|g4TION Att CONDITIONING y ^4f SERVICE IANCE REPAIR LARGE House to be torn down. Built of virgin pine. J. B. Silvey, Eosston Rt. 3. 28-31 Highway 17 W«at ' FURNITURE CO. C*r;eity Limits Wmt lien Water Barrilt for ••!• Hop., Ark. TERN SHARES \ OlvJrfNted Incomt fun* avallabl* from , A4.S. BATES • AQKNT Ark. Phono 7-44M IfTtrmlt* Control Service Free Inspection •ifOwned 4V Operated by iUYGRIGG Service policy 109 South Main St. .7:3445 or 7-2772 SWEET Corn 3c ear or $1.50 bushel; Tomatoes bushel; Snap $2.50 bushel; Funeral services for Bernard Trotter will be held Thursday June 30. at the Macedonia Baptist Church at 1 p. m. JWr. Trotter resided in Gary, Indiana. York Chicago Cleveland Detroit Boston 'ansas City Washington Baltimore W 1, 48 24 42 25 42 36 38 27 24 20 29 31 3* 41 45 48 5>/ 2 Pet GB .<507 .827 3V, .592 .537 .528 10 .397 19 .348 22i/- .294 26 " Sf ill-Hot Bosox Win Two From the Senators By ED WILKS Of The Associated Pres* Frank Sullivan looks like one gent who's making a bum out of the sophomore jinx, developing into the ace of the Boston Red Sox mound staff almost overnight. A year ago, the ZS-year-old right- hander was just a newcomer pulled out of the bullpen and pushed into a starting job to fill the gap left when Mel Parnell suffered a broken wrist. Now he's one of only three American League pitchers to have ? won 10 games this year and has a string of 23 scoreless innings working while holding th eNo. 1 spot for the Bos- , . .1 .,.*-..--.-. .*,.. SPORTS ROUNDUP . 1 •- - i,. • _«y tlAYLe tALBOT _. NEW YORK MV-Did you knowf that the first formal rules of baseball drawn up by Alexander Cartwright in 1945 said that a ball caught on first bounce was out? Or that for one season, 1885, it WHS permissible to flatten the bat on one side? Or that only in did a base on balls count base hit? We didn't either until, looking up something else In the late Hy Tur- 1887 as a did have going for him. though It wasn't until the year after his Homeric feat, in 1895. that a foul tip became a strike, and not until 901 did the National League rule that balls which fell safely outside the foul lines were strikes. The American League didn't follow suit untii 1903. From 1871 until 1887 the batter was permitted to demand that the ton. Yesterday's Results Cleveland 7, Kansas City 5 Boston 8-4, Washington 2-0 Detroit 5, .Chicago 4 Today's Games Detroit at Chicago Baltimore at New York (2) Boston at Washington (night) Kansas City at Cleveland (night) 'NATIONAL LEAGUE lOc Ib. or $3.50 beans 12c Ib. or pickle cucumber j There will be a wiener roast at the home of Mrs. Persie Turner Friday night. July .1, .sponsored by the senior choir. The public is invited. Brooklyn Chicago MSlartkee Cincinnati New .York iSt; Louis Philadelphia Pittsburgh 5c Ib. or $2.50 bushel .Gail Expcr-'The prosperity Lodge No. 301 and iment Station 7-4458 for reservation. Bring containers. 29-31 Offered MATTRESS renovation and innerspring work. Cobb Mattress Co. 316 South Washington. Phone 7-2622. Mar. 4-1 MOVING? Long Distance Moving All Moving Rates are not the same. Call collect 592 Pi-escot :; Transfer and storage Inc. Pres ,.'. cott, Ark. Free Estimate. . •• May 14-t RALPH Montgomery Market,. cus. torn slaughtering. We have meat for your deep freeze. See us before buying. Junel3-l Mo WATER-Well Drilling any depth or size. See O. T. Clark and Son, C. R. Clark, Cale, Ark., or 203 East Ave. B., Hope, Ark. 'June 24-1 Mo. CURRY'S wife Control Co. f BONDED INSURED GUARANTEED Inspection MI<W»ebrookj Jr. 7-2822 or 7-3791 Funeral Direcf-ori OAKCREST Funeral Home. Insur- Ambulance. 2nd & Ha- ance zej . . Phone 7-2123. HERNDON-CORNELIUS Funeral Home and Burial Association. Prompt . Ambulance Phone 7-5570 or 7-5505. Business For Lease ONE SUPER SERVICE Station, 3rd and Laurel. Reasonably priced. See S. L. Murphy for details. the White Rose Chapter No. .416 celebrated St. John's Day on Sunday, June 26, at St. Luke' Baptist Church, Sheppard, Arkansas. Devotional was led by C. H. Johnson, Chaplain and A. C. WiJliarns. (Music toy the O. E. .,S. Drill Master, Van Smith, Historical sketch by associate mafson, Joella Moss. Remarks by Ben Alford, N. M.- and A. T. Tate. Solo, Mrs. Viola Burton. Dedication,, Mrs. Oladys Weston. Sermon was delivered by Rev. T. J. Rhone. JX G. M. after the 'business session 4 dinner was served by the Star sisters. Offering by Dunlap and'Mr.'Young. The Senior Choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will rehearse Thursday night, June 30, at 7:30 o'clock. W L 51 18 40 32 37 32 32 34 33 37 30 37 31 39 23 48 Pet GB .739 .556 12 "/a .536 14 .485 17'4 .471 16 & .448 20 .443 20'/2 .324 29 Yesterday's Results Brooklyn G, New York 5 Cincinnati », St. Louis 1 Pittsburgh 7-0, Philadelphia 5-3 Chicago 7, Milaukee 3 Today's Games New York at Brooklyn (night) Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (night) Chicago at Milwaukee (night) Cincinnati at St^Louis (night) ' SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Pct'GB That's where Sullivan, 6-6" 2 and weighing 215, left off in 1954. Ha would up his first full major league season with a 15-12 record. And while other freshman standouts of 1954 such as Wally Moon, Bob Grim and Art Fowler — have fallen o«, Sullivan's still in there pitching —effectively. He's been beaten six times. He kept the still-hot Red Sox sizzling last night with his second straight shutout, a three-hit job on Washington for a 4-0 victory in the first game of 'a twi-nighter. His last time out, Tie blanked Detroit on just, two hits. He -got the runs he needed on last night homers by Jackie Jensen and Faye Throneberry, still subbing for thtf Piling Ted Williams. In the nightcap, the Sox were held scoreless by Bob Porterfield for -eight innings, then broke out for eight runs —touched off -by Norm Zauchin's two-run homer — to sweep the Senators 8-2. (tin's "Baseball Almanac" for pitcher 1 give him either a high or 1955. we ran into a section listing'a low ball to hit at, but it waj all the important rules changes loot until 1884. nearly 40 years aft- made since the game look some-jer the first rules ,u.re formulated, thing resembling its present form [that pitchers were allowed to fire and spent a happy and fascinated] overhandod. Not until 1891 was t half-hour getting a few things permissible to send in a substi- straightened out. For example,.we have heard and seen written many times that when Hugh Duffy of Boston set his all- tute after the fourth inning. Evidence that the bcnn ball has been us for some time seen in an 18!!1 ordinance declar- time batting record of .438 in 18941 ing that a pitcher shall be fined many of his "hits" were, actually, I "for hitting a batter deliberately." only walk's. Well, evidently this They must have found it a very supply wasn't true if the rule was in effect only the one year, 1887. thorny matter in those days too Tell you what the great Duffy i son. for the rule lasted only one sea- Death Has ty Brett Hallidar Lives Chaptier XXHI jthc first corner. The two victories moved Boston within a half game of the 'fourth- place Detroit Tigers, who whacked the Chicago White Sox 5-4 in 10 innings. Cleveland, meanwhile, moved to within two games of Chi- Joe Agnew -had his key-ring out as he approached the garage, and in .the moonlight selected the flct key to the padlock on the door. He stopped and frowned when he found it wasn't even locked. Now that was funny. He always locked it wlien he put the taxi up at night. Long as he could remember, he'd never forgotten to lock it before. But he was too full of thinking about how he had finally had something interesting to tell Irma, and how he'd added on a few touches to make it sould like he'd been smarter than the police. She'd listened to the embellished story with open-mouthed admiration, too, making him out to bo Well maybe he-had been a little, SO m'e kind of hero for reporting it rnitort «*Kn»rt ft'illinr* *V*n nn t:« n „ ., J ... .. ... ^ & Real Estate for Sale WE Sell-Rent and Buy Real Estate FRANKLIN COMPANY June 13- IMo. For Rent 3 room furnished anartment. Utilities paid. Phone 7-2205. June 27-tf tpeStar J«p»u«rv BUILDING at Fulton. Can be used as house or store. Lights, gas, and water. Mrs. II, C. Whitworthi Hope, Arkansas. 29-3t Booker T. Hightower has returned to his home in Detroit, Mich., after spending several days visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. 0 Slire Hightower, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd. L. Whitley r., announce the arrival of a son 13-1 Mo. JM °y d . L ' J»;-. Sunday, June 26. Brenda, Shirley and Jacquline c , ^.° nory ° f Hot s P»ngs. Arkansas Service, aie visiting their grandparents 1 . Mr. and Mrs. Frank Flenory and 1 23-1 Mo. other relatives and friends. The Christian Union Communit lub met June 20 at the regula ™etmg pl ace . E . 9 N. and Bewey St. at 7:30 with the president Mrs Snow A. Norwood presiding and the song leader Miss Mary Fie nory conducting the opening exer cises. Prayer was given by Rev A. L. Clark. The minutes of the Jast meeting were read and re ceivod prayer for the sick -by Mrs Frank Flenory. Bible lesson was taught by Rev. Freddie -Morrison all enjoyed the lesson. There were 13 members present. The next meeting will meet July 5 at the regular meeting place at 7:30 asking all members to Ije present. • . ••• Birmingham New Orleans Chattanooga Atlanta Nashville Mobil* Little Rock W L 45 30 46 S3 43 35 45 37 41 39 38 42 36 41 22 59 .600 ;582 1 .551 33% .549 3i/ 2 .513 fli/, .475 9^ .468 10 V .272 26 Yesterday's Results Memphis 1-7, Chattanooga d- 7 cago by defeating Kansas City /*5. . New York idle. and Baltimore were (Second susp, end teams ent/rain) 8th allow Little Rock 2-8, Nashville 1-5 •Birmingham 3, Atlanta 2 Mobile 8, New Orleans 0 Today's Games Mobile at Atlanta New Orleans at Birmingham Little Rock at Chattanooga Memphis at Nashville. COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet. GB Vicksburg 8-tf weekdpv oftwioon tw WJUJHING DUPLEX apartment. 420 S. Greening St., South side. Four large rooms, garage, automatic hot water, . available immediately. Phone 7-4303, George Jtobison. 29-3t TWO room furnished apartment, bills paid, close in. 418 E. Elm st - 29-3t Strayed Rotes (pqyobl* In ad- «*«.^...... .29 ; ........ 1 3.00 B/4*w«>«t«gd, Nwodo, »Hl MUlw STRAYED from our place 2 miles south of Shover Springs, one red. white faced cow, with horns. Notify P. A. Lewis or Ray Turner. 28-3t Riders Wanted RESPONSIBLE Man to ride to Los Angeles, California. Help pay ex- Pastrana Scores Win Over Maxim K 7W ORLEANS (#>) —Young Willie Pastroano of New Orleans, awaited -higher rank among light heavy weight a a nit e n.die r s today after his convincing victory ver former Champion Joe Mrxini. The 19-year-old Pastrano scored unanimous decision over throne-time light heavy king from Cleveland last night before 6,500 fans. Pastrano weighed 170 to Maxim's 182. .., El Doradd Meridian Hot Springs 0 1.000 .667 .667 .500 .250 .200 In the National, first-place Brook- ayn pushed the New York plants into fifth place C-5 while the second-place Chicago Cubs beat the threatening Milwaukee Braves 7-3 Cincinnati replaced. the Giants in fourth place by rapping. St. Louis 9-1. And Pittsburgh %>eat Philadelphia 7-5 in 10 innings after the Phils nailed the wrapirp-of a suspended April 24 game 3-0. The White Sox, now 3>/o behind the Yanks, battled back from a 4-0 deficit against the Tigers only to lose-it. as Frank House singled ihe winning run across with two cut in the 10th. Frank Lary won it in relief while Millard Howell took the defeat. Cleveland smacked the A's for six runs -in the second inning, three of them coming on a homer by Larry Doby, as Mike Garcia won his fourth. Duke Snider whacked a homer good for Brooklyn's deciding run in the eighth, and took the major excited about calling the police and all, he conceded as he opened the double doors wide and got under the steering wheel. Yeh. That must have been He'd been going over in his. mind I to the police and all, and even wondering if there mightn't be a reward for him if the girl-killer was the story he would tell Irma. Sort of building it up a little bit, maybe, to make it sound more important than it really was. But that was just to please Irma. She always waited up for him no matter how late he was, and was always pestering him-to tell her a-11 the interesting things that had happened to caught as a result of ,his quick- it, (thinking. He'd discouraged that idea, but .t, . . „, e now he remembered the interview with the skinny reporter and' the famous detective, and how the reporter had promised to write up a story all about him maybe put in, too, how he was on call at home at night if anybody needed a cab special. If he did put that in the paper, Joe Agnew reasoned hap- it out of her head that hacking was' just like any other kind of work. She'd ask him what important people he'd carried, how pretty were the women and did any of them make passes or invite him into their houses for a drink when he took them home. 'And generally he couldn't think of anything much to tell her, but last night had been different ar.d he'd been full of it when he put the taxi up and went in. He was so full of remembering about it now as "he backed the cab , , -t •- - . S J*i° U d 8Ct Pily ' tho "sands of people would read about it and as a consequence there might be a lot more calls like this one in the future. Maybe he'd even be able to build up a sort' of special clientele in time, so he could really be in business on his own and not have to split with a company. By that time he was on Biscayne Boulevard speeding smoothly northward with no traffic to think about, so he day-dreamed happily on, the one-man taxi business mushrooming to a volume that required him to put on a whole fleet + * *i~ j • ••-.**« iu J-/HL \jii tl wllUlt? lictrt ih^°vf ^ < ?" veway to the street of cabs, and with very special and that he didn't pay any attention to trustworthy drivers, of course Pel- the dark antr.mnh n nnvto/j ;„„— !„,,,„ m._ ,..• , . «""«=• •"• >-* Yesterday's Results Monroe 1-4, Hot Springs 0-3 Meridian 3, Greenville 0 El Dorado 'at Vicksburg, (ppd, wet grounds) Legal Notice IN THE HEMPSTEAD PROBATE COURT IN THE MATTER OF THE penses.. Leave immediately. ADOPTION OF WJLME . Phone 7-809-K-13, Emmet. 28-31 Wonted .to WorH local territory for well established nationally known qualify applicant and free to work company. nujst have LEE FORD ADOPTION NOTICE •TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Take notice that on the 2Wh day of June, 1955, petition was filed toy Charles Robert Cooper and Marie Cooper, hus wife, in the Probst* T . v ,, „„ , Court of Hempstead County, Arkan* Job »viU pay $60 QO per sai>) for adoption of a certain per- to start. Company will pay son named Willie £,ee Ford. NOW, ...... a day while training. For.Unless you appear within thirty interview see R. J. Perdue at | days after th«? daj§'«( Ms naUc* Jfotej Tuesday, Jujy 5 and show cause'ag^insffuch »p Wetosdjjy, July'?, jjp plication, the question. - 1 - " f please, taken as confessed Today's Games El Dorado at Greenville Meridian at Monroe Vicksburg at Hot Springs By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Charleston 4-12; Minneapolis '. Toledo 1-7; St. Paul 0-8 Indianapolis 6-1; Omaha 4-7 Denver 10; Louisville 9 TEXAS LEAGUE Tulsa 4; Oklahoma City 3 Dallas 3; Fort Worth 0 San Antonio 1; Beumont 0 Houston 3; Shreveporl 2 Foul Dean Jr. Enters SMU DALLAS OH — Another pitching Dean is on his way to professional baseball, but this one plans to spend four years at Southern Methodist University •before turning pro. Paul Dean Jr., 18-year-old son «f the farmer St. Louis Cardinal star and nephew of famed Dizzy Dean, yesterday .signed a letter of intent to enter SMU next spring. Young Dean has been pitching for Lakeside High School near Hot Springs, Ark., here he posted « 8-0 record. The *-5 183 pound youth averaged 13 strikeouts Her fame, Young Paul has been groorned for a major league pitching career, but hjs father says he has to graduate from college first. «e plans to take pre-medical courses aimed at a degree in \dentistry. league home run lead with 24. Sal Maglie, who had won eight straight was the loser while Karl Spooner won his second with re lief help from Ed Roebuck. The Cubs -went on a homer binge as Ernie Banks and ' Jim King each hit a pair behind Sam Jones' seven-hit pitching. Banks hit his first with two on in the opening frame off loser Warren Spahn, Johnny Temple and Joe Nuxhall carried the Redlegs. Temple drove in five runs with four hits and Nuxhall extended his scoreless inning string to 24 before giving up to the Card run in the seventh. Four singles were good for three lOth-Jnning runs for the Pirates and were enough to cover Phila- delphi's single marker in the bottom half of the frame in the regularly scheduled game. The Phils to their 2-0 lead in of the suspended the dark automobile parked inconspicuously at the curb half a block away. Joe's . sixth sense was a little lacking when he failed to note that the parked car pulled away from the curb without headlights and swung in behind him as he turned U. S. to Drop Cose Against Latimore , . lows like him who had a sort of sixth sense about certain things you might say, because he would build the reputation of his company on that sort of special service and fie d take mighty good care that any driver working for him 'was absolutely discreet and could be trusted to do a job like this one tonight and never open his mouth about it. No sir. Not even if the lady's husband was to have hei trailed and come around and offei to pay him a lot of money to <pll WASHINGTON (UP) -Attorney wh «* his wife had been before he Ion Ai«n 1 ' TJTrt —I- i -n . .. fc "U.. i_i . . «»-»wi.i_jiv_ Barksdale Team Has Big 8th Wallops Legion Edsil Nix, set his former mates down on 9 hits ns the Barksdale Flyers overpowered the Legionnaires 10-5 last night in legion Park. A grand slam home run in the eighth inning by Edward Nichols iced the game for the Flyers. They were holding a 6-4 lead at the time. Barksdale started things the initial innings as three singles and an error" scored two runs. Hope came back in theinhalf of the same inning to tic the game up or single by Johnson, an error and sacrifice fly. The Flyers picked up three more in the second and took over the lead for the remainder of the game. Four singles 'and two errors was good for the runs. The Legionnaires picked up two more runs in the third on doubles by Johnson and Filogamo and singles by Beaslcy and McKinney. Hope's other runs came in the eighth inning. Edsil Nix, winning pitcher, gave up 5 runs on 9 hits, walked 4 while striking out 8. Joe Barrentine, the loser, give up 10 runs on 13 hits, walked 7 and fanned 7. Recder Huddleston, who releived in'the eighth, give up no runs on 1 hit, walked none, and struck out 1. Friday night the travel to Waldo for a return match with the Giants. On July 4th the Nashville Cubs will be in Hope. Game will start at 8 p .m. Hope Johnson, ss White, 2b Beasley, Ib Filogamo, cl Hopson, rf (6) •McKinney, rf W. H. Gunter, If B. Gunter, 3b Boyett, c Barrentine, p Huddleston, p (8) Totals Barksdale Canady, 2b Scott, ss Edwards, c Olspa, c (3) Tinsley, If Nichols, cf Bruno, Ib Montano, 3b Nix,' p Roberts, rf Brown, rf (9) Totals General' Herbert Brownell Jr" announced today that the government has decided to drop three-year-old perjury case against Owen Lattimore. brought her home. Now that was a good thought, had never happened just that way in the past, but maybe the | talk with Michael Shayne had Couple Moke New Orleans by River NEW ORLEANS W>) — Three sun- burnt couoles received an official welcome at City Hall today after traveling 1,400 miles down the Mississippi River from Cincinnati in 17% foot boats. They were 'Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Crawford of Lookout Heights, Ky.; Mr. and Mrs. 'Len Osborne of Mt. Washington, Ohio, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lamb of Kenton Hills, Ky. The trip took 17 days. En route they encountered a blistering sun six loot waves. a« island Inhabited toy wiia dogs and >a landslide that nearly crushed one of the boats. "I've been 'planning to make the trip all my life," said Crawford the little flotilla my -dream for yes- terflay. "It's been my dream for 30 years. I talked about it and this tfme I did tt. The others fell into the idea quickly." BODY FOUND MARIANNA, (UP) —The sher- New Fi«U for Cotton Contest t\#\& •will bf needed me"Wprl<i Cotton Picki *ta* new ye«r for -------- iff's office here has asked for aid in identifying the body of a man found in the Mississippi river south o|j here Frday, The man was between 45 and 50 years old, 5 feet,8 inches tall, black hair streaked with gray, and was partially bald. gray wool s»it with Hurt Pleans Guilty fro Collaborating NEW YORK (UP) — Cpl, Har old M. Dunn pleaded guilty todav to charges of aiding and collaborating with the enemy while prisoner of war in Korea, Dunn pjeaded guilty n minutes after his military court martial got oinder way. He faces a maximum sentence of life imprisonment and dishonorable discharge from the Army. ' Dunn was the first former Army prisoner to plead guilty to charges of collaborating with his Communist captors, the First Army said. Four others have been convicted and one acquitted of similar chai-ges. Dunn, 26, a native of Fulton, N. Y., was captured Dec. 1, 1950 and released by the North Koreans during "Operation Big Switch," a prisoner exchange at Panmuniom Aug. 7, 1953. •He was accused by the Army of volunteering to make a propaganda broadcast beamed to United Nations troops over Radio Peiping. frost extends »t least Suppose a private detective like Mr. Shayne, now, was to be hired by the husband of the lady he was pick up on 148th Street, ose, now, that a private eye was to be The Court .of Appeals June 17 i brougnt il io his mi »d and made upheld a lower court's dismissal! see •' ust wnat might' happen, of the two "key" charges against Lattimore. "Upon a consideration of all aspects of the case it has been decided not to apply to the Supreme fZ* Court for review. . . ." Brownell said. "In the absence of thes counts there is no reasonable like Hhood of a successful prosecutio on the five .counts remaining fron the first indictment. "Therefore, the United State attorney for this district intend to take the necessary steps tc bring about a dismissal pf these counts, thus bringing this litigation to a conclusion." around her house at 2 a. m. to see who she came home with. And he drove up with her in his cab. He would drop her there and then drive on. And it wasn't difficult to envision another car following him, forcing him into the curb a short distance from her house, a man like Shayne getting out and talking tough out of the side of his mouth while he demanded to now where the woman had been that evening. Well, not a private eye like Michael Shayne, Joe Agnew conceded to himself. A man like that had more important cases than ust checking on an erring wife. Seemed like he'd read that Shayne didn't take cases like that. All right. Some other private eye. One not so famous who cases like that. He was so absorbed in his own day-dreaming that he paid no heed whatsoever to the car that had been discreetly and efficiently bs- nind him ever since he pulled away from the driveway of his house. It slowed down to behind him as he right, and his eyes were only con cerned with looking glimpse of the woman was to- gallantly pick up and escort home so her reputation might not be smirched. .: To e Continued) ' •' EXTRA SPECIAL TIRE SALE 200 Good Used Tires! Sizes 6:70, 7:10, and 7:60. In good condition and high rred. $3.45 WYLIE Gloss & Salvage Co. Wett 3rd Street OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK SPECIAL PURCHASE SALE 150 Men's Short Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS All-nationally advertised brands made to'sell for $3.95. Completely washable. Sizes small, medium and large, $2.94 each 2 for $5.50 HERBERT BURNS ^f^^^^^^fw^r^f^^^ W^P^ m(P| , June 59, 1955 By Chick Young OZARK IKE OKAV, MOM. I'M ALL WASH£D UP FOR SUPPER JLJST MY LUCK SHE >'" A UH--5KIP SKELLYS } IT 5HO" LOOKS GOT SHORTY WIND ' UPSTAIRS AND .-'CAUSfEITDONY . LOOK AS IF OUR BUDDY ZlPZALEH WILL SHOW U WASH BEHIND ' OUT AT SHORTSTOP .—''GONNA PUWfN TDAY5GAME WITH T OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams By Michael O'Mallcy and Ralph Lane • ^__—_a^H - •««*&?-- ~~. A---*..-i._j~-£.-~ J* 1 sir ?% : -^if WHUT'RE);;/ WE 60 OM HIKES TO I CAN'T RESIST MI0S. WARPER, WHO, HALF PROTHEB ALISTAIR, TO PROFIT PROAA YOUR DEATH. THINK HAPP/ <SET EXERCISE, AND INJ MO TIME YOU ACT PACKIN' V«\ LIKE A WRECK <=,O Answer to Previous Puizle ONE OF J / PEOPLE. WILL PICK THEM / f US UP--AND I'M LOOKIM' LIKE ATHUS SOTHEV WOM'T' Weil-Known Names KID TOV fi\ <SUNS? QUICK. EXERCISE.' ACROSS 1 Good Queen 3 Screen 4 Writer Gertrude 5 Winglike part 5 and Eve 9 and Mike 12 Landed „ „ , 13 Jacob and 8 Bogs down Le n ah' s third ^J*^ 14 Malt beverage 15 Beach guard 17 Operated 18 Classical THERE & 51/WON/E. WE'RE WORMNS ON A VACCIME . IP SHE CQV\- PIETF.D THE PROJECT ALOWE, OF THE CREPIT. ' 1 TRUST SIMONS/ BUT NOT CLAUPB BUTLER, TH& HANDVMAN. H6& NEW. TWICE XVE CALk&HT HW* 5NOOPIN©, i &AVE HI/VN HI&. LA5T WARNING/ /W».ELPR6D,THB KEEPER/BBSS SHE'S WORKED VEARS. AMP X DIB CLAIWTWMB Care for 30 of the 46 Celebrity 16 Sharpshooter D'Urbervilles 47 Fruit drinks 20 In the vicinitySl Italian city 48 The Graf 50 Mind 51 Indian peasant 52 Essential being 55 Greek letter 33 More recent 35 Lake in Scotland 40 Dormant 43 Birds' homes 45 Digger WASH TUBES By Leslie Tu 19 "Emerald Isle"?* " og ™ eat 21 Insect eggs f andid 23 Distress signal 26 THE WS5ILE UMWEP IN TREBe, SHBMSINfi Of-f- TWO 0' THEM, 17 MILES SOUTH O 1 CfSRRUOZO! WE LOCATED IT WITH ASCIWTIU.WOR,BUT COULDN'T LAMP. BEFORE WE GOT BACK i^-YOt) HAP EECOVEREP'IT—3ay ftfa ^ H6 «U&rVESEE DMT -™ WPlMi AMP LATER H& T WAX, IF IT IS 7 IF YOU'RBl W VOU'D RI*K A FATAL 0056 AND 24Peas-ina 2 7 Wharf 29 Quote 32 Kitchen tool 34 Cheers 36 Venerate 37. Annoy 38 Understand 39 Slender 41 Compass point 42 Number 44 Upon 46 Most equitable 49 Mother-of- pearl 53 Fuss 54 Race tracks 56 Males 57 Canvas shelter 58 Love god 59 Worm 60 Bristle 61 Network DOWN 1 TV's Lucy 2 Pen name of Charles Lamb WHILE LOADM3- HEY, IT .twr, tf OFF THE HIS ONTO TH6 ROXDWfeT OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople ET THE LA OFTHE55 POZZLES? WHAT FAMILIAP3SAY-„.. INS 1$ $USS£STED JwJI^uJo,,, , , ii ADC Tunci; \'/C/SN'T PLJLL COFFEE «POT5 ONJ / A PLU ^ °^A yOOflL«ST ?%'-'' - TVA£ Pie U MAlLMAM As " v THuwes MOVE IM PUDDIM6 BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES By Edgar Martin CARNIVAL By Dick Turner BUGS BUNNY FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberger a snail's pace turned to the ALLEY OOP YOU SAID A MAIC> CREW WAS ALL WAS NEEPEP OH, COME NOW, I I ...AFTER ALL, ISN'T CAPTAIN, LET'S I I THIS AS MUCH NOT BE NAR- I I. A WOMAN'S *tf OH, NO FASCINATING AN \ TO LIGHTEN YOUR (PEA AS IT 15, ITS ABSOLUTELY OUT OF THE QUESTION/ /=?£"-. -'*&£* TROY.' WAR AS H 15 . . . . . Copr. 1555 by NEA Sirvtct. I Lets let her through, Chief—she's going in to make a comple' '" SIDE GLANCES By Golbroith 'Now you know why Henry has you wear headgear when hf •sf.rvRR this netu /*nn<^^*:«.».itt he serves this new concoction! SWEETIE PIE By Nodine SeFrer PRISCILLA'S POP |y Al Yt mm PRlSCILLAlU NOW WHAT DON'T LOOK *V -^ •' THAT'S NO WAY WOULD A a ac LAQY SAY WE'VE VISIT PRI-3CILUA WHEN COMPANY THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE LET'S 60 THI$ WAV ANp.MfRH.6RAI ASITI YOU? VQUU$ MAN, U 6. f«V 0(1. »p, 1 j*.-. by ME* 5>rvln, Int. th» b9n we named the baby after just grunted!" "tet'i not overdo W* *. »'^ XVj^&VfraJl ^»ta

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