Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 18, 1961 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 18, 1961
Page 6
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!»••• SI* HOP I STAR, Hon. ARKANSAS TueiJay, July t8, Ford Wins No, 4 7; Homers Voided by Rain By ED WILKS Associated Pre$s Sports Write MEASURED BY TIMES i. IT W&ULOM'T TCH-l&H TO ce^V/tJCE- U-& T/-/B CACT -$ Whilcy Ford won No. 17 and Ills llth in n row wilh a six-bil- fcr Monday night as I he New York Yankees defeated Baltimore 5-0. The second game of the twi- night cloublehcader was postponed because of rain, washing nuf and home runs by Mickey Mande and Roger Maris. That left the Yanks a percent- age'point behind the Detroit Tigers. Who whipped Kansas City 7-1. in the American League pennant race. Early Wynn gained his 292nd career victory with a three-hit. 4-1 decision over Boston for the Chicago White Sox in the only other game scheduled in the AL. In the National. Warren Spahn won No. 297 as Milwaukee belted Cincinnati 13-4 and trimmed the Reds' lead to four games over Los Angeles. The second place Dodgers defeated Pittsburgh (i-1. Philadelphia beat San Francisco 10-7, and St. Louis swept a twi- night pair from the Chicago Cubs. 30-6 and 8-5. Ford (17-2). who hadn't won more than 16 in one season since hitting his one-year high with a 19-6 record in l!)5fi, struck out nine. Mantle and Bill Skowron. back after missing six games because of injury, homered in the sixth inning off loser Milt Pappas (6-5). It was Mantle's ."3rd. and lie tagged what would have been No. 34 except for the rain that washed out- the nightcap. Maris. the major league leader with .'.i.3. and Clclc Boycr also hit no-count homers off Skinny Brown in the second game. The Tigers made it in a breeze againsl the A's. Norm Cash crashed a grand-slam home run in the first inning off loser Joe Nuxhall 14-6' and Rocky Colavito's sacrifice fly brought in the clincher in the fifth. Right-hander Paul Foytack i (G-5), escaping from the bullpen for his first start since Memorial Day, was the winner. Wynn <8-2> gave up nothing but singles and struck out five, losing a shutout in the fourth with a bases-loaded walk. Rookie Galen Cisco (1-4) lost it. Hope M Star Fight Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS j Miami—Joe Moss. ifiO'-j. Per-! rine, Fla.n stopped Sweet Jimmy i Robinson, 103. Kansas City. (i. i Durban. South Africa — Mike ' Holt, 173'i. South Africa stopped Alfrcdon Vogrig. 178. Italy. 5. Thinks Nixon \ Most Qualified LOS ANGELES ' AP>—Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon has been called "the most qualified man in our state" to he guv- : crnor by heads of the Republican State Central Committee. The 75-memhcr executive committee urged Nixon to run for the post in a resolution approved Saturday. In an address. Rep. Bob Wilson, R.-Calif., expressed optimism about the GOP's chances in the 1962 elections and said California Republicans in Congress. meeting Friday in Washington. agreed that Nixon must decide for himself whether to run for governor. Meanwhile. Kentucky's GOP Sen. Thruston B. Morton said in Louisville Sunday that he ha^ told Nixon the Republicans will have to win the California L'overn- orship if the former vice president is to remain a potential presidential candidate for l'j'J4 or 1'JCO. Legal Notice " NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF AMLEE SMITH, deceased Nu. 1140 Last known address of decedent: Amlee Smith Date of Death Feb. a. 1001. AJI instrument dated March 1, 1U56, was on the l:!th day of Feb. 1961, admitted to probate a.s the last will of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been apointed executor theruundor. A contest of the probate of (lie will can be effected only by filing a petition within the time provided by law. All persons having ckiiin-, ogaiJibt the esUite tnu-.l exhibit them, duly verified, to tlv.- uiuicr- signed within .six months from the dute of the first publication of this notice or they shall be forever UiiTrii and precluded from any benefit in the estate. This notice first published 11 day of July. l%l. Arthur Na>h. Executor Hi 1. Bux (:'l, Fulton, July U, IB, Baseball's Ty Cobb Dies From Cancer By VERNON BUTLER ATLANTA. Ga. (AP>— Ty Cobb, whose many records stand as a towering monument to the ficrc- j c>t competitor ever to flash across the baseball scene, is dead at 74. < The incomparable Georgia : Peach died Monday of cancer of the prostate gland. The diagnosis, first made in 1959. was not made public until death claimed the baseball great at Emory University Hospital. Cobb. who had made several trips to Emory, en- | tered the hospital for the last | time June 3. ) "In addition to the cancer, he j had diabetes and chronic heart disease." Cobb's physician. Dr. Hugh Wood. said. Wood said X- ! ray examinations in December • HSi showed that the cancer had j spread to the pelvic bone and ver- . tebrae. 1 "He died peacefully and without pain." the physician reported. With Cobb during his last days were his son, James, two daugh- i ters. Mi-s Shirley Cobb and Bev- ; erly McLauren, all of California; ; and his first wife, the former j Charlie Marion Lombard of Augusta. Ga. The Cobbs were married in I'.Oi! and divorced in 1947. Two years later. Cobb married i Frances Cass of Buffalo, N.Y., and they were divorced. i Private funeral services will be held \Vedne.-day at 3 p.m. Eastern Standard Time in the chapel of the Thomas J. McGahee Funeral Home. Cornelia. Ga., with burial at nearby Royston. The family requested that in lieu of flowers, contributions be made to the Cobb : Education Foundation. Death thwarted Cobb's desire to build a home—"in which to die." as he put it—atop a mountain near Cornelia in northeast Georgia anly a feu miles from the Narrows l-.e matter FACT Spahn Nails Down Victory Number 297 By ED WILKS Associated Pre s s Sports Wrifer SouMipaw Warren Spahn nailed liis 2!)7lh victory as Milwaukee heal. Cincinnati 1.1-4 Mnmlay night and trimmed the Reds' lent! to four games in I he National League race. The second place Los Angeles Dodgers defeated Pittsburgh (!•<!. Last place Philadelphia knocked off San Francisco IO-7. and the St. Louis Cardinals came from behind in both games for a lO-G and II-5 Iwi-niglii sweep over the Chicago Cubs. In I he American league, Detroit whipped Kansas Cily T-4 for a one-percentage point edge over Now York. The Yankees bent, Baltimore 5-0 but the second game of the twinbill was rained out. The Chicago White Sox beat Boston 4-1, with Early Wynn winning No. 292. in the only other game scheduled. Spahnie MM I > gave up II hits and blew a 3-0 lead when Wally Post banged a two-run homer the third inning, btil walked just one and went all the way. Howie Nunn (2-D was the loser in relief. Duke Snider, batting eighth for the first time in five years, hit a two-run single as the Dodgers built a fi-2 lead with four runs in the seventh inning off Bob Friend <9-ll). It was barely enough for Stan Williams M0-l!>. who needed relief help in the eighth when he was jolted for solo home runs by Bill Ma/eroski and pinch-hitter Rocky Nelson. Dick Stuart also homered for the Pirates. Tommy Davis hit a homer for the Dodgers' first two runs, in the | .second. I The Phillies twice came from • behind against the Giants, pulling it out with three runs in the ninth on a walk, Tony Gonzalez* tic• breaking double and a triple by Kuben Amaro. Jack Baldschun ! <:H> was the winner and Bob Bo- Jin I2-D the loser, both in relief. | St. Louis collected 33 hits against the Cubs. Reliever Lindy iUcDaniel saved both games—the first for Curt. Simmons M-7) and the second for Ernie Broglio (7-!)> | who returned from the bullpen I for his first start since June 21. i Reliever Don Elston ifi-3' and j .Jim Brewer '0-4) were the losers. Standings Southc r n As s ociation h By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS W- L. Pct.G-B. Birmingham M '12 .r>(!0 Chattanooga . i>7 '12 .r>7(i ':: Atlanta .">:', .|(i .535 <!":; Little Hock . . r>o 51 .'l!i:> fi 1 -!: Shrcvcporl . . •!!! HI .4115 'Hi- JVIacon 4-1 , r >l .4(i:i ll'ii Mobile 42 5o .•!:!:! \<V,* Nashville .... 4:i 57 A'M 15 Today's Games Atlanta at Maeon Birmingham at Mobile Chattanooga at Nashville; c Shrcveporl at Little Kock Monday's Rcsu'ts Atlanta 4, Birmingham :J (12 innings) Little Hock 4, Chattanooga 1 Mobile 2, Maeon t Only games scheduled Tuesdays Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PESS American League W.. L-..Pct. G.B. Detroit .. 5!i :il .(fill — New York r>7 !i() .l>~)~i '••; Baltimore 4!) 41 .544 10 Cleveland 4!) 42 .5lif! lO'.i Chicago 45 47 .4)1!) 15 Boston 41) 411 .471! lli'i Washington ... 40 41) .44!) 111!!: Minnesota ...'. 117 52 .4 Id 21'- Los Angeles .. H7 53 .41! 22 Kansas City ... 33 5(i .371 25'.Monday's Rcsu'ts $12,000 $10,000 $8,000 $6/500 $4000 ••rri'-rr n ;_ Annual Earning Of Engineers / '/ A - r 's <- t r / A f 4 f t r / / A f / / _ ~ / f 4 r / f m - u - / > / S 4 r — 4 f — * f j ? + f ' t / / s f r~ t ^ ^ f / s ._ _ t V- 4 ? f _ • ,' t* t _ tf ~ 19 ,.*< 9 + e* 1956- 5: s ' P ^ -- -19 -9 ;- 1 • 58 • * |X M ~ 96 1 M i Si f -- 0 •1 * Si - - s ^ • - - • i •• B = • ~ ' 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 ENGINEERS' SALAKY TREND — Over-all median annual salary of engineers in 1960 stood at $9,600, as compared to $6,500 in 1953. Chart shows salary levels according to years of experience, compared with recent periods. Engineers are at present a young group, with median age. of about 32, based on an average graduation age of 22. Salaries increase more during early years of their careers, begin to slow down after about 20 years' experience. Salaries reach highest levels in industry, followed by those for positions in education and government. Median annual earnings on chart are for engineers in all activities combined, and are graphed by years beginning with obtaining of initial degree. Surveyed: About 200,000 engineers. Data: Eng needing Manpower Commission of Engineers Joint Council. T 1 a five-hitter by Chuck Daniel, Special Deer Season Is Designated LITTLE ROCK — The Arkansas G;imc and Fish CommJ^ sion Monday established a special U clay deer season for Dec. 18 to and set dates for the regular deer and dove seasons this year. The commission said the 'special season was established so students would have a chance to hunt during the Christmas holidays but it would be open to all hunters. Dates for the regular deer scad son rac Nov. Ki-lii and Dec. 11-17. Only bucks may be taken cxcdft during the las llhree clays of the November period when both sexes may be shot in Arkansas County. New York 5. Baltimore 0— second game, rain Chicago '1, Boston I Detroit 7, Kansas City 1 Only games scheduled Todays Games Baltimore at Uctro it W New York at Washington N) Boston at Cleveland <N> Kansas City at Chicago <N> Minnesota at Los Angeles <N> Wednesday's Schedu'e New York at Washington twi-night Boston at Cleveland (2) night Minnesota at Los Angeles Have a Hex on Lookouts Baltimore at Detroit (N> Kansas Cily at Chicago ( By VERNON BUTLER Associated Press Sports Writer Chattanooga studied ample evidence today that Little Rock has • • | indeed saddled the Southern Asso- (2 '|ciation pennant hopefuls with the i most vexing sort of hex. wi- ) The Lookouts who do very well \ against most of their Dixie rivals, '2)jbul lately they have been downright futile againsl the Travelers. National League W- L- .Pel .•?:'} .(>2<J 37 41 39 G.B. 47 43 Health Issues Currently in the News By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 42 15 4!! 57 .5114 .534 .524 .41!!! .471 .442 .313 12' 14 Hi' 27 If you. should ever meet up with a deadly snake, here's a heartening fact to remember. Snakes can't crawl faster than an adult can run. They look faster than they are. A. black racer was once timed and viewers were esked to guess his speed. Most guesses were 10 to 15 miles an hour. Yet the snake at his speediest hit no more than 3.7 miles an hour. © Encyclopedia Britannica Athlete's foot, the question of new diseases, and drinking in the Soviet Union arc in the medical neu'.s: Bacteria arc found to be n cause of athlete's foot affecting the toes and toe webbing, Miami, Fla., physicians report. j The ilching, scaling and crack- j ing of skin on the toes long has ! been blamed on fungus infection j only. But Drs. Imrich Sarkany, I David Taplan and Harvey Blank ! isolated rod-shaped bacteria from ; the skin patches. Antibiotics j which strike at germs can help I clear up the trouble, they report. Cincinnati ... Los Angeles . I San Francisco Pittsburgh ... Milwaukee ... |St. Louis .... I Chicago Philadelphia Monday's Resu lr s Philadelphia 10, San Francisco 7 Milwaukee 13, Cincinnati St. Louis 10-11, Chicago (i-5 Los Angeles (i, Pittsburgh 4 To d a y 's Games Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N) Chicago at St. Louis (2-twi- nighti Only games scheduled Wednesday's Schedu'e Milwaukee at Philadelphia (2- twi-nigbt i Chicago at Pittsburgh (N) Los Angeles at Cincinnati San Francisco at St. Louis who squared his record at iJ-'J. Boozer, the loser, now sports an ll-. r i mark. Chattanooga missed a chance to grab the league lead because Atlanta edged pace-setting Birmingham 4-3 in 12 innings, winning its first home game of the season againsl the Barons. Mobile won a 2-1 squeaker from Maeon and gave the cellar back to the idle Nashville Vols. Little Rock's victory over Chal- tanoga' was the eighth of the season by the Travs in 13 metings antl lhch ' f 01 "' 1 ' 1 triumph over the Fishing Around Arkansas Lakes LITTLE ROCK (API—Here is a fishing forecast from (lie Arkajfc sas Game and Fish Commission: Lake Ouachita: Water clear and normal. Black bass fair on artificial and live baits. Bream fair on crickets and worms. Crappie fair. Lake Hamilton: Wafer conditions good. All fishing fair on all bails. Lake Catherine: Water clear and normal. Bass fair on artificial bail. Bream fair on crickets aif* worms. Lake Bull Shoals: Water clear and falling. Bass fair on surface lures and trolling. Lake Maumelle: Water conditions good. All fishing fair on all bails. Lakes Grecson and Norfork: No report i, K..I u,u,u cisuinsi me , , uve.e, .-,. , To demonstrate the power of their lookouts in their last five games hex, Ihc Travs scnl a pitcher who bad lost six straight decisions againsl Chattanooga's ace, John Boozer, who had won seven straight. So what happened? Little Rock svon, naturally. The Travs topped the Lookouts 4-1 on 23; Mays, San Francisco, 22. Triples — Allman Chicago, !); Clcmcntc, Pittsburgh, !!. Home runs—Mays, San Francisco, 27; Cepcda, San Franciso, 2fi. Stolen bases—Pinson and Roh- ison, Cincinnati, 14; Aaron, Mil- 'aukcc, 13. Pitching (based on 7 or more ecisions)—Podrcs, Los Angeles, 0-2, .1133; Miller, San Francisco, -2 .7BU. Strikeouts — Koufax, Los An- ,'elcs, 150; Williams, Los Angeles, 23. A two-run homer by Vcrn Grace and Billy Reynolds' homer with the bases empty were Ihc big blows for Little Rock. The lone run for the Lookouts came in the fifth on three singles and a walk. The Travs were crippled, when third baseman Eddie Richardson stopped a grounder with his nose. Richardson is expected to be out of the lineup for about five days. Woodmen of the Worldf "The Family Fraternity' W.O.W. LIFE INSURANCE SOCIETY Sec: DENVER HORNADAY 518 W. 4th Phone 7-2317 IN" MAJOR LEAGUE STARS tf By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Hitting — Julio Javier and Bill White, Cards, each was (l-for-10, getting four hits and driving in two runs apiece in each game, of 10-fi and 11-5 doubleheadcr sweep over Cubs. Pitching — Whiley Ford, Yankees, won his 17lhn and lllh in a row with six-hit 5-0 victory over Orioles, walking jusl Uvo anc striking out nine. total of 4.191 hits, scored 2.244; runs and stole (!!)2 bases. He stole ; 9fi bases in 1915 for one of his \ many all-time records. i Cobb's position at the summit' of baseball was emphasized in 936 when baseball writers award-: ed him 222 of a possible 22H votes, more than they gave Babe Ruth. Hans Wagner or Christy Mathew- ison when the first group was en! shrined in baseball's Hall of Fame. "I wouldn't change a thing." Cobb declared recently in reviewing his baseball career. "I played • every game to the hilt. I always played to win. But I never filed imy spikes the way they said I ; did, and I never deliberately , spiked anyone in my life." NEW DISEASES? "New" virus diseases seem to be popping up. But it is highly improbable they are brand new diseases. More likely, they've always been around, but were just submerged or not recognized because of more prevalent diseases, say Drs. Ernest H. Watson and George 11. Lowrey. University of Michigan pediatricians. When old killer or serious diseases were conquered, the virus diseases had a better chance of making a mark, became more prevalent or people become mure i aware of them. MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS B International L c ague Rochester 4, Syracuse 0 Toronto 8, Buffalo 3 Columbus 2, Charleston 1 Richmond 7, Jersey City r> American Association Louisville 5, All-Stars 3 Pacific Coast League Hawaii 3, Tacoma 2 — 10 nings San Diego 5, Salt Lake City Seattle G, Portland 5 Spokane (i, Vancouver 4 in By community where he Lake One of the giant redwood trees in Humboldt Uedwoors State Park near Eureka. Calif., lowers '.504 as born Dec. 18, 1386. ; fcct - ll is probably Ihe tallest tree came back lo Georgia to j known. Cobb said in one of his last \ ' \ iews. "I'm a .small town hoy r,e\ er got u^cd to the big -:><-:;i most of his retirement - ai Atr.erton. Calif., and at Nev.. before return!i\ e state in 1!).«J. He lali apartment in Cor- r.f tile ,all after I lifetime r. highest game. He ie 1 !!•>!! batting ' in the , baited ' pi .-, ! <:„•• ! in li.n i t!.- m i llUvC h:s first season as :fv.-!der in IW'i. then for 23 constcu'ive, i ; two at PhiUj'ie!- j •:::^eri Detroit for six j in \'.r>\. ,; '-.•• Ami-i I'M.'i I.i-.'JU'ur 1 il! M'.'isdlls. IKIiC of .•:•.'.• He hit o'.er 100 , complied lifetime j Every Litter Bit Hurts... KEEP AMERICA CLEAN AND BEAUTIFUL! P:>iAit>e'J a. a [v'jbJic se'vir.e :» '.O',;> e'alron A>th The Adverting Council The U.S.S.R. has as much alcoholism as any other country, a Soviet psychiatrist told Dr. Morris E. Chafctz of Boston, but lie didn'l estimate the number. Officially, the Soviet government says very litllc aboul it. Dr. Chafctz investigated alcoholism in the Soviet Union, Poland, and Czechoslovakia, and concluded that "the Soviet attiutde toward the alcoholic patient tend.-, to be moralistic and punitive, a-, in the United Staets." '. lie was much impressed with : C/och programs of anti-alcoholic t!f>. clinics and other methods of help in^; the alcoholic to stop or con Irol his drinking. Earnings Out of State Not Taxable LITTLE ROCK (API—The attorney general's office ruled Monday that earnings in another state of a former resident of Arkansas are not subject to the stale income tax. Bui out of slate earnings of Arkansas residents are .subject to the tax. HAROLD HENDRIX PULPWOOD DEALER Buyers of Pino and f Hardwood. Hope Yard Prescotl Yard 16ih & La. N. on Hwy. (7 7-4321 88-72310 SPRAYERS Row Crop and Pasture Sprayers { Now Is the Time to Buy PORTER Implement & Garage . 3rd St. Phone 7-2747 Ask for a Demonstration Mercury and Comet streak for new peak- COMET 2-DOOR SEDAN DISTRICT SALES UP 34% METEOR 600 2-DOOR SEDAN M a jor League Leaders THE ASSOCTATED PRESS American League Balling (based on 175 or mon at bats i — Howard, New York 1377; Cash, Detroit, .35!). i Runs—Mantle, New York, 7'J | Maris, New York, 77. ! Runs batted in — Maris New York, 84: Gentile, Baltimore. 1-2. i Hits—Kubek, New York, 109; B. [ Robinson, Baltimore 107. ! Doubles—Kubek, New York, 25; (Power, Cleveland. 24. Triples—Wood, Detroi 1!!; Landis, Chicago, (i. '• Home runs—Maris. New York. 35; Mantle, New York. 33. Stolen bases — Aparicio Chica- llowscr, Kansas City, 2(i. Pitching i based on 7 or more decisions*—Lai man, Cleveland, !!0. 1.01)0; Ford. New York, 17-2. Breaks Hunch Bettor's Dream LOl'ISVILLE, Ky. <AP' weatherman broke up a betlor's dream today a Park Ju.'-t by coincidence, named Missile Glow wa^ to win the Astronaut Purse the weatherman fouler! it up v. a pi'edK'liiin of bad weather t biougbt (.ancelkitiun of the I'l:. States' second astronaut shot. Slrikcousl — Ford New York. 131; Pascual, Minnesota. 115. National League Balling 'baser! on 175 or mon at bats i — Clcmenle. Pittsburgh .357: Robinson. Cincinnati, 341. Runs—Mays. San Francisco, HO Robinson, Cincinnati, 72. Runs batted in — Cepeda San Francisco, HI; Robinson, Cincinnati. 75. llils-Clernente. Pittsburgh. 115 pin..oii, Cincinnati. 11-1. Double^, — Colcman, Cincinnati Come get our big-volume, top-value deal right here-right now! MERCURY sales are soaring! Ask to sec the figures on the great '61 Mercury. It has 7 money-saving, self-servicing features. Traditional luxury ride. And it's now in the popular-price range. Come get your top-value deal today. COMET is still shouting the stars in sales. Here's why: Comet is the proved compact—first with line-car styling . . big-car ride . . . room for six . . . huge 28 cu. ft. trunk. Buy now—take advantage of our volume deals. THE TRADING POST 305*315-325 E. Third St. Hope, Ark.

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