Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1952 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 14, 1952
Page 13
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MO 9 I" If Aft', HOM Filth*?, Nftvember, 14, IFIED For Sol* ANY tyjw Ittvsl, wndy top toll, and dirt, Coll Je«o Sinclair 7-SHVW. 0-2IMm OLO»hov«r' Street School on Yorker School *n«, I utory BrieH hull«lln({, Good lumber »,w 10.M 19,00 U.W 15.00 ^ti&tft 7*op«r jach —-- yff iBol) pit toflh l **-M flVB««ble, Wreckort and r0mpved from »ltfl. Ml About bidder, ttlfthl to rojocl «11 hlfin. Conlnct Jaine* If, Jon«% 8upt, of School*. Ph(«w 74I62. ^^ 11-81 Real Esrotelor Sole Cotton Bowl Lift Trimmed to Four DALLAS — Ttw cbr»mt>l/rt In the Cotton Bowl here VtBfs Day t* <wp«U'rl to fo* over the we^-end, Bowl offldnU wouldn't nny *o but t'my obvkwwly ore waiting far ««™ rciulU tomorrow before nv.iklnc, ih«- choice. Tho Ifnt of prime oll«lblo* him, ..... „ . tit-en »rimrm'd to (our -" Tenn«J*-!B o'clock In Murnrmms SUicllum »*Ti V f I ..»!>»•«•• . I . . * . . I .. (..» J ^».rf Hope Entertains Arkadelphia; Juniors Win The Ifopc Bobcats and Badgers SPORTS ROUNDUP .By OAYLE tALBOT. NKW YORK ij) — Our pofiltlon, xirrtply staled. la that bnncball lures «t-mild ri«lit '" P°P hove just lrl na much as the nnd manager*, ond If you •.his U going to be a de"-"we o'. Larry Goetz for hlu need- think thnn most men connected with the Rttrno. HP livc» it the year around. SiJch a m«n, we contend, should bo given a special license to talk, even aUnit the Yankees. SMU, Porkers Furnish Fans Many Thrills By CARL BELL L.1TTLK ROCK (M —It's impossi- As n matter of fact, some of usjblc for n fan of any years stand- knew during the series that Larry! in-j to U>ok forward to the Ar- Ml*»(«»lpril Alnbnnin with con- Ml-i»frslii|)i, unhonlcn hut twice Oet Do You Walk to Work? Chrl»trnn» present for f, your »rm or dMUMhter, ti hoi«»« uptown. 8 room* and bath, vcnptlnn blinds. The down pnytW'iit I* »oi«ll »»« uaynipnts hi'e sriidll, what (in- you wnltlnu fWY R. D. FRANKLIN CO. A, P. DELOHY, Manager Services »xoH«neo In floor nnd flnlohinjj, Pa3 o»a w* 7in. Phone 7-a»84, 0-2l-lm t;d, Maryland tomorrow. • lot-Mil, PltUburHlv, twice Ix'iitrm nil ruiHiUpror of Notre DIWI«>, n'uts on North t'Artillnn .Stale. Ala> jn.tifl Untile* OwrglH Toch, «!• *>«dy In lh«j Rutfwr Howl. a c'ont'!*l thot could in'tivf inn, Arkntlolphin hut been on Inn unlucky sltlf! of the win colmnmn thin season but lia» a ln.'nvy teiim Jack Bell, lift 1 Unbent slur. Tht- vlsillntf line wt-ljihs in nt Kll pounds, eonipnml to 10-V for rcinnrk the other day thnt the ond tho Ynnks were not going Kansas Homecoming game Satur- are "cry bftbie»", that's steady. Larry said as much. Big I day, pitting the Razorbacks SMU, without recalling thrilling foot- correct. vhi» is iiur pa"' niivc 1 '' or (John Mae, the former National j against a new thought on! I«.-aguo», was particularly burned] f a WC - stiairii'd against the unwrit- Itn ruin that the men In blue are htcausc, the first time he questioned a called strike, Goetz ha;l commented "I see you haven't the- most ill nt his life. Team." from these two South- ost (~oiifi>rence schools really er<< wondering when, at the inter? mission, the scrap was r. bitterly fought scoreless draw. And not all of them saw the spectacular play thai broke the knot, for many Sliil were at the hog dog stands whrn Cl>de Scott returned the second-half "Kickoff some 90 yards for an Arkansas touchdown. 1 It was just as lightning-like a strike a few minutes latar that set the final score at 13-0. From alnut the Porkers' own 20, An- brty Fi.svler tht/. through a huge off tackle hole, was all by hinv self after 10 strides and turned to wave of.' his blockers for fear they might clip a defender and nullify lnc | phangotl a bit." Yogi Berra andihave p;ovided the excitement .m were not buddies because j ,i ;l y s honoring Arkansas' old 'to Yogi's helping' pvc'r""hca'rtt 7a~mV "from! h>'» catl balls nnd strikes. "If you their offduty hours, i'i'" 1 ' 1 a '°» that *"* <l uick nut to i> (> quoted. Some of ,,.,,,( voiulcrful stories nnd many or 'the ir-oil Pungent observations; [v'^..*^ th'- scoring jaunty. . The next, time the Mustangs if hclued the Razorbacks observe Homecoming was one Georgia T«ch Touts Backfield tui pounus, consul •.-.. "• •" »•» «•« ""•; :. , offdtltv hours 'i"n't a'.op that guy ciuick, you'll Ifopv; Hope hit* it onu pound edge umpire' "» »"•'» otrcimy nours. umnlrlnt! for you" Larry In th.' Urn-. 107 to 100; and the; nnd yet very few of them have,' »<< '«•£umpn'»(. l01 y° u - '-'"y Hope buckfltiW poimdiiKc I* 160 bi-irn iwsfd on to the public be- J_^ nnd long dlntnnco Hiuillnu Al«o locfll moving. Seo Dnnnlajonty bli>tnl»h on Tech's roconl ATLANTA (ffi --• KdOtbii MII»» thfl nation c«ri si:« two of k«u«fh'lov, n tttlenl toirn<rrow when UiJtie's fin>*t bnt'kfUtUlti m.itrh tnlont tomorrow when to knock Oiuir«la Toch fn»m the «inbcnton, AHtoomn hns lout only nnco thin fioa^mi, fliirt itolhliiB would plcnuo (he Crlmiftin Tidt* more? thnn to 'ipsct U.e HnttlriccrK, th«i nation's. No 8 tt-nin nnd ulrcady BlKnoil fur the 5Jus[«r Ilovvt. Alnbamn ranks lath In the Asiwlutfc! rrrsn poll. No ti-nm hn» beaten Tuch since 'Uomn did U two yonrs «BO. The ' "In lii 1^1 lor the HndKi.'1'H. dupe Is fnvot'-'il to tuki« the Bntl KI-IK hiii a slow drlx/lt! Indicntc-s a hllppi.-ry nod which usually nor von a* nti "('qiiiiU/.i'i'." A victory tonight would tjivc tht 1 BobcntM i ji rucord of nix wins, thrt'w IOSHCH nnd ;i tic with two mory games on UK- Bt'hi'duli- -- with Smack- OVI.T llu'ro next wi-uk and Tcxar- k it tin hero on Ti'iinksiiivlng Uuy. Lmit nlnht at niiiiiriinns Stadium thti Hope Junlorsi t-ndi-d their »ca- B<m with (i 13 U< (I victory OVP»- Niishvillu'ii Junior Scrappors. Stt- vu Murlar toascd a 35-ynrd pnKS to Henry Cox for the first tally in or call 7-3811, 0-23-lm For R«nt tint unmet year, is u ti" by lied It up In thi! Hucond period nt U-nll. With two minutes loft in tho Hume Hoy Mulllns skirted .end for 10 yards anil victory and Mnr lur sni'iiki'd thrtiuijh for the extra point. The Juniors won five, lost three- Victories wore over North Heights 10-ttl HGQM duplex BnnrtrrtPMt, tmfur- nl»hed, Front ond b«dl< cntrnnce mitt «l«(met1 Jn front porch, One Block from vcliool. 423 N, Kim I»^orlc 74485, nftcr 0 p.m. 7-2810. 2tMf ,1 *U()OM unfurnlirtiott iipnrlment. J'Hvntt* «!iUr«neo(«. 1st floor I'o- Uroyti Aptn'tm.-nt 1 *. 7.3471, KOOM imfurnlnhi'd duplux nitMl. 8i'iHU>n«l lit K)<-»pln« j«irch. Phono 7-OUBl lifter fl l>.n>. 13-Ot and Woxt Avc. U.. Cox Apfti'lrnt'ttts. Two ronmii nrwl bnlh, $20. FOSTE1MSU.IS ItKALTY CO, 100 K. SPCOJH! Phono 7-^OUl It at A Tech clofrat roukl hnrilly eorne .il n more hiimtllntlnM tlmo tho htntllum l» a 4n,000-n«Uout nml thi-jtwlci-. Na.shvlllo^lwd mid {Jtuno will bi> Uilevlscd nationally" " At, th« "TV Game of Tin- Wut-k." Odds in Atlnnlfl fnvor IVch by two wore to twice mu Toxiirkunn. Sntiu'day niglH in Ilnnimons Sta (Hum the Yi'rijcr Tlgrrs piny Little Tech t'ooehos rate Alabama thi-j Hock's Dunbnr High at H o'clock most liontiui'fiuii ti«am tho Ifingi' IH'«M« It ivc thin season U^^i'ji ,,riS!iJMW>««»« ?'«5 oom a»d b«ek «*nlronocH. l*hone cludlnn Dukt>, which Tech whlppfd, 2H-7, Ncv. I, Thi'y would like to Will thi- Tlcl« cunvlncliujly r-o would tuivt- n chnncu ot ro- ns lh« top (ilnpln« MlchlKiin Stnl tonni in tlu< niitinn. i!u.' umpired took It for i'lik'd tbi't they would not bu It bar been a distinct loss to! nils literature, and this Is a' rsimi'.l pli'" l " President Warren li..t of the National League not nag -it GocU for having stuck pin loin tho sensitive world ifimpi'if's. It was fun to watch the dnwaner duchess jump and II fur!. The worst Commissioner t-'iM'fl Fiick had to say about the ncidcnt was that Larry's remarks Acre "tinfoi'lunatc", and he didn't luok ver.v severe when he said it. The Yankees, one may have no- slci'il, lost no time In coming back first such occasion I can ;it National Tangerine Bowl Teams Signed ORLANDO, Fta. Iff) — The Tan- j'.ei'lne bowl (in New Year's Day wiil present Tennessee Tech vs Kast Texas State. Uoth were undofcatcd and untie,I thiouijh games of last week- one 1 . Tech boasted eight straight victories; East Texas, seven. Ed Mayo, bowl committee co-j chairman, announced the Cooks-] vil^-, Tunn., school's acceptance ofj a bid Thursday. East Texas accepted Wednesday. The 'tangerine Bowl is one of eight approved by the National Collegiate Athletic Association for post-sea"on football bowl names. The recall was In 1933-»when. like a lot of other kids, I slipped under the fi.Ticc around the old Ra/.or- bi'Ck stadium, which stood where the University's Fine Arts Center is now. Arkansas needed to win to finish first in tho conference race. Just before the half a field goal Ly Elvin Geiser gave the Ra/.or- biirks a .'(-0 lead. Arkansans would rather forget, taut never will It was in 194K when SMU had Doak Walker, Kyle Rote, Gil. Johnson and Co. i An outmanned but inspired band of Razorbacks held a 12-7 lead aurl had SMU backed up to iU own gor.l line with less than four minutes to play. Rote tore loose for 30 yards on n double reverse to give the Ponies brei'thing room. Johnson began throwing to Walker, and, with r,oout 15 seconds left. SMU was Mustangs!' with the South- i'n 'the region of the Arkansas 10- LUCKY 11 LINCOLN, N<-b. (M — llllu licks? KL CODY hitcr. They worked him over good, airl thi-io was oven tho Implied threat that he might riot be wel- K.ITIO I" help officiate another World Series in which the Bomta- i-rs arc participants. Whether this u.'f. sporling Is perhaps to open In-arxun out, but It doesn't matter fi-r the reason that Goetz' turn to work the play-off won't come a round again for some six years, .,,nl ly that time he'll likely havj rc'lrnd. Th« point is that players, man- a^ers i nd even club presidents i vul( . H4 Mon treal, outpointed Los- ni'ver hesitate to say what they think of umpires. Why in the i;.Kiii; <il Abner Doubleclay does it bcciuno uncricket when an umpire ;.li«ps u!' and takes a couple of Fights Last Night By The Associated Press NEW YORK — Sunnyside Gar- •A'l-sl's original aerial circus, camo yard line, out throwing in the third quarter. Twice in a period of less than five minutes SMU's Hay Fugua, a big and fast end. was behind the Arkansas' secondary when he caught passes from J. R. (Jackrabbit) Smith. Each time Fuqua seamed on his way to a certain loi'chdo'.vn. But each timr, after a chase of 30-odd yards, Porker iiUarterb-u!< Tom Murphy hauled Ihi.' flyine, Mustang clown by the shoulders on the Arkansas 11. Tho fi.uil score was 3-0, Arkansas topptd the conference; Murphy, a runner-passer-punter dens Danny Jo Perez, 138, New Y»rk, outpointed Johnny Digilio, 1H7, Bayonne, N. J. a. OTTAWA, Canada —Armand Salie Harris, 140. Puerto Rico, 10. VANCOUVER, Bi. C. — 'Earl Walls, 101, Windsor, Ont. stopped c.irge Parmentier, 233, Eureka, Jalif. 2. As il happens, Goctx is a fellow \vhr. loves baseball much more IYER i by Al Co4f.' Plnrib.l.d by King f «otvK«i Syndltot*.. 7-5HHW. ctlitnncf of town Working lady prcforml. Phono 14-at Notice NEW nnd rmunval aubscrlptlonn to ai)]f mnBRtliKi nubliithod, Christ- ml* I'tUos, Chiirlos Heynerson, City Hall. »«y Phonp, 7-2328; Nl»ht 7*3788. O-30-lm ft j«vi*ito nwmuM «+• Uit _ 8HKLL rlnuiwl 8la«»oa bptweoii Post Office <md Urnko's Cufp, T u 0 » d o y iifUimuon. Cllfford Krunks. Phone 7-Ofjai, 13-at Jfl THIRTY TUB WATT!* ran »wlftly, deep with A Rlawiy evirtsce, morrcd by Uio jumble of debrla. That wreck- nfftt might give Ruvvl»«id Kathleen a chance, In tho oonriiDlon and with tho multiplicity of object* that dottea the mirfnce, U was long odds It anyone on shoro hod seen them. More came something apt to their noed—R MR, uphclatnred lounging olmlr from one ot tho •aloona, o touch ot down-river ole- gunce, floating upalde down, tt wasn't hurd in rcauh and duok beneath it, to got n hold on the ornaio tuitions that taatoned the tuftod wtufflng, and cling t h a r o., Knthloen vvaa relaxed as If partly And when they Uidn't i, it toolt only a llttlo effort to Iteop afloat. i<wjt 7.ff?»3. Cage Pairings for Sugar Bowl Listed NEW ORLRANS W •*» Tho S» »»r Wowl amuium'Knl totlny pttli'lnus lei' the busla-ibull Unn'iuuiK'ul tn Iw held lw?K* Pec. ail-30, VUlnnova imrt LimUiunu Btutv will n»tH»t in the firm «»<nw open nljjhl and St. Louts ttmi St WouavtmUiru will cksli In tho nvc- ' wm«, ILL it had struck, he rusheil out Co grab his victim and drug him toward Uiu shore. Kathleen gasped and turned her head away, ond Knwls, feeling alolt, realized that tho shook was pausing from her mliftJ—the original shock. This one svas almost as bad. Most of the Indiana clustered about tho object on tho sand, then drew back as the victorious warrior Htooci up with his trophy and shook it triumphantly. Mo gobbled a tow words ut another man who iad Just come up and was watch- ng with disapproval. Jenkyn. Rawls understood tho language. "Hero Is his hair," the Sioux ahoviled at JcnUyn. "The man In wiit pUiy In t* consolation gaum fo|u>>ved hy iho two {h-at niuht \vmn«n-<e for thi> championship, St. Louis won th« j«*t year by ut»sifUii»ji Ke»t«cKy in th|» tiimU «»er h«u(U\n was nn air ajwco under tho chair above the water, room enough wliero the onu curved for Uuwls to look out at the side. With his vision restricted, Ua could get only H confused glimpse of the shore, but the current waa curry Ing them toward It, Salvation und dlmmter. Tha bulanco between tho two wan thin. Tho Sioux had swarmcc along the shore for w«t>l<8, keening out ot Right but h«ving no ptvr tlcular dlQlculty tn following ns (RSI AA the boats traveled. Today they tmd beon wilting In antlclpo- mght he added, Knowing the fascination that either black men or women for most ot the Indiana, partly because so few ot them had ever seen a Negro. "White women, too," ho added, "but mighty purty." They liked the Idea when It was explained to them, but there was no rush to put It Into execution. The Parlua would wait. Meanwhile, as long as daylight lasted, the current was washing wreckage to them, and It was worth looking at. That was the worst ot It, aa Rawls calculated. For a couple of varrlors, the conference ended, vere wading hopefully out to have a look at this chair that had stuck icro. «^&?w Now, all ue«d (qr tourn«m«ni will Moor* ot tlt« cwvfove»ci»; Asu UuslweU, «m '»r»» Missouri mem gone, they were cngcr for any frRgmtnt of trcoavue Miot mtght be washed \vlthin their retch. lUwls kicked, striving to fight the strong tug of Vho current and keep their ungainly shelter further out, but tht big ChMr was grow- liig logy with water, iu impossible ot management u a ship without » rudder, It wouldn't be long before tt would settle to the bottom, but me*nwMle U would UUo lu own cours*. It hit « Jutting boulder with a dull thurt, cnught *nd hung, tin- ping partly up on wv« side, down on th* other, Undur Ui«n\ the water waa shallow enough to crouch on the bottom, head* above the cur- peut, a»4 wish tt»* «*«Ur tipped the View WM wider, though scarcely better. It revoalwl « worn ot Indi- «jt» along lh« nfeor*, some wading frtb M web articles «a red!" ft was apparent that tho outlaw lid not sponk Indian. Another man translated. Understanding came to Rawls. ills own reel jacket was gone, but if the Crenklsh nature of tho explosion had torn it off htm as It thing him far out Into Uio river, so had that same prank ot the blast re- vcnled Whlrler In red. ContlrmU' tkm was In JenUyn's reply. "Yeah, you red sons of Belial killed him, nil right. But you Rot the wrong feller. Seems like his own trap caught him, woarin' rci underwear the wny he did. Thougl I reckon U don't m a k o m u c I dtmtton 5'tltey understood. So far as the hair hunter was concerned, a tro phy was « trophy, but some of the other* were disgruntled. Only now Kathleen looked at Rawls. Her gaze remained calm, with no hint if panic. Fdr the first time he loticcd chat her right arm hung Imp at her side. "How ore you?" he demanded. 'Are you hurt badly?" She shook her head. "Only my arm. I think It's broken. That— doesn't matter." Ho ran his flngcrs over It in quick testing, shook his head In relief. "I don't think Uicre are any bones broken," he said. Apparently she had taken a hard blow thai had numbed It, and It was swelling above tho elbow, but It could have Football Scores 26, Tahlequnh, Olda. 7 Van Burcn 0 Little Rock Catho Subinco 27, Sheridan 7, Stamp? 34, Horatio 0 deluxe in these days of 60-minute men, was voted tho league's most valuable.' player, and any of th',' 0,000 witnesses—capacity then— would flcfy you to this day to cite a better defensive play than Mur pby's S l ' ms Two jears later SMU's Rose Bowl team, one accustomed to walking over all comers, visited Favettoville and was happy to get out with its scalp, 17-G. Tho Porkers »aiped the most ground and threw one- scare after another at tiii; mifiMy Ponic-s. Then, you can drop down In 1940. A victory would give the Razorbacks a tie with rice for the championship and would put them in the Cotton Bowl. Underdog SMU had the custom- Another Johnson toss was intercepted by the Rav.orbacks' Alvin Duke but Arkansas was penalized on tr-e play, giving the Mustangs another chance. On the last play of the game, Johnson fired the ball to Paul Page on the go«l line and it was SMU by 14-12. The average poinl differential for the seven Pony-Porker Homecoming tilts is five. Each team won thiee of the tussles and one was a tie. No other Arkansas Homecoming opponent has so consistently been worth the price of admission as the Mustangs. EARLY FOR CHRISTMAS ALBUQUERQUE Wl — Rushing the season note: Christmas dcco- ra'.ions on streets in the downtown Albuquerque shopping area were lighted last night. A TEA TIME LONDON (/P) — It's "completely crazy" to take time out from work for a cup of tea, a Conservative member told a shocked House of £/ Commons yesterday. Brig. Ralph Rayncr said the Bi itish ought to give up the time- honored custom because "we can't 11 f ford ten breaks." CHAPTER THIRTY-FOUR push onward, until In the early mu,ch;.'wqrse. '•'We've gbe to kick loose and S"*rt- KATHLEEN and Rawls waited on the river bonk while the dusk deepened, but most of the Indians were busy farther upstream where the current swirled with wreckage. Some of them had gone out to what remained of the Astrld, where they prowled like alley cats. "What do we do now?" Kathleen asked. "We'll have to get horses," Rawls explained. "They should have some around somewhere. Can you ride?" Her low laugh was a trifle shaky. "I used to think 1 was a pretty fair horsewoman. But 1 never tried an Indian pony without a saddle." "Or even a decent apology for a bridle? But 1 guess you can do anything you have to." He led the way, circling back from the water, heading upstream. The Indiana were sure that there were no survivors, so they svouldn't be on guard. Night closed down, moonless and that was perfect for their purpose. They must reach the farina. Though unfamiliar with this particular country, Rawls knew the general terrain, and ho understood tho habits of tho Sioux. He had no trouble, moving carefully and using his ears, in locating some of their cayuses, left hobbled in a little meadow some distance back from tho river. A score of horses were there, and careful scouting failed to disclose any morning light they came upon a clearing in the woods. Just ahead, among the screen of trees, something moved. They tensed, then watched with Increasing wonder. There was a man there, but he seemed furtive, as anxious as themselves to escape observation. "He looks like a white man !" Kathleen whispered. "Jenkyn !" Rawls replied, and his fingers on her arm cautioned silence. The Innocent had returned almost to the spot where he had first appeared to signal the farina. Now he was on foot, leading two horses. Both were bridled and saddled, and Rawls' eyes gleamed at the sight. Those horses would make a lot of difference to them. It was plain that Jtnkyn had returned here for some particular purpose. He stopped, listening, furtively around, then, satisfied, crossed to the foot of a big cottonwood. Scraping away leaves and rubble from the big roots that branched outward In a V, he delved, straightened with an object so heavy that he lifted it with difficulty. Rawls made out a pair of saddlebags. Jenkyn hoisted them to his shoulder, turned toward one of the horses. The river ran past below a wore they to reallxc the looked itmting, noo« ot them than t stoue's throw aw*}*. »oar»e shout broke the on- aOewe« that (tad CoUowod the ftrst disaster, Not tor upttream a man struggled tor footing as the niece of vyre^age to which he had be*« citngtng sweat to where the weJur shalto»«4 H« stood up, iteundertng tike an ungaHUy, ltd, alt but loaing hl» la the pull ot the current- e was hint and dated was That II was Murk was harder to believe, for he asarecrow. had WW» most full magnitude ot what had happened—that guns and whiskey alike were tost, that most of the crew hod perished and beyond yielding even a scalp; also any expedition (or gain had vanished with Hie wreckage. All of which left them aa losers. Anger came with knowledge, and part ot It waa turned against Jenkyn,, who they seemed to feel waa somehow responsible for the manner 19 which thing* had worked out. They had sent him to the VoriHO in the first place to en- Uc« the white men ashore and into their Hands, and as the crew had on to the bank « cannon rained death among them, trained on their place of ambush, given Jenkyn a second chance on hU insurances that a m tat a tee had b*w» made, that everything was coining their way. Th»« was tha meagre result Panto gripped Jenkyn aa tie sawed their hostility. His words w*r* clearly audible above the suck and gurgle of the current "Hold yore Itosse*. now," he pro- te»t«d. addressing himself to the on* warrior who s*«med to under- Kngllan. "Don't go blamtn' nxt 'cause a boiler busted, you Agger they aimed to kill Mves, do youT An' if you want booty, and a tot ot scalps, figure it. Tw.ce, the swirl of the river I «U»««£?«"«* * a tree tried to shove them toward shore, but working together they man- to push it off and keep going- the deeper, swifter current edge of the meadow. Leaving one pony with Kathleen, Rawls swung on to the back of the other, clamping his knees. cauKhrthemVand tor a quarter ot j He'd ridden Indian horses before, a mile they were hurried along. ! and he knew how to manage them. The chair waa becoming so water- I This cayuse waa unusually tract- logged that it was settling steadily, able, probably because it showed losing tta buoyancy so that cling, signs ot having been ridden far ing to it would no longer hold already today. He turned back to «u* »w •» •» ...u»_. irohlnor. .tmttnri them up. where Kathleen waited. We've got to leave it and trust »i think you can ride this one to luck," Rawls said, hU voice without much trouble." he said, booming a t r a n g * and muffled, i and explained the method of con- Kathleen had one arm over hU ; trolling it, mostly with the knees shoulder, hla was about her waist ; soul a mere touch of the single to assist her. and once again he I rein. "How U your arm?" was struck by her aleadin*M in ! "I can use it a little," Kathleen high bank, the water at its base swift and savage, sucking into a whirlpool as it struck the bank and was turned. Rawls slipped toward the outlaw, moving furtively. Whatever Jenkyn was about, he'd be no more likely to welcome their observation than that of the Indians. He'd proved nimself a renegade and turncoat, and Rawls was of no mind to trust him. He had almost covered the space between when a small stick cracked underfoot. Jenkyn spun about, his blotched face losing color, his eyes darting and wicked. Rawls jumped at him. Jenkyn was like a cornered animal—and just as dangerous. His hand swept up, clutching a long knife, and ne slashed savagely. It waa a tricky blow, like the darting of a snake, and almost as hard to avoid. Rawls managed to twist partly to the side, but the blade caught and ripped through his shirt sleeve, slashing from the shoulder down, the edge of the blade coursing like a hot Iron, blood spurting menced belatedly to sound their warning. There seemed no end to that high bubbling scream. Jenkyn lunged to his feet, running blindly*, As Rawls stood up, he was In time to see a stumbling tumble that sent the outlaw over the steep bank and down to the tormented waters. Kathleen came to him, her eyes big with question. "Did—did It—" she faltered, and could not frame the words with stiffened lips. Rawls shook his head, his own face drained of color. "Never touched me," he reassured her, and fought down an inclination toward sickness. For the first time he became aware of the blood on his arm. Kathleen examined the wound, her eyes full of concern. "It needs binding up," she said. "Wait." She turned her back, and there was a sound of rending cloth: then she bandaged the gash expertly, Rawls was tempted to loiter, but remembering Jenkyn's scream, he turned to the horses. "We'd better be getting out of here." Jenkyn had loaded the saddlebags. Not waiting to see what they might contain, they mounted and swung the horses downsta-eam. WJth fresh mounts, there was a possibility that, by traveling steadily the rest of the day and through the night, they might v> Friday, November, 14, T9S2 8LONDU HOP! IT A t, M 0 fI, A ft AN S A S •y Chtck Vaunt OZAftK IKI .V OAGWOOD — COOKIE AND ALEXANDER AND 1 ALL NEEDED NEW COATS BPUGHT THEM TODAY AND Af?E THE BILLS FORVCUTOPAV WKV DIDNT VOU CONSULT ME BEFORE MAKING A BIG PURCHASE LIKE BECAUSE t DONT THINK A wire SHOULD • WORRY HEP HUSBAND VJITH FINANCIAL MATTERS ( w r , ,-^S> &•- - GOES TH -% ^ A t/Qtf (3/6 0?A«K KID.., SLASHING ) (fNOPF T' OFF TACKLE I , ~-~tfW, HSfH> UP THRU OUT OUR WAY By j. R. William* VIC FLINT 8v M!cho«l O'Malley arid Dames' Names Answer to Previous Puzzle HORIZONTAL My 3 French girl's name 4 Roues 5 Leave out 6 Feels 7 Finish 8 Otherwise 1 " O Heart" 4 " Marie" 8 England's princess 12 She's "sweet _ as apple cider" 9 Negative votes §13 Prayer ending 1" Organ of i 14 Diving bird ,, s /" dl1 . 115 Pen point 11 Adjective "' 16 Most suffixes | benevolent " °g' ed , s.18 Thoroughfares 19 Boredom |20 Comforts v21 Insurance (ab.) ! Pieces out J4 French port 20 Russian ruler 27 Fairy queen 30 Entice • 32 Fasten again f 34 Bcper.Js [35 Girl's name 36 Compass point 1-37 Daze 139 Seethe |40 Skin eruption [41 French sea !F«11 with horror II 45 Lying in a den fH'49 Card showing ' 'f| place at table i-51 Hearing organ 4'52 Withered ;'f-53 An Oklahoma !;}'• city was ,:,,£,» named for her «' S |S4 Falsehood 155 Consumes i Swirl ' Furtive VERTICAL 1 Fastens 2 Revise 23 Danish Katharine 24 Attention 25 Malt beverages 26 Tries 27 Ammunition (Pi.) 28 Pain 29 Shine 31 Second hand deal 33 Metric measure 41 Type ot blouse 42 Church recess 43 Entreaty 44 Portion 46 Dry 47 Metal fastener 48 "My Darling Nellie 38 German poet 50 Third letter of 40 Speed contests alphabet « " ! ] II IS 16 ?l 30 34 36 12 if) SI 25 Z IS '13 3 it IV 9 '//''• VO f 13 16 ^ •u 37 S '^ lk> ;'// •', 50 bi 56 0 n '///,• W' '•;#/, '•'///. 3& HS 7 ''/'ft '"/'• 13 3Z SS 1 '///: Ufa n zo ^ '•'•'•; Hi e IH f ///,' '/#• ••'///• 33 •y) 1 9 Z7 1 SI 5H 57 to z* N7 •MM II Z9 ** va n CARNIVAL the face of peril. She'd do to rid* this or any other river with i . For a second time, with * soft said. He boosted her up, noted with approval how quickly she Jerked tar, the chair struck an obstruc- h« r wet skirt up and clasped the ttoii. tried to settle lower. They with shapeiy leg*: then he J MHTtttOftl ftOJH tOfO aftd ftSTfe* tM|d wwrtvtd crawled from beneath It, heads \ was on the other cayuse. He had " to do his but riding, for this pony recognised him aa alien and was out so tractable, but he managed They rodo cautiously through the blapkneaa of a night; fraught with terror, through swamp and thicket HJM$ ty^Mjfr Crfl|*%MMf AIM! btoeatb th* feet Of Now and «M» cautiously above the waur, Bawla straightened. Luck was still giving them an occasional nod, They were standing Ut waM-de«p water, hut the current had carried Uiem to the south bank ot (ft* river, *nd her* it barely moved; tre*a and brush on shor* overfeung in its wake. you can »UU get them. There's} tht ban* »n4 hM tnem to ttUU otae* boat, back downriver, shelter. Notion 1 to hinder going back and A b*U»r covert couM Ml *»f* getting it. U won't b»b*r4 to do, aeen planned. Hut i**y fe»J fe*M» * ^^ in tuft witt* warty M fcatsr. *wi ffclt caught tIMbr »U«aUon, as l»i i^-***!** 1 * *»• rattle of a Mited their aara. Owl* ~ ' "iotetul hoota to nxlo W'"*? (IF (y^Rf^P!** ^ar —— -••_,, .„ ^^.-—.c - *fc*j»iB»ii*«J*^ ^^!R was barely conscious ot the pain, for now they were locked together, each fighting for possession ot the knife, for life. Then Jenkyn twisted, heaving, and the slippery leaves which were thick underfoot aided him- Rawls (ost his footing and went down heavily, Jenkyn uppermost, the knil* lifting, ready for a plunge «t would end it There was nothing Rawls could do, no chance to turn the blade or evade its sweep. Then something moved beneath their struggling bodies, a slippery. $Utn«ring form instinctive with norrojr- U reared a nat ugly head speed wd struck wttte overtake the Varina. They rode alertly for a while, but relaxed as the valley remained empty of Indians. Kathleen looked hopefully across as she shifted position. "I don't suppose there's food, by any chance, in those saddlebags?" "I doubt it, but we'll have a look," Rawls answered, and pulled to a stop. Kathleen slid stiffly to the ground, glad of a moment's respite. Rawls lifted the bags down, startled at their weight. They were tied tightly, and he fumbled tke knots loose, got them open. Kathleen crowded close. Inside were four stout canvas sacks, each one tied in turn. Even as he lifted the first one out, feeling the solid chunk it made as he set it down, Rawls knew what they contained. Gold. "Looks like he must have made a haul as he was leaving the gold camps," he said. "He'd cached it there when he came on board tha other day, and he didn't want anybody to know ab*ut it." Kathleen stared with quickening i_>. breath, buc it was not the gold it- i 9% self that held her attention. Oa . each sack a symbol had been painted, vaguely resembling in d*> ' sign the Masonic insignia. This was a crossed pick and shovel, and inside the inverted V thus formed : 4^ was the letter £. }-ii "Garrison," Kathleen breathag, and touched a sack with a tentative nnger. "that's our ma I* Id f penny ! My brother worked it out and sent me a copy almost a year ago!" •n j «nd burie4 « She did not voice the unspoken question in both their minds. Here was further proof that this gold had com* from Alder or Virginia City, and tt had been stolen tron* ' Qarrifon Company. It w«§ ' t^at Kathleen'* lather M . [ / TAKE 'EM/ h I TAKE WHAT c \ VOU WAMT.' WHEN I LE;A,VE HERE I'D LIKE THEVRE N\AKIW' IT \ LOOK LDCE eveRy- I BODY BUT HM / POES CL.AS5V \ PRECISION SVOEK.' 1, HE'-3 KILL.EP THAT E ABOUT V^MTIN' 'EM USEP... IT'LL dO «OBte OR TtHBA'V LOW HUMOR NOW, < U LIKE TH'OFFICE Boy N A6KIN 1 FOR A SWEAT L.IIM cm WASH TUBES , Vy.Uilit.1 ^TUPIP POOL HEWA FIGHTl COAARA J3HOOT We H^F THE BRIEF- THEY EVEM BE F.B.I. (AEW... OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople MATTER \MITKMAKIM Jf ESAD, JAKE/ w& HAD TO use we co^5TABL,e?-«-r'AA A <4\ KOBI^ HOOD METHODS To \ TROE SLUa HOMSST FSLLGR, )^\ TAKE THE MOMEV T 1 z — 'DiD^- T- r-U%'} ^°^ '-—AS FOR THAT ALL THEM k- :••;• ( • HONEST JAKE' SOMG d FOMD6 AtX ) •',^'V YtfURS, FATHER HOP AROOMD LIK& / "' > SAID TM6 OMLV 6TATOE OF- LIBERT/ HADN'T BccM STOLEN WAS BOulS AND HER BUDDIES By tdgor Martin t VOO A\K>\ OKk SHOW VOO VOOV. 'ROOM I By Dick Turner BUGS BUNNY THIS \f> M LA6T BEFORE THE BIG FIGHT WITH SHOULD 9E VOU'VE P-PONE ENOUGH RCVSP WORK/ By Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS %%2%&%^^'sZ&Z^'Z : --'^.^-r \- By V, TV Hi ALLEY OOP JUST WAtrU.) OH, MY GO6H, UXX WHO'5 SCREAMING aee ABOUT THAT.,, RIGHT NOW/ 'FOUL"! YOU SNATCHED <iOU STRUCK ^ MY BOY FRIEND WHEN ME \VHEN J I WASN'T LOOKING, t WA5N'T A WON'T VOU, >" HU59Y? T, M. R^. U. «. Ptl. Oil. Ccpr. 1»42 b> NEA linic,, lie fit's not like you to go running home to your mother, Ethel—I'll bet you're going AFTER h«r!"y By Golbroith SIPE GLANCES «'A couple of porterhouse steaks—and charge it!" CHRIS WELKIN, Ploneteer FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS even iF eOTT A^AIN TOO/YU/CHJ FOLLOW VALMAN, HE KNOWS TOO Bur HOW CAM \TAKE THE JUNIORS' SAY.t've<sorAN E- SAMPLE OF AN IPCA/ LETS BR*F- RPUMO Up SOWR OU> ALARM

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