Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 17, 1946
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Tuesday, Se Number of Words Up to IS .... 16 to 20 .. 21 to 25 .. 20 to 30 . 31 to 35 .. 30 to -10 .. 41 lo 45 .. 46 to 50 .. Rftles .00 ,75 ,00 1.05 'o? 1.35 1.50 are 1:26 1.50 1.80 2.10 212 2.70 3.00 Insertions Oiiiy !AT I] , Wp 01 ? 1 A l s Cash in Advance •jffiot Taken Over the Phone He Ip Wanted PART-TIME JOB FOR BOY IN school. Must be 10,- and must maintain passing grades to hold job. Apply Hope Star after 3 "• m - 10-31 For Rent 3 ROOM APARTMENT, •s, gas and water furnished. Mrs. Jane Husley, Phone 27, Washington, Arkansas. 16-31 For Sale WE WILL DELIVER TO YOUR home without obligation a nice medium size rebuilt and refin- isned piano. A piano that will loo* nice in your-home and will f ive many years of service. Pries very reasonable and terms to suit your convenience. Write, wire or phone. This will receive our prompt ali^nlion. Little Rock Piano Co. 210 Main St. • 11-71 HAVE 210 -POUNDS OF GREEN roofing shingles for 3 or 4 houses and man io ins:ah. Also some electric:' materials. First come first served. K. Wilson, No 4 highway, forks Columbus and Washington road. 13-Gt GTJOD LESPEDEZA HAY: 55c PER bale. SPG. Phone .34-J-12. Foy Hammons. n.Rt Tuesday, Somber 17, 7^6 j. By RoV Gotto OP*, ARKANSAS HOPE STAR, H By Chick Young OZARK IKE f LOOKS ) jox &tf N LIKE ^f%7V "•" A TWO-Stkr.7/:^ BUT POP — THINK Jljljl I OF ALL. THE < : '' ( JOY AND COMFORT) ' v. WE CHILDREN ~^ r~\ BRNNG NOD . ^ /: O2ARK-S LF:Go ARC STILL £,H AKV FROM QEINCr TIED UP, 3 KIP/ __SSHSII«K« ,4 KITE STRING MAS DOUBLED CE -CREAM CONES ARE UP TO SEVEN CENTS--ALVIN IS ASKING A DOLLAR FOR'H IS TURTLE *—' ^ THINk' I SHOULD /HIT SEVENTY-] BE KAiSEOTO j" ' V FIVE FIFTY CENTS Y~~"~~ -4. CENTS A A VvF.EK' rr AND ME Q WEEK (TO TWENTY- N FIVE r- 1 AND THE SCORE IS STI LL TIED... OUT BATTER PULL& A DRIVE DOWfJ THU.LCf-'T-FIELO t WEfHfNK , OUGHT TO »V£ A RAISE i ALLOWANCE j\«unu/'y r-5, By Michael O'Mallcy & Ralph Lane VIC FLINT By Galbraith By Dick Turner SIDE GLANCES fiiearwhile, on the road outsids the Elm Tree Grocery... THERES A FAT FILE ON MELCROFT, VlC, BUT ONLY A FEW CLIPS ON THORN AND A PICTURE — GROWL'S DCPARTUBE WITH FLINT WAS SUSPICIOUSLY HASTY. I WONDER IF — %~-/&r ' V 'll* r " -I • m \\ NO SIGN OP VIGOR THE POLICE \; YET. SCWETHIM'G MUST HAVE HAPPENED TO DHLAV THEM. ^^^S^iVV rKUCK- i ;,z:.X&4 By Leslie Turner WASH TUBES V.'EU.SHE.'S DOING A. WHN.G OF A JOB! Gli\V\\E PWNT AND BRUSH! CO/.MN-! y OKW .; 1 ! • ?T^m<sw;t.>' l: ' ; :i i£r \^MM»fe r,;,.^* • •, ?^t^-^—t. J—~»-t..-tr-'B-^ - — 1 -TT~.i—l_il' ^!^4^b7C>rr- '*W *? w * ^jarre^-g^!^ -fe^t-J V.-.0!-H .9..^,V M:« .t-U.-. INC. T M By V/alt Disney DONALD DUCK COPR. IftW BY USA SERVICE. INC. T. M; REC. U. S. PAT. OFF.'> "Okay, Til take some fire insurance, but no storm insur ance . .-'. can I start a slorm?" "I'm so:busy all Jay I don't have lime lo worry about trie future'of my business, so *his_js_rny.. worry hour!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberaer | IF YOU BOVS HADN'T WHISTLED AT ME VOLJ VVOULDMT HAVE BEEM KEPT AFTER SCHOOL • MEM HAVE , WHOM© IDEA IN WH1S- IT GETS THEM INTO TMIMG/ FOR AMOTMER, FARTHER. BV BEIMG- J MISS TLING AT V/OMEN AMVUJ/SV! NOT LET WON\EN>DO SOME OF THE PURSUING? By Carl Anderson I SAW YE DUCK BEHIND THE FENCE- v > 1 UPMRV / - GALS, tM PUTTV IM YOUR. HAMDS/ WANTA •WHISTLE' AT ME2 iSHI.vii,,^ '•',..,," •!.".'^;' ••"- 77." ^ejT 1 . . , '^•" \' 1 "" r ^-' 1 ';;.'«;%;;?:>l! r '-- •?•/? "He carries a diagram of the play—he didn't gel to memorize it!" • By V. T. Hamlin ALLEY OOP Vr'6 KOTHIN'BUT\Y=H...EL!T MG3BE/ CCULD OE. OF COUESE. BUT J'.V^ 1 . A DINOSA-UE.'^ 1THESE AKE TH' I'M V.'i'-LlN' TO SHOUT,..I /' l V, " TEMU He. WsS J TFSi^CKS O~ TH' V K*iBBOE. A. FKcTTS' FOUND... AN' N BLACK D;\05 i >U^.V SUBSTANTIAL ,--" Thimble Theater NICE DUNSEON YOU HAVE HEKE, A\Y FKIENP. WILL VOU KINDLV PIRECT ME TO THE J WILL GO UP KOOF AN' WI6WA6 OLIVE 1-7 TO COMB Sv ASHORE JHgRE'S NOTHI^46 MUCH WRQNQ WITH WORLD THAT HAPPINESS CANT CURE, n VER RK5HT E — ^ WE WILL x START WIT') SWEETIE; '*S^.&W: ; By Erlc,ar Martin TOOK. (At •.-•> NiOVO I. T^NCt'C. CftR 0V- VOU '. VOHEKt NOU l f\«J' fi-L-0-R-V BUVHS IS Wirh Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. R. William* HUM.IDOR OF- \M HE'S GOT THW OLD H^S && LOOK IM Wo EV6 BEENi P!l-LAGINi<3 SNES i&l HE vAOLDS lA\S ^OOTrt LiKG TO THE GERtsA OF ^*\ TK/\T hlE'S USUALLV SETTING _ ' - \ THE C)TA&E TO PRESEKST A. gROTWER IS GETTING TCOjX MWvMOTtA MOUSeTR^ 1 " „, BRAStA FORH\S BOOTS/—- ~~K? COhiT/ViMlt^G SPECIAL \ .' I'LL T6ACP. UlfA A- . BITTER LESSON.' ^-'-''V' £ SQUIRRELS CAN! NiLiTS. THAT POEM A \S THREE ( PAGES / LOMO AMD> < NEVER, I MENTIONS C3RIMD3TONE OR PUMP ( CUESES ON THEE, / LITTLE MAN, s. ( SME'XKIM' OFF V-.MTH ] V POLE AM' CAKl, ( THOU'LL GET DUSTED \ BAMTAl.CC-M-i i I THAT'LL CHAM£E / Tr-iV WHlSTLEP TUME5 A ALL THESE riANPLE£ S STAKJC1N0 1 STILL ( WHILE VOD'P,E L. \ ,IM ^ MILL.' "gLESSlM'6 OM THEE, LITT1 E NAAM. BAREFOOT BOY WITH CHEEK O' TAM' 1 -- 6OV, THEM MU-STA BEEM TH' CAREFREE PAVS PER KIPS.' . By Fred Harmon RED RYDER Cleaners 17, t'SMfi HOPE StAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Befofe PubllcatWu One Three Six One® Dny Days Days Month .45 .00 1.50 4.50 2.66 2.50 3.00 3.50 4 '°° 4.50 5.00 . . for Continuous dio'o 7 50 9 00 10 50 12 -°° 13.50 15.00 \ T MODEL FORD, MOTOR IN perfect shape, 5 new tires, steel ., beam lights, 17 plate Willarcl battery. Drive it. Price $250. 90a_West FoiiL'th. 16-61 | SIMMON'S ALL-STEEL SINGLE bed mattress 'and springs, Baby buggy. 1210 West B. 17.31 I TWO GERMAN SHEPHEruTpUPS • Wwoeks old Pedigreed. Mother and father dogs brought from Germany in March 19-l(i. Iloytt Archer, Old Highway 29. 8 miles oul cf Hope. 17-81 LEICA CAMERA WITH DETACH- ablo range-finder, with Leitz Elmar F-3 pi. 5 lens. Phone _1023-W. 17-31 ONE BOY'S BICYCLE, IN GOOD ^"ri'lion, 1012 Foster Avc. phone >5 °-W- 17.31, G-«c 6 x 12 CONCRETE BLOCKS" Immediate delivery; 65 x 150' I"' wilh tilo garage building and filling station. K. Wilson. Highway •*, forks Columbus and Washington road. 17-Gt For Sale or Trade GOOD 1841 FOHD SEDAN, CLKAN upholstry. Good motor Esso Service Slatlbn, Emmet, Phone Preseotl 824-F-4. 16-fil Lost GOO x 10 0 PLY SPARE TIRE. BE- Iwcon DoAnn and IIopc. Return wheel, keep lire and lube. Return lo T. S.'McDavitt's office. 17-31 Page five Fai ir Enough By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1948 By King Feature* Syndicate. TCU Boasts Biggest Squad in Years (This is' the last in n scries discussing prospects of Southwest Conference football teams.) FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 Job Too Large or Too Smart • ANDERSON BROS. • By HAROLD V. RATLIFF Fort Worth, Tex., Sept. 14 —(/P) — Another deadly aerial circus is being fashioned at Texas Christian University, whose Horned Frogs will attempt to make up wilh abii- ily and numbers what Ihcy lack in experience. TCU didn't get back as many former stars from service as the other Southwest Conference members did. The Frogs, who nearly a ways have had small squads, simply didn't have as many to net back. Butt one of the returnees .is Jim Lucas, rubber-armed piissinc and running star of 1943. Lucas will be the keyman of Coach Dutch Meyer's offense and, along with Leon Joslin, ,a regular lasl season, will be throwing the pigskin as il hasn I been thrown in Frogville since the days of Sam Baugh and Davey O'Brien. Two fine looking freshmen, Tom Bishop and Otis McKolvy, ar* likc- &i, st i lrU 'i' s as "alfbacks, where Bill Randolph of Bceville, ;\ former. University of ArKansas grid- der, also is showing good form.' Bif David Bloxom, who lettered in 1942, is a certain starter at fullback. Fred Taylor, 19-12 and MS letler- man, and Bcekie Ezell, I!Mfi '•oiter- mun, are likely to get the call at m^T/ , W 01 ' 1 "'! Edwards, former ICU frosh, and Harold Kilman a newcomer wilh service football •-•x- perienco, are the lop tackles. Probably first-string guards '.ire Alan Pike, 1942 squadman, and John Polxin, 1941! Frog freshman. Ihe cenler spol was expecled lo bo in the capable hands of Billy Hale, the Frogs' All-Conference pivotman of 1943, bul H:\le was declared ineligible by the conference yesterday. This leaves Meyer with a big worry. TCU's 100-man squad, ihe largest in ihe school's history has an "unknown" characteristic That is, most of the players are new men whose ability can not bo .^sti- maled until they've been under lire. While he has only 15 letlerfnen, Meyer promises a ::ighting team and plenty of deception stemming from his offensive plans to alternate among the single, double and | triple wing systems. i In addition to Ihe i'ine forward passing prospects, Meyer says the Frogs will have a better running game than last year nnd the fastest over-all team he has ever coached. William R. Herndon Photographer First National Bank Bldtj. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service OVERSIGHT ~ Danville, 111., Sept. 16—(/TV-Bob Ingram was happy when .his lost billfold was returned, although $28 had been taken from it. Whoever found the wp.llet and look the $28 overlooked $250 in a hidden compartment .Dropped into a mail box, the purse was :.-elurncd by a postal employe. So Ingram contributed !?10 toward the postmen's picnic funa. MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE 225 S. Main Get Ready FOR FALL By having your winter garments cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver "Plenty of Parking Space" HALL'S Hatters H UGH B. HALL, Owner 909 N. Ferguson Phone Now York, Sept. 17 — Beneath all the issues of wages and hours, of-price control and wage stabilization, of racketeering and Communism in the union movement, the damned fact that is responisble for the paralysis of industry is that ugly monument to the pride lot' an old lammany machine p'oli- itieian, Ihc labor relations law. | Senator Robert F. Wngner could have averted most of the tradegy to the people of the United Stales that has been caused by vhese strikes which today have retarded recovery by a year, had he been willing to admit in time that ex- peiience had proved that his law I was a monstrosity. President Roosevelt, 'of course, was at fault, but the correction of the evil conditions established by the Wagner Act would have followed immediately in Senator Wagner, himself, ever had admitted that he was wrong? Not long after the unions began I their campaign of violence and J.other outrage against not only the 'peace of communities but the civic and human rights of the individual American, I perceived that the 'bosses of the unions were, at worst, mere proteges of a vicious and ; reckless organization of political I adventurers. To be sure, when the 'CIO was being organized in Michigan, Ohio, and Pennsylvania, amid tumult and terror I would have advocated the indictment and prosecution on slate charges of John L. 'Lewis and a number of utterly 'brutal boss-thugs who terrorized I helpless cilies. But Roosevelt I patronized and encouraged Ihese men, as Mrs. Frances Perkins, his secretary of labor at the time, recently udmitled in a side-long way in her memoirs. The moral effect alone of this partnership between a president and marauding ^angs wilh known Stalinists acting as sergeants, was a general surrender by the people of old liberties and (ideals and the impairment of their citizenship. In the past, corporations had imported gangs of slug- ers to break strikes, by breaking up their meetings and beating up pickets. This practice had been out- 'lawed lo the exlenl that espionage against unions and the interslale transportation of strike - breakers were forbidden. But, at the same time, unions, which had no sub- slance and pretended to be voluntary associations were invited to use. against all whom they opposed, including workers, .Ihe' very methods of violence which the Roosevelt governmenl had condemned. The Wanner acl and the i Labor Relations Board, deliberately packed with Stalinist enemies of the United States, encouraged rioters, racketeers and highway robbers and the supreme court pro- lecled them by a series of decisions. There was no word of protest from Senator Wagner. Roosevelt flippantly remarked thai when a gang of vandals seized an automobile factory, destroyed materials and equipment of enormous yalue, beat up citizens going to their lawful employment and refused to obey court orders, they were guilty of nothing worsn than trespass, malicious mischief, assault and contempt of court, and admitted il would be impossible to convict the individuals of even those petty offenses. That thfne organized assaults on popular government were insurrections he would not admit until he was preparing for a war which he anticipated even while he denied that he did. Only then did he call out the army to break uu a picket line and permit workers to build planes for the British. When pickets embarrassed his own plans that was violent insurrection. I have said that Jimmy Pelrillo and I were friends. We are fiends. He is a smart, hard-working, alert union executive. His union constitution is a dictatorship. His methods are outrageous and should be unlawful. But Petrillo is paid -to run his union as he sees fit and the Wagner Act gives him all the powers thai he has exercised. If Ihose powers violate the rights of Ihe community the fault in not Petrillo's. The fault- is Senator Wagner's. So also, the National Maritime Union has a right to dictate foreign policy and involve us in war by refusing to sail freight lo Spain or the Argentine. The A. F. of L. sailors likewise have a right to refuse to carry sreight to Yugoslavia because their union fights communism and Marshal Tito is a Stalinist dictalor, I may point out brutalities in the teamsters union and the .regal status of Dan Tobin, its -president. It is wrong, it is immoral, vo compel a good man to work :"or ihe same nay that is provided by law for a loafer who provokes a strike to throw hundreds or hundreds of thousands onto Ihc unemployment rolls. But the Wanger Acl created these conditions with a pious pretense that ils only purpose was to enable workers to bargain .through agents of their own iree selection. II is pathelic that a :.'ew vhou- sand teamsters should paralyze New York, or a iew thousand sailors the sea-borne commerce of She United States. But the Wagner Act conferred on a :few union officials, wilh sufficient personal :'orcu lo dominate their unions, Ihe power to throw all the workers in the United Stales inlo idleness. This is nol a theory bula legal fact. Wagner tied up the automobile industry so Uiat all but a tiny fraction oi the year's production has been lost since V-w day. His law enabled John L. Lewis, alone, to cripple mosl of our industries for an immeasurable time by a coal miners strike. The men who ran these and other strikes contributing to the present desperate situation only exercised powers "given them by Senator Wagner's !aw. The danger to the nation never will be lifted until the law is changed, CLEAN COAT TALE Grand Island, Neb., Sept. 17 — (A 1 ) — Someone left a raincoat in Dr. N. A. Zuspan's office last May. Zuspan hung the garment in his reception room, believing the owner would come back and claim it. But after several month's the (-oat A'asn't reclaimed, so Zuspan look it to a shop to be cleaned. But he isn't going to get the coat out of the cleaners. The owner of ihe establishment identified il as hjs garment. SPORTS New York, Sept. 17—(/I')—Prepare yourself for a delude of wisecracks about Brooklyn being the only plnce where Ihcy linve lo call base- bull games on account of bugs... thnt swarm of gnats Sunday evening wus one thing even (he Dodgers couldn't dodgo...Illinois U. already has refunded more than :JG,000 on orders, for tickels to the Notre Dame that couldn't be filled niter Die 70,54!) seat stadium was sold put Sept. l...Massilion, O., Washington High school is sending out its football dope book on a nation-wide basis, just like 0>c colleges...Wyoming's celebrated one- shot antelope hunt may become a foal inlet-sectional affair between picked marksmen from the east and west in another year. Wyoming sporlsmen have been protesting mat while the governors always picked nice guys for Ihc teams, the hunters didn't know too much about aiming rifles. Sports Before Your Eyes Ted Williams is scheduled to sing a duet with Perry Como on the Supper Club radio show on the 27lh. Seems plenty of singin ga few yours ago when that "fireman" gag backlirod...The Miami Open track rneel Ihis' winter Will slage an (19-yaid "Hudson .special" sprint, commemorating Al Hud- .son's dash Ihul beat Holy Cross in ithc Orange Bowl game last New I Year's day... Signals Off When the stork began to circle the apartment of Bill Homy, Oklahoma U. halfback, the olher night, Bill called a taxi to head for the hospital...It was slow arriving, so Rerny excitedly phoned every cab i company in lown and look Ihe (first to arrive...Within a i'ew min- uk's so many taxis were tooling Iheir horns oulside that a sleepy neighbor reported "they sounded like a bunch of locusts."...Bill : : s justly proud of his baby son,' but •Is a cinch he'll never be allowed °o call signals tor Ihe looioail '.earn. Crackers Defeat New Orleans in Southern Play By The Associated Press The potent. Allanla Crackers relied on their southpaw ace, Earl McGowan, to put them out in front of the Shaughncssy playoff scries with New Orleans Insl night while Memphis- and Chattanooga took the evening off when it rained. The Ctackers made six hits count for a 5-1 viclory over the Pelicans, who managed only one run out of seven safeties' as McGowan maintained the i'orm that gave him 22 victories tHis season. The playoff win sent the Allanla club into a 2-1 load oner New Orleans. Three Pel errors aided the UracKcr cause, and the Atlantans were credited with only two earned runs. Doc Prothro's Memphis Chicks, meanwhile, hold a 2-1 edge over the Lookouts. The postponed.game will be played in Chattanooga today Wilh Herman Dref slaking the mound for Ihe Chicks and Larry Brunke drawing the Lookout starting assignment. Fights Last Nighf | Baseball Scores Running, Decide By CARL LUNDQUIST New York, Sept. 17 — (UP) — Last year's champion Chicago Cubs were all but mathematically nut of the 1946 race today,"' but they still must play the key roje in determining whether the;. St. Louis Cardinals or Brooklyn Dodgers succeed them as National League pennant winners. The Cubs already may have damaged Brooklyn's chances beyond repair .dropping them two full games behind the Cardinals with a 10 to 7 victory yesterday in which Bill (Swish) Nicholson's grand slam homer was the deciding blow. Chicago has won :"our of us--iasl five games with Brooklyn, two at Chicago and two out of three Jn the series at Ebbets Field which ends today. Just as important, however, is the fact that six of \ho 11 games the Cardinals have left arc with Chicago, while the Dodgers will be opposing the Boston Braves and Philadelphia Phils, teams they have beaten consistently all season. The Cubs, battling to protect their third place margin :!rom the ambitious Braves, will be "shooting the works" the rest of the-way and the intensity of their play should be enhanced becf>»so vh'w have no fondness for either the Cards or Dodgers. x They still are riled over their early-season fist-swinging melee wun me uodgers and they .are keen to heap revenge on (.he Cards vyno defeated them 1C out of 2i! limes as they won the pennant last year and who have beaten them 11 out of 1C times to date this year. Nothing much worse has happened to the Dodgers all year Uian the drubbing yesterday. What hurt mosl was Ihe fad that vhe Dodgers, putting on a typical uphill battle, had nullified a 5 lo 0 Cub lead gained in the first inning before a batler had been retired. Brooklyn nut over two runs in its half of the inning lo make il 5 to 2 and added three more in the fifth to tie the score. Nicholson's homer came off raw rookie, Paul Minner, up from. Mobile and making his second major league appearance as a relief hurler. He heeled the Cubs scoreless in the sixth, but in the seventh filled the bases on a walk, his own error on a sacrifice, and a aop single by Clyde McCullough. Nicholson emptied them by hitting a 3 to 2 pilch over the right i'iold screen. Harry Lowrey and Eddie Witkus each made a double and two singles in Chicago's Ifi-hit attack while the veteran Joe Medwick sel the pace for Brooklyn, also gelling a dnnble and two singles. The Phils strengthened their hold on mln place as Leity tf.en .Hai- fensbergcr pitched a five-hit, 2 1o 0 shuloul over Pittsburgh at Philadelphia. Ed Wright's effective distribution if nine hits aa'-e HIP Braves a •! to 0 viclory over Ihc Reds at Boston. It was nis mh victory uno. he .ijsu contributed to it by getting two hits. The Tigers, led by Roy Cullenbine who hit a three-run .homeland two singles to drive in five runs, defeated che Senators, 11 10 7 at Detroit. Getting 12 hits to shake a balling slump, the Yankees won their 194tj finale with the Browns at St. Louis, 7 to (i. Phil Rizzuto and Tommy Henrich each made three hits. There were no other major league games scheduled. League Leaders By the Associated Press National League Balling—Musial, SI. Louis, ,3G8; Hopp, Boston, .342. .Runs—Musial. SI. Louis, 114; Slaughter, St. Louis, 05. Runs balled in—Slaughter, St. Louis, 119; 'Walker, Brooklyn, 103. Hits. —Musial. St. Louis, 211; Walker. Brooklyn, 170. Doublets—Musial, St. Louis, 4G; Holmes, Boston, 32. Triples—Musial, St. Louis, 10; Cavairetla, Chicago, 10. i Home runs—Mize, New York, 22; Kiner, Pittsburgh, 20. Stolen bases—Reiser, Brooklyn, 35: Haas, Cincinnati, 22. Pitching—Howe, Phillies, 11-4 — .733; Higbe, Brooklyn, 13-6—.727. American League Balling — Vernon, Washington, .354; Williams, Boston, .343. Runs — Williams, Boston, 140; Pesky, Boston, 113. Runs batted in—Williams, Boston, 119; York, Boston, 11G. Hits — Pesky, Boston, 200; Vernon, Washington, 189. Doubles — Vernon, Washington, 45; Spence, Washington, -14. Triples — Edwares, Cleveland j 14; Lewis, Washington, 11. Home runs — Williams, '.Boston, 38; Greenberg, Detroit, 37. Stolen bases—Case, Cleveland 20; Slirnwoiss, New York, 17. Pitching—Ferriss, Boston ?.5-6—.BOG; Gumpcrt, New York, 11-3— .786, Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Bill Nicholson, Cubs — Clouted homer with 'bases loaded to lead Chicago lo 10-7 victor yover Brooklyn. Roy Cullenbine, Tigers—Smashed three run four-master to aid Detroit in downing Washington, 11-7. Ed Wright, Braves — Clinched first division berth :Cor Boston by blanking Cincinnati, 4-0. Ken Raft'ensborger, Phils— Shut out Pittsburgh wilh five singles, By United Press . Now York, (Dexler Park)—Au- nello Vasciucz, 140, Mexico Cily, drew wilh Tony Larocca, 139, New York, (Gi. . New York, (Coney Island)—Joe 1'iorello, 156 1-2, Brooklyn, oul- pointed Charlie Howard, 149, Pills- burgh, (8). .Newark, N. J. '— Tony Riccio, l.)l 1-4, Bayonnc, N. J., oulpointed Vic Costa, 151, New York, (10). Lewistpn, Me. — Henry KM Briero. 133, Putnam ,Conn., out- ipomled Corky Davis, 137, Websler I Mass., (8 .) Holyoke. Mass. — Deacon Johnny Brown, 163, Baltimore, outpointed Danny Williams, 156, Albany, N.Y., Chicago — Bill Peterson, 206, Indian Harbor, Ind., oulpoinled Johnny Denson, 190, 8). , ^ c ^.°'' 1 ?? ns "~ Jock Leslie, 125 1-2, Flint, Mich., knocked out Manny Ortega, 124 1-2, El Paso, Tex., <i on9 m , a -> ha ' Neb ' ~" Clarence Brown, 201, Detroil, oulpoinled Tex Boddie. 191, Omaha, 10). Washington — Bee Bee Wash ton. 105, Washinglon, oulpoinled Smuggy Hurscy, 158, .Washington By The Associated Press National League Chicago 10: Brooklyn 7. Boston 4; Cincinnati 0. Philadelphia 2; Pittsburgh 0 fOnly game sscheduled). American League New York 7: St. Louis 5. Detroit 11; 'Washington 7. (Only games scheduled). Southern Association Semi-Final Playoffs Hemphis at Chattanooga poned (Memphis leads 3-1). New Orleans at Allanla poned Atlanla leads 3-2). NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ PHone 399 AVENUE B GROCERY Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phdne Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R Mrs. Claude Whitehurst Representative for Mutual Benefit Health & Accident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company Omaha, Nebraska Phone 952-J 1013 West 5th St. Harrison Nosed Out in $10,000 Golf Tournament Nashville. Tenn., Sept. 17 -r — Johnny Palmer, 27-year-old golfer from Badin, N. C., doesn't make the same mistakes lice — and as a result he bnd I'irsl prize money of $5,490 today in the Nashville invitational tournament. 3 Palmer won the tourney yesterday with a surprise viclory over veteran player E. J. (Dutch)' Harrison of Little Rock, Ark., by one stroke in an 18-hole playoff over Ihe 72-holn distance. Hi's margin of victory was an eight-foot putt into the cup on the 18lh green. $10,000 Pledged in Hendrix College Drive Conway, Sept. 17 — (/I 1 )— An anonymous contributor has pledged SIO.OilO to Arkansas Methodism's $1,000,000 campaign for Hendrix College, Dr. C. M. Rcves, campaign director, said today. Dr. Reves said pledges already received lend hope to reaching the ultimale goal. The general education board pi New York has promised lo contribute $200,00 Oil the other $800,000 is raised. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHSVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main Silver and Gold Noil Heads All Styles EYLETS all colors RHINESTONES Buttons — Belts — Buckles Mail Orders Invited H.W. Hatcher 309 E. Second Hope, Ark Phone 407-J YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too — ALL WORK GUARANTEED Onp day service- in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furniture Phone 152 411 S. Hotel Sewing Machines Call us for guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover buttons, make button holes and do hemstitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. C. W. YANCEY Singer Olst. >13 S. Walnut Phone S78-W "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily . 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb.. Owner SNARES SNAILS , Springfield, Mass., Sept. 17 s— When Mrs. Charles Lionnkis set her shopping bag on the sidewalk I to hail a taxicab, a sneak Ullef made away with it. He's due for a I surprise. The parcel contained two pounds of live snails. Have Your Discharge Copied for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE Shipley Studio 220 So. Walnut Hope, Ark. GENERAL. AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop equipment is no better than the man that uses it For Your Repair Work, see HOMER COBB Highway 67 Phone 57 LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. Doug O-JTV Carl Bacon V«B 3 I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics! CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop WANTE Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas NOTICE Tilt-Roy Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Ave. . Texarkana, Arkansas WE • CLEAN 'EM • REPAIR 'EM • PAiNT 'EM • ADJUST 'EM • RE-CORD 'EM • RE-TAPE 'EM Manufacturers of New Custom- Made Metal Venetian Blinds FREE ESTIMATE, PICK-UP, DELIVERY, INSTALLING ALLGI's hi(-erested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact ' ' Vet Office or B. L. Rettig at the airport • FHght Instructions • Rides • Charter Trips HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for SCAT Airline - agomst every type of loss - ' - ; .at 20% Less :.•:;> ' - Our Companies Each Year/Re- •.~ turn to Policyholders:Millions of A--v Dollars in Savings! ' ° Foster-ESIis MUTUAL,; INSURANCE AGENCY"." Non-Assessable..Legal Reserve. -,,» Jp8;_East 2nd-„ -' .Phone 221 PIANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new • Sounds like new • New guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call -or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. P3ANO CO. "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. DONT WAIT TILL VOUR CAR FALLS s To Us It can put you in on awful fix. That's why we'd like a chance to get its minor disorders cor- rected RIGHT NOW! HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 ... in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you wonf the better we like it. Ten mfnutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLorty, at Hope Auto Co.

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