Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 12, 1947 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 12, 1947
Page 8
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ASSIfliD Adi Must Bft in Office Day Before PubUottlon ft agrift"*'*' AS ,*) l£o 2.00 2 BO 3.00 8.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 p .BIT: mr vuni m thtertlonfe only 'Wuhl Ads Cash in «uv. Takfch Over the Pbote For Sale "••Jfltfyw PLANTING S EJ3 b» ftoldo<«b'waen, D & P L 14. frirst ' "•""• breeders. See T. S, SEED. I1eeder ' ckland, FIRST Rowden, Storie- Coker - Sec J - w 2-2 w , '•!* STORYllOtJSE ON CORNER Cated 322 West fcivision See S. H. B&ltle, 1002 West Ave POULTRY TONIC IN g water, rids poultry of V, ce> w o rm s, hmberneck, ? esulls guaranteed. Me- Co. 7-6t FT , MEAT COUNTER. condition. ^Hendrbc's Gro, 214 South Hazel St 10-fit W ft Wjgfr 5 R00]\i~ HOUSE WlTft « $Mod«rn jiallL Just completed y, at 12 W 7th St. 10-3t gOfPIfiCES MEN'S MATCHED "BSSfie lor sale. Like new See zllffizydon Anthony, 215 East «h'St. „ 9.31 Rent UPSTAIRS : ; ' v* 106 " 1 "? kitchen bath. Utilities paid White se, East,. Second St 8-3t f^JSV? STORE BUILDING FOR nt, 6 miles south on Lewis- Ufe highwaj. See Bob Nichols mile of this location |Real Estof6 for Sale Bh Street, lot 75 by 150, must SLASHED $750 FOR THIS hou/.e • at 810 South 1, lot 75 by 1£ at sacrifice, $3750. HNfbte 'SIX-ROOM BRICK ,^v,o^ ' OH South Elm, three blocks from T^WWP, thf-ee 'bedrooms, screened jJSssacK- torch, garage, concrete f^jwrityeway, lot 100 by 150. -I^EtHER YOU RENT, OR ffwl»eth!er you buy,, you pay for """"!,! house, you now occupy! (FRONTING ON HOPE.„ J r6ad one-fourth rhile ol city limits. Can bb 5-acre strips. Cotton States ^Standings Team \V L Cldrksdale 10 3 Greenwood s 4 Greenville 8 4 El Dorado , g g HOt Springs 4 8 Helena , 3 \\ Pet, .760 .6§7 667 .385 .333 .214 OF PROVING a2.50 per acre 4-RO6M HOUSE, 175 fins pecan trees, fine pasture. • gravel highway two miles FOSTER-ELLIS ** €al Estate & Insurance Second Phone 221 7-3t Services Offered INSTALL OR REPAIR water and mitang systems - Copeland, Phone 31-W-ll t. 2, Hope, Ark, 9.31 r t CUSTOM BUILT VENETIAN BLINDS FOR HOMES OR OFFICE FIVE DAY SERVICE 'We Recondition Old Blinds "Choice of Tape and Coid 'Maiufactuied jn Texarkana .COMPARE OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY Call or Wr»te , TW-STATE BLIND ,ANO AWNING CO. 3 VfSJprty! Ave. , Phone 4520AV it /f^xarjfana, Arkansas , *, v; [-WHERE fDO IIVE? all the money you from us, regardless WHERE you live. People 'come frorn all over the "Sppuntry to borrow from us cars, or almost Anything they own. We *oft#i lend from $50 00 to fS.OOO.OO in ten minutes. We never-keep a customer longer than neces- We are headquor- Corneqnd f»r Mr. Tom McLarty •ttha HOPE AJTO CO, *99 * League Leader! By The, Associated Press National LeaQiie Batting—Walker. Brooklyn, 307, Rigney, Nett York, 389 ._ R«ns .— Wroslok, Philadelphia, MIM, .Kcw York, and Robinson, Brooklyn, 18. Runs balled in — Elliott, Boston, 20, Torgeson, Boston 18 Hils — Elliott, Boston 31, Baumholtz, Cincinnati 30. Doubles — Ennis, Philadelphia and Jorgensen, Brooklyn, 3 Triples — Sig players lied Nvith n Home runs — Mi7e, New York 0, Miller, Cihcfnn&ti 7 Stolen bases — Adams, Cincinnati. 3, five players tied with 2 Strikeouts — Blackwell, Cincinnati 25. Leonard, Philadelphia 22 . P|tching — Rowe Philadelphia, 6-0-1 000, Spahn, Boston 4-0-1 000. American League Battin" — MulHn, Detroit, 441, Lewis, Washington, .382. Runs — Heath, St Louis, 17, Di- Magglo, and Williams, Boston \'t Runs batted in — Doerr, Boston, 17; Oordon, Cleveland 16 , Hits — Dilhnger, SI Loins, 31, Mullm, Detroit and Applmg, Chicago, 26 Doubles — Mullin, Detroit, ll; Fain, and Joost, Philadelphia, 8 Triples Philley, Chicago, Valo Philadelphia arid Mole, Boston 3 Home runs — Goidon, Cleveland, G, four players tied with 5 Stolen bases — Wright, Chicago, 4, fouK players tied With 3 Strikeouts, — Follei Cleveland, 37; Newhousof. Detroit 32. ' Pitching — Grove, Chicago and Dietrich Philadelphia 2 0-1 000 .Q Baseball Standings Southern Association Club N Orleans Mobile Atlanta ..„ Chattanooga Little Rock Memphis Birmingham Nashville American Leagufe Detroit Cleveland Boston Washington Chicago New York Philadelphia St Louis National League Club Chicago Boston . Brooklyn Pittsburgh Philadelphia New York Cincinnati St. -Louis Monday, Moy 12, 1947 Strike Sympathizers • Tciiclicrs go on strike and pupils refuse to cross pickeMnies to attend school.' nouisinrt is pictured above where students ot (Irani School, blast Detroit, Mich., read siflns Sarr ed bvBleacher• Nearly all ot town's 115 teachers struck, to delight of the 3700 students who cut school. W L Pet. 21 7 .750 1C 12 .571 l r > 12 5 r i6 n n .530 12 17 .414 10 l r > .400 10 17 393 0 16 .390 12 7 9 7 n f) 8 7 il 10 9 9 8 12 7 14 012 .503- fj'iO 533 524 500 .40T) 333 Fair Enough By Wettbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Feature! Syndicate. w L Pet 14 7 13 8 11 8 .067 .019 579 0 9 WO 11 12 .478 8 10 .444 0 14 301 fl 13 .316 Legal Notice NOTICE TO CREDITORS Pursuant to Section 1 of Act 297 of 1945, notice is -hereby given that Letters of Adtninlst;dtion and Letters Testamenlat y have been issued to the following paities upon the following Estates, to-wit D L McRae, Jj Administrate! Of the Estate of Evelyn W Hubbard, •• deceased, -Letters' issued February 1-5, 1947, and approved by theCouit Maich 3, 1947 Mrs. Fay -J. Briant,' Executrix of the E.state of W. E. Briant, deceased, Letteis iSMied Maich 3, Mrs. Pattle Turner, Executrix of the Estate of J W Turnoi deceased. 1 Letters issued April 1, 1947 Mamie Briant, Executrix of the Estate of Paul E. Briant, deceased, Letters issued April 10, 1947. AU ijetsons having claims against said o-states aie Iheietoie notified to exhibit the same to the undersigned, properly authenticated, within Six months from the date the letters were issued or they shall be nreQ}uded from any benefits in gaia estates E. C. Turner Probate Clerk of Hempatead County By Arthur C. Anderson Deputy Clerk April 28, May 5, 12 MONUMENTS ^ Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 66 Rebt-esentatlve fop ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rook, Bhreveport Texarkana REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORStS, COWS end CRIPPLES Textrkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) It No Answer Phone 3158-R ATTENTION LADIES Don't let Wash Day yet you down. Come In and do It or let us do It. U - PO LAUNDRY Phone 611 206 E. Ave. e Cqr| Bacon ^11 | Jones ELECTRIC CO. Jnauirrltl Wiring Phone 784 Trips on President's Calendar Commenting on some of my pearls of wisdom in his ow'n offi Hail publication last December, Dave Beck, of Seattle, the sixth vicepresment of the teamsters' union, said "the man who wrestles with a pig will get dirty, even if he is not thrown." 1 leatned the tiuth of this robust little metaphor long ago in my controversies with Mi. Beck and his honored colleagues union eei ing, Joe Fay, George Scalise, Willie Bioff and George Browne All the latter four were sentenced to prison, however, and I like to think my efforts contributed to these desirable icsults, so I didn't much mind a little personal dis comfort along with this intimacy with swine. I seem to have touched a sens live nerve I had written that Mi Beck was an aspirant for presi dent of the teamsters' 'union in sue cession to Dan Tobin, who is V2 years old and not very well and haS hold the job for 40 years. That would hardly seem'to be an accu sation of foul design, because §ure ly the most obscure jockey riding the horse of a 20-wheel freighte 1 . across the continent has a right to run for the presidency. Mr. Beck took it amiss, however, • and the article which quickly ensued in "The Washington Teamster," the official organ of Beck's ioint coun cil of teamsteib in Seattle and the state of Washington, seemed to me to protest much too much. That disclaimer of ambition em Rhasized the "strong tie of loyalty' between Beck and Tobin and said that "Beck would never, for an in s'tant, consider becoming a can didate for president unless Daniel J. Tobin w'ojld nominate him. ' Well now up to the time ot the Oakland geneial stuKc last Do comber, there was a possibility that Mr. Tobin could be persuaded, for the sake of his precious health, to step down, on a large pension, and nominate Brother Beck, who had been his fail-headed boy for many yeaii, "Biothei Beck had been veiy attentive ind solicitous He had brought Mr. Tobin pink sal mon and red apples from the great northwest. They were very close friends in the relationship of be nign patron and precocious pro tege. But the teamsters' union has about 900.000 "members," includ ing unwilling or captive subjects in occupations not even remotely connected with motorized and horsedrawn freight transportation,, uluu lammes or nnd new h and in any organization that large'or clean them out entirely and and spiead ovei the 48 states you appoint men loval to him TI,» fl " d P° lltlcs and P a Peihaps you icmembei the gen ) 1C P a . tronn ee is some' 01 al stt ike in Oakland which 1 isted few.of oui cituens even 53 houis It was a teiuble thing /,' , 'i 4 Hotjfofdl i' vi , i /•'h, v ,i ,t> UNITED 1 'STATES' l.ll.tJjil.lSllAAk'iLl.lll'Il.l,..! .' 1 ij' I (1) Mother's Day trip to Kansas City to set mother ot Grandyie*. (2) June trip to Kansas City for reunion of 35th Division, his old World War I outfit (3) Princeton University to re- 'ceive honorary,degree. (4) Three-day rislt to Ottawa as guest of Canadian governrnent Warm Springs, 'Go,, for June 25 trdnsfer of "Lirtle White House" to state of Georgia. (6) August flight' to J u n e a u, Alaska to Inspect territory (71 By naval Vessel to Seattle, then aerial tour of Columbia ball, which will have one" more week to -run, and attention is fo - -«•••- ^ i.^. i .m^ iiuui v». cused on the Razorbacks' effort in ington, also beat the Dodgers in the Southwest Conference track relief last Friday. He-was helped Map shows President Truman's tentative summer travel schedule, which is contingent'on official business at home and foreign developments. On his flight to Alaska and the .Pacific northwest, he expects to use a hew, bigger, more luxurious "Sacred Cow" plane that will travel 1 DO Wiles per hour faster than his present one. Faultless Termed Horse to Beat By SID FEDEH Bdltimoit Ma May 12 —iff 1 ) —The latest of the Calumet comets —tall, flashy Faultless—stands out today as the three-year-old to beat and the folks are wondering if he might not now be aiming at a triple crown sweep but for the derby go at Louisville. Now, this isn't taking a thing away from Jet Pilot and his jet job on Churchill Down's slippery stepping on Derby Day. Noi is, it handing the Bclmont hundred grand, still three weeks away, to Faultless on a platter even though On Trust, who was and field, golf and lehhis meets. SPORTS -By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr.- Ctistof f Rowe, Leonard Top League Hurlers By CARL LUNDQUIST —./ -•- ^ —, — New v York, May 12 —(UP) anyone makes three touchdowns, Nine years ago in the June twi- i( wil1 bc a moral victory/' . . . light at Detroit's Briggs Stadium Another midwest scout adds: a heart-broken young man in a bus- "They tell me that Sid Luckman, ^ iness suit stood oh the pitching working, out with Notre Dame in *" mound, his -back to home plate" spring football, was the fourth- looking out at the empty -bleach- best nassor on Frank Leahy's ers. • ' squad." ... 1C .such reports are correct, we'd rather see the varsity vs. old timers game next Saturday than anything they'll play All he had left that day was the rnemory. of a brief but meteoric ,.,, H ., V , h pitching career and a one-way tic- uln ; lyr I 1 *et to Beaumont, Tex. No wonder c l la ' '.here were lumps in a thousand Ihroats when that picture of Lyn- Razorbacks Break Records at Meet Fayetteville, May 12 —(/P)— The end of the line will be reached this week in all of the University of Ar- <jeuu nerm:insKi, wno nit two kansas' spring sports except base- homers to bring in all of Brook- ball, which will, hnvo nno vr,o,.n lyn's runs. The bal right handor, who came to the Phils from Wash- wood Rowe, the kid they called the Schoolboy, appeared on the spoils pages. He's an old guy now in a baseball way at 35, but they still call him the Schoolboy and because there w'as courage in that heavy heart he is back on top of the baseball heap along with another ."elderly" fellow Emil (Dulchi Leonard, his 37-year-old pitching teammate with- the Philadelphia Phil. Today they are the top two hurlers in the major leagues :•—those creaking castoffs who came to the Phillies for the waiver price and who have won. five games apiece to account for- 10 of their team's 11 victories. Yesterday, for the third straight Sunday, they pitched the Phils to a twin win, but the triumphs Wore all the more sweet this time for they were against their ex-team- males, the Brooklyn Dodgers, whom they knocked out of ttrst place with 7 to 3 and 5 to 4 decisions. The biggest crowd in Shibe Park history -40,952, turned out to see them lick the Dodgers yesterday. Leonard, who spent his first four big league seasons with the Dodgers, held them to seven hits in the opener and was troubled only by Gene Hermanski, w'ho hit two to victory by Del Ennis, who drove •" ..1,-n-i, .awn anu tennis inecis. L u vi^iui^ uy ±Jti .11,111115, wno urovc The Porker trackmen suffered '» four . ™ns with a homer and their first team defeat in a triangu- do £ ble - . - lar meet at Stillwater Okla last -Rowe, who also hit a homer, Saturday but, at the same "time I JV 6 "'* out with, a stiff neck in the reaffirmed their strength in events ' flfth but Ken Heintzelman, making fice to Seattle and make them move their families or find new homes suspect the existence of. Never the less, there are councils and confer ences and official publications or propaganda outlets, and, as in and the teamsters were in the ... — — „ .~.....WV*-*L> tvv^iv; iti lilt; thick of it. Women wore mauled nnd-one was dragged by the Unhand one young girl, a clerk, was ' ,v. e wv*..v.i^, MUM, no in anu one vounif cirl n olnrk u>ic publrt government, the politics of .chased from the place where she enormous unions involves jobs and '- J ---' • ,i»«^ wneic_ sne the bosses build up internal patron age machines. Many local unions get into trouble with the higher jurisdictions and are adminstered under trusteeships which are rough ly analogous to the protectorates that Adolf Htler established in tcr ntoiies which he "lebcued" foi the fatherland. Like the fat receiver ships in our federal courts union, those trusteeships arc patronage jobs, too ;lawyers them. luxuriate in Mr. Tobin has proposed that the teamsters' union release and dis own some categories of "member ship" such as little girls doing clerical work, embalmers who were claimed originally because the product unon which they work is presently conveyed over the road, and the milkers on some west coast diry farms, oddly called 'teamsters." Mr. Tooin would-lop off perhaps 200,000 of these and concentrate the union's interests in veritable team iters. bat some of the other poll licians have demurred because so many members of whatever cha racter mean so many delegates in the national convention. There is to be a national convention this year, the first since 1940. The international headquarters of the teamsters is in Indianapolis. D_", , *,'"."* »""'»".°i'""»; inai evening Mr. loom switched Fnm» h , a5((several s , tron .g r . iv .als and on his radio in Indianapolis and worked and heard a goon yell, "I wonder how' she looks with her clothes off." She said one of tho mob did take and pull at her coat and tore it. Most restaurant and gorceries were closed, elevator operators and streetcar and bur workers quit, and factorv. shipyard and construction work stopped Anarchy bvooke loose. It finally ended abruptly on an order from Dave Beck, in Seattle to the Oakland teamsters to go back to work. He was photographed at his phone, looking very commanding and se\eie and was acclaimed foi his fine "labor statesmanship.' Bat, in Indianapolis, Mr. Tobin himself had earlier sent a telegram to the Oakland teamsters, orderng (hem back and had sent copies to Beck and others. 'The international bortherhood is bitterly opposed to any general strike for any cause," he said, "I am ordering you to bring this 'general strike to an end immediately and to return to work." On representations, by telephone, form a union politician of the Beck faction on the Packific Coast that the immediate release of his telegram would jeopardze important union interests, Tobin was induced to withhold it from the press. And that evening Mr. Tobin switched #w*«*v wwvv* vitw4u;ca ui LIIC illalll | office who have been disquieted in' th past by old man Tobin's favo ritisin ta Dave. They apprehend lhat Beck might move the main of . -_.„ .. ..„„.. broadcaster announce that Dave Beck, of Seattle, with fine courage and vision had called off the Oakland general strike. Boy, was the old man burned up ----------- ,j _.«•,, u u t**^ »3«^iic LIII it:, reaffirmed their strength in events in which they are expected to be troublesome' in the conference classic at Waco Friday and Saturday. Oklahoma A. & M. won the Stillwater meet with 82 points. Arkansas finished second with 49, while the third team, Tulsa, failed to score. Roazorback performers,' however, accounted for five new Aggie-Arkansas records. Aubrey Fowler established 'new marks of 9:6 and 20.9 seconds, respectively-, for ,the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Clyde Scott rah the '120 and 220' yard h'fdles in record times of 14.3 and 23.2 and Guy Baker tossed the shot 45 feet 9 inches. Arkansas is down for third place in pre-meet speculation '' for the waco festival behind co-favored Texas ; and Texas A. & M.. which battled to a 61-61 tie in a dual meet weekend. The . Razorbacks, however, are eyed as a strong darkhorse just in case the points are split the right way between golfers continued lnoa Binning wajs last weekend by sweeping a pan of meets from Washington University at St. Louis. Led by Richard (Bubba) Smart, the bo" links wonder from Pine Bluff who has .won three stale championships, the Razorbacks loom as a prominent factor in the conference lest at Waco. Arkansas' tennis team got an even break last week, losing to Washington University and defeating St. Louis U. The conference net tourney will he staged at Austin. The Arkansas baseball team will tangle with Oklahoma A. & M. in a two-game series at Fayetteville Friday and Saturday and will close the season in a pair with the same team at Stillwater next week. At St. Lpuis last weekend, the Razorback baseballcrs split a two-game series with Washington, winning G'i F'liday and losing 3-4 Saturday the big boys. The Poikei There's nothing so comfortable for a rat-nap as a nice snug shoe, thinks this Chicago kitten. second to him in the Preakness Saturday, is heading home to California and will miss the third "jewel" jaunt. Phalanx, who has been the "big horse" all spring, still will be the threat there, even though he is beginning to look like the Lord Bosw'ell of 1947. Lord B, you remember, was the fellow who kept patting on those grandstand finishes in all the big heats last year —and always wound up with too little, too late. This season the gentleman from Virginia has been doing the same—from 13th to second in the Derby, tenth to third in the Preakness—rushing like the wind, to lose. But Faultless has admitted to one and all before Ihe Derby that when it came to mud or any kind of off-footing, he might just as well be running through a tank- full of Kentucky Burgoo, made especially thick. Yet, he was beaten, only two heads by the Pilot and Phalanx for the whole pot in Col. Matt inn's Derby Last Saturday, the track was just what the doctore ordered, fast and hard, although it was somewhat "dead" from early-week rams. And Faultless showed what he meant by roaring past the wearying Pilot and the game—but not good enough—On Trust held on for ,second as Phalanx put on his uaual show to beat out the Pilot for third money. Baseball Scores Sunday's Results American League Boston 8: New York 7. Cleveland 16; St. Louis 1. Detroit 10-6; Chicago 0-1. Philadelphia 4-1; Washington 0-2. National League Chicago 6-4; Cincinnati 3-3. St. Louis 10-3; Pittsburgh 6-3 (second game seven inning tie). New York 8-3; Boston 1-11. Philadelphia 7-5; Brooklyn 3-4. Texas League Dallas 11; San Antonio 7. Houston 8; Fort Worth 2. Oklahoma City 13; Shreveport 2. Tulsa 6; Beaumont 3. Southern Association Mobile 12; Birmingham 1. Atlanta 3-3; New Orleans 1-2. Memphis 5-1; Chattanooga 2-1. Nashville 9-3; Little Rock 5-8. his first appearance since coming from the Pirates held Brooklyn to one hit the rest of the way, a horner by Bruce Edwards. Rowe gave up seven blows. The Cubs took over first place by beating the Reds, 6 to 3 and 4 to 3. at Cincinnati with late rallies. In the opener, Rookie Doyle Lade held the Reds to six hits, three by Gr'ady Hatton, and missed a shutout because of Ray Mueller's three-run homer. Catcher Bob Scheffing drove in four runs with a single and triple for Chicago. The Cubs scored twice in the ninth inning of the second game to tie the s_core at 3-all, then went on to win in the 10th on a single by Don Johnson and a double by Leh Merullo. Eddie Lakon got" a second- game Cincinnati homer. Relief Pitcher Bob Chipman was the victor. •The Braves held second ahead of the Dodgers by splitting with the Giants at New York. Th,2 Giants won the opener, 8 to 1. as Monlia Kennedy gave up five hits while Boston took the second game, 11 to 3, 'on the, strength of a sovsn-run burst in the fifth in which Rookie Earl Torgcson hit a throe-run homer. Bob Elliott got five hits !'.):• the day. Veteran Si Johnson was the second game winner and missed a shutout because Wiilinrd Marshall hit a thr.oc-run homer. The Cards beat the Pirates, in to G, in 1(1 innings at Pillsburtrh but had to. settle for a 3 to 3 tie in the seven-inning second panic when Pitcher Ken Burkhart blew a 3 to 0 lead. Hp.nk Grecnbcrg and Clyde Kluttz hit first panic homers for the Pirates, while Ron Nonhc.v «ot one in the opener and Marty Marion one in the second «;>.nu> for St. Louis. The Tigers took a game and a half lend in the American by drubbing the White Sox, 10 to' (i and 6 to 1 at Chicago with Dizzy Trout and Virgil Trucks nitchiiiL'' thi-c- hit games. Pat Mullin kept up his solid hitting with three safe blows in each game including a second gamer. Hoot Evers also homered for Detroit in the second name whu'le George Kell got or/,o in the opener. The Indians ran up the highest total of the campaign when 1hev r-nished the Browns. 16 to 1 on Hi hits at St. Louis with Joe Gordon getting two homers r.nd Pat Sr-erev and Ken Keltner one each. Bab Diloff Charley Embren for the Browns linger got ;m eighth inning homer New York, May 12 — (ftf*-^ You can't go anywhere these days -"-unless it's to South Bend — without hearing auout; what a terrific foot ball team Notre Dame will have next fall . . . One guy ,who, c 'f'eAlly should know something, wri'te"s': "They have more good boys Wan any collese or pro team ih , the country. ! saw them work out. a couple of weeks ago. Not only will they win all their games, but if Monday Matinee Charley Bachman, tro7.cn out us Michigan State foot ball coach, has gone into business Lansing. And the other night he with a goodfroczcr company in Lansing. And the other night he wa.s, L'cted. .presented With an expensive watch in recognition of 30 year;; of coaching, and elected 'to the board of directors of the downtown coaches whose function is to bnosl Michigan State athletics . . In England recently Mr. R. Black, nn amateur jockey, ran farther than his horse to win a race. Black's e;ir was disabled and <hc jobbed four miles to the course, arriving in time to ride Forluna to victory in the Cheltenham gold cup race ... If Oklahoma's Gerald Tucker decides to.play post-graduate basketball, it likely will be with Phillips G(i. His brother w'orks for the company. But Gerald may pass up all A. A. U. ;md pro bids for a career as a radio singer. End of the Line Wonder if there are any other father-son football coaching combinations oesiclos Tuss McLaughry of Dartmouth and son John, who succeeds Mel Hcin at Union, and, of course, the Slaggs? "F 1 rav< in the eighth. A six-run first inning started Boston off to an 8 to 7 victory over the visiting Yankees, who Eoufht uphill the rest of ths way but couldn't quile make tho Divide. Bobby Doc.-rr's three run homer was 1 the big blow in the first inning. The A's and Senators traded at Washington, Bob Savage pitchinR Philadelphia to a 4 In 0 opening victory while Bob Mastsron retaliated to give the Nats a" 2 to 1 triumph in the afterpiece. Eddie Joost hit homers in each gamp for Philadelphia. By the Associated Press Atlanta's leal ot taking both ends of a doublehoadcr from the league-leading Now Orleans Peli- (J- cans yesterday boosted the Crack crs' current spurt to aino wins in 11 games and moved thorn ' into third place ahead of the Chattanooga Lookouts in the Southern Association standings. ' • The Crnckcrs downed the Pels, 3-1 and 3-2, before an overflow crowd of 12,257 in New' Orleans, while Chattanooga bowed to Mem- nhis. 5-2 and 3-1. In other games, Nashville split with Little Rock, taking tho first game at home, 0-5. nnd cropping the second, 8-3. „ Mobile drubbed Birmingham be- % fore a homo crowd, 12-1, with a' 7- run .spree in tho bottom of the 8th inning. Charlie Trippi led Atlanta's attack on Jossc Dann'a and Tom Sunkcl as both sufiored their initial defeats of the year as he collected tour hits in seven tripsto move into a tip for the league batting leadership with teammate Charlie Clock. Three of Trip's blows were doubles as the Pels suffered their tirst consecutive losses of the year. tf . •Forrest Thompson was the w'in- "*<* ncr for the Crackers in the :'irst Rarno, allowing only five hits, while Gc'orRc Dh'hl won the nightcap on fivo. P.i/ii Cantrcll, Little Rock out- lioldei" belted two home runs at Nashville. Ben Wade won the op- i.'iiing K'ime 'for tile Vols and Carl Limlquist took the nightcap foi' the Travelers. Today':;, schedule: Atlanta at New Orleans Birmingham at Mobile Memphis at Chattanooga £<•., Little Rock at Nashville. •*" Bathers Beaten on McGlofrhin's One-Hitter By the Associated Press Once again Clarksdale's Paul McGlolhin performed brilliantly in pitching a one-hitter yesterday to defeat tho Hot Springs Bathers 5 ix to 0 in thn opener of a doublehcad-* er at Clarksdalo. Hot Springs took the s-scond irami! 5 to 4 when Pitcher Art Hamilton -lumped on° over the left field fence in tho eighth inning to break a tie. Planter First Baseman Floyd Fngg clouted three our-biygeis off Hot Springs Hurley Hamilton and Santomauro. each, main- .. winning' „,„ ,, u .,,^ Greenwood and Greenville " ....vi •"-•••-k-llVlliV, tlltlJll- tainod their race for second position in tho cotton states league standings. Greenwood defeated El Dorado. 8 to 4 and 5 to 1 while ' Greenville look two from Helena 7 to (i and G to 0. The dual loss shoved the Scaporicrs further into the cellar. Games tonight: Hot Spriiif;:; at Clarksdale (-.i-eenwood at El Dorado Helena at Greenville OFCOUJSSETHEY'DQ, BUT WHO SAID IT WAS AN ACCIDENT CEfiABE E YS DO AJb»THATlS 100% PERFECT' HEFNER NASH CO 314 E. 3rd Street Our Motto is "Satisfied Customers" Hope, Ark. Phone 442 •«£>* :'•*) Monday, May 12, 1947 — • BLONDIE MY SPLIT RIGHT ) UN TWO r" STICK IT TOGETHER AND WE'LL PLAY A JOKE ON 6LONDIE WHEN WE GET IN FRONT OF THE WINDOW, ACT LIKE WE'RE MAD AND HIT ME OVER 1 THE HEAD WITH IT T / j-opr^10 IT. King i tiltiiM SvnJiijif. Inf .y'ctlj riphti rueivn " <• -wstfv : ,y, ..,., v*„. ,^ ^ v;??™^^^ " ••? •"'"'•• " - HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS By Chick Young SIDE GLANCES NOW LOOK AT VOUR NICE SPADE THE TENTH... 3CQAE TVfiO.., TWO TW ON OZAKK'tKe. FOR OZARK iKETOt^/ W TOO LAT6 FOR By Galbraith CARNIVAL By Dick Turner . . . -_ . ,-w f^La r\(l tt GOTTA NAIL W~* r r* *"S*^**«1... X ^>X^. •Sv. .' *V T i l \ ^ s """"" ^^^"^"^ •* j«| fa's f**sf* t ^tJ&jY O \«V 'STr ! " ^ S -<^X\fV>£i. ^Sby A —*^ COPB. 1M7 ^Y NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. 9. PAT, OFF COPR. 1 M7 B y „» MBUM .... T f| ^ Why can't we Invite the society editors to Cynthia's debUt? They probably like knockwurst and beer as much •--• as the next guy!" FUNNY BUSINESS B y Hershberaer FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Blossei . — COPB. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE, ItJC. T. "I'll certainly be glad when school's out so we can have < - angleworm lunches again off the kids' hooks!" POFEYE NAPOLEON SMITH/THE GIRLS CDULDN'r GET ALONG- WITMOUT US, TME GREAT, MAM SAID/- HE NIGHT WOMAM- WEEK. ENDED, INVITED KINGSTON MILITARY STU&EHTS TO THEIR...HOP, ..... — WE 1 CAM CATCH , , 1 DoW'T BE TOO ' , UP OM OUR. WOOIW .' / SURE, PAL/ '' THEY / THATS \ wim WERE / TME WAV VVOMAM- COPR. 1947 DY NEA SERVICEi INC •T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF Thimble Theater 'MILE POPEVE 'IS LURED FARTHER AHP FARTHER AWAV BV THE EVIL ECHO OF THE DESERT; LET'S SEE HOW OLIVE, WIMPy AND OSCAR ARE FARING AT SQUINT Aff. GEE'S /I'M THE AfJOUMP HERE.'.' /OH, SWIMMING POOL/.' f WE'LL HAVE A^ (LOVELy SUMMER? *(l FEED MY CATTLE SPINACH FOR A REASON ll ELL ME, WIMPy HAVE 2-, EVER FOUGHT _A BULU?F) "dNLy WITH"A ~ KNIFE; (AND FORK, SIR - OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williomi OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople BY THE TIME YOU'D HAVE SMD "HUH?" A COUPLE OF TIMES, IT WOULD BE TOO LATE/ RE WIGHIMS HIM LOTS OF f UN) AMD A GENTLE TAP ON - D5EPLV ABOUT THACT *I,OOO VASE I UNVJITWSLY GAME WS. 8RftNNlGAKl/-HF IT VOEEe ROKeM.SHETp TOSS IT AvSS BUT IT STILL WOULD BE A VALUABLE: ESTCEWEO SHOULD COMB OPENS THE THROTTLE ALLfriE THROVE A BIG WHIMS-DINS VJOOLD Be- FOUL WHV MOTHERS GET G.RAV VIC FLINT WE DONE —' t^. ^'\ By Michael O'Malley & Ralph Lai NOBODY'S HONEST \ WELL, YOU , ENOUGH TO RESIST YOU, V HAVE TO BlAB rf»U'» BABY, WHEN YOl) TOfiM \ OVER FIFTH ' ON TitC OLD CHARM. J \.LOOK-r A THINK OVER WHAT I TOLD YOU, CONNIE. IF BAT DENVER FAILS TO WIN WHEN HE J 50 ALL YOU HAVE TO DO.IS CONVINCE DENVER HE SHOUID LOSE ! P| II \ FISMTS THE CHAMP, I b J/3 V WE CLEAN UP.' YOU MAKE IT SOUND SIMPLE, NIFTY BUT THE GUY'S TOO HONEST TO MAKE WASH TUBBS CNt'T SET OUT TO MWE,LEN..^NOTE FROM HEft Hli» TONH6UT...BUT HMM! TWO'LIGHTED WINDOWS IN THE PETTIFER. FR1ENP SAilNS YOU'RE OWL ,.. ;.WR\TTEN.ON. P^PER ^N ^CcrClMPLIC£ MUST GET iHfff ' PXPER.'.TONieHT,>NP RETURN THE NQtE, PROBABLV; TOMORROW! SOU TAKE NN PLACE- IN THE FREE TO TRWL DONALD DUCK By Wait Piinay By Corl A ALLEY OOP «y V. T. H WHY DO YOU j MA.YBE THEV SOT THINK O5CAB. \ TANGLED UP 1.N AND ALLEY N — V/AR. WITH MIGHT BE IN THE \ TRIPOLI/ MEDITER3ANEAN WHILE THE TIME-MACHINE' CREW NEARS THE END QF THEIG' I.ON.G SEARCH, OOP AND BOOM RANSACK A, POTENTATE'S PALACE FOR TREASURE. Ol<PiV '. «50 WHPiT'S ROD, PX-t^at'. TW SO C>OT TO DO W ? FlOOVfc fV\ PUG ftYX RMO VV& TIME. WE VJfVS TIME GOING, HOME! REO RYDER RED DI5POSE5 OF ALKALI, AMD TOU P BETfERi At -THE H\PEOUT Wrfri CLOVED THEIR PRISONER

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