HOP E, A R KAN S A S . Thursday, May 15;. 1547. .«. By Chick Young OZARKIKE By Ray Gotto / , I'M GOING TO TAKE A MAP- CALL ME WHEN IT'S TIME to GET UP AND \ / GO TO BED J7 WELL, THAT'S GOING TO MAKE AN AWFULLY DULL EVENING FOR ME 02ARK WINS ANOTHER ONE FORGET TH' WHOLE J MISTER THING At CANT YOU TAKE A N A9 TOO ? INJURED GAL AN' WE AIN'T HEARD NOTHIN' BUT NOTHIN£.. SIDE GLANCES By Galbrairh CARNIVAL By Dick turner By-Michael O'Malley & Raich Lane 2 got •through, the wedding alive and finally found time to make a phone call HELLO, BIG BOY— \ SHE S WORRYING READY IN A MINUTE. 1 ABOUT MY FUTURE I'VE BEEN THINKING ) SHE SAYS. NOT A ft IOT ABOUT YOU, / THIN6 TO WORRY WORRYING ABOUT I ABOUT. I'M GONNA -YOUR FUTURE. A BE THE CHAMP. THAT MEANS HE KNOWS WHO I AM-OR DO I SHOW THE MARKS OF MY TRADE? MR.MSHUGH DOESN'T i ANSWER? I'LL LEAVE MY MAM6 AND ^_ \ NUMStR. WILL (1,2 t^YOU HAVE HIM I •>•—. CAN'T HELP THINKING //ABOUT THATCHAR- / ( ACTER WHO YAPPED AT ME IN FRONT OF THE CHURCH. HE CALLED ME A '.COPPER." 6y Leslie Turner JUST ft TIMV HOLE 5 PSST! IN HIS TANK SO OIL " W«iD GHS WILL DRIP... BUT NOT TOO FAST! .YOU SHOULD \ IT'S HIM ALL RIGHT. KNOWWE.SNEED. A KELK! JUST WAIT'LL I WAS UNLUCKY I GET MS HftMDS ON EN °"Gb'.°*JCE TO / TH05E LVIN5 DOSS! INC:. T. HI, urn. ». s. PAT, ott ;,';::'«•>?% DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney COPR. 1947 BV NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M."BEO.~UV I COPB. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. DEC. U. S. PAT. OFF V % inl L We . f , d better wait tj " Dad gets home lo start digging? He likes to turn the first soadeful of dirt and then boss the job! 1 ;- ' .-.•"" Better tape his mouth, too—I can't have the S throwed out ot no more ball FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershberaer COMES OME OF THE EMEiUY, AND DOES HP LOOK. SCARED / DON'T WORRY/ DECIDED, HILDA ' /' ME WON'T KMOW 1 — ——< WHAT MIT HIM/ By Carl Anderco» , wo, WE'RE \ COME, PAT. I'M SURP , ^^ / ME..SMITH WAMTS To HELPLESS . / 5E ALOME WITH WOMEN/ X MISS GfSUE5Bl.E "The regular forecaster is on his vacation!" ALLEY OOP «y V. T. HomliH COPR. -T9.17 BV NEA SERVICe. INC. T. M. BCcTu. S. P»T. OI'F ~j CCC-H, OSCAR, WITH THIS L.OO1 WELL JUST HAVE 1 SE SATISFIED \VlTH WHAT S\'E AT LA,ST WE'VE GOT V/HA.T SVE OME FOB... \ LOO< I BELIEVE O'JR SEARCH FOE THE Tiy THAVELEKS ABOU Thimble Theater NOW IF ONLY TH' TIME.-MACHINE WOULD STAGT DOIN' ITS 'AM-H-H!! MEE5TER I HAVE LOOK FOR YOU !! I WEESH TO HEAC HOW YOU KEEL ZEE BOOL AM' AAAKE ZEE (CERTAIMLV NOT?! BOOLBUI5C3ERS?? , DON'T FORGfT YOUR TQOCW '. DO VOU \>\GV\N ? &OOO 1 OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williami OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopla EGAD. ACE-/ YOUR GElAF\\llOR. DOM'T MOVE. THIS \e> JUST RIGHT FDR 1 COULD ^ POOL Ot- SODS THESE DAVS, M/X^OR/..— PUT T. DOt^T LU^E; TO THltO A Ft^OSTEt) BE^KtR. OP LAGER you?-— WOULD BKAMMlGAM OBJ6CT I INDULGED TEMPeR/\TeU.V r SHE DOESNi'T 6EEM. TO B& A VIOLENT PERSON.'' CDTTIMG STOME OFP AW MECK \MlTH TORCHES'' RED RYDER •f?A By Fred Harmon WELL,THAT CLOSES PEAL,,"M?. STO LOOK5 LIKE YOU H056 FLESH'' FINE ANIfAAL YOU GOT/ too RAISE Hirv THAT'pttAKB UtOPS AROUND HERE- PEOPLE ALLU55AT YOU CAM JUPGE A BY THE HOR5ES HE RAISES/ IS MOP6 TO GET BACK 1U/CT ,000 VASE IS "' * STAR, HOPE, >AR KANSAS LASSIFIED Number ot Words Jp to 15 6 to 20 . M to 25 26 to 30 to 35 to 40 to 45 to 50 Rates M i Not .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 , -.,. lor Continuous Insertions Only ••-nt Ads casn In Advance Taken Over the Phone 1.50 2.00 2;50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 6.00 4.50 fl.OO 7.50 9.00 10.50 12,00 13.50 15.00 Fos- Sale EOTTON PLANTING SEED Holdo Rowden, D & p L 14 First year from breeders. See T. S. MaDavitt. 0-tf H^lp Wanted Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three Six One® Day Days Days Month !eo .75 ,. .90 , 1.05 1.20 1.35 .. 1.50 are AGENTS WANTED, TO HELP sell automobile and truck insurance at low cost. Farmers Insurance Group, Neil Olson, State ngont. Box 211G, Little Rock, Ark. H-Ot Bcs aid its Get COTTON SEED. FIRST YEAR irom bleeder. Rowden, Stoneville, D & PL, Coker. Sec J. W. Strickland. 2-2w ONE 0 FT. MEAT COUNTER^ good condition. Hendrix's Grocery, 214 South Hazel St. , 10-Gt ^AWMILL EDGElCPLANER AND two power units. See J. H. Ware Emmet, Rt. 1, No. 4 highway, 12 ^ miles oast of Hope. 14.31. FOR SALE BY OWNER, 4 ROOMs" bath, on large lot 100 x 175 Venetian blinds, adjoining garage. Apply 302 East 14th St. 14-3J DINETTE SET, UTILITY CABI- net, five burner oil slov.e, chif- loi'obe, child's high chair, training chair. Sec Mrs. Oscar Ecck- _ Worth, Shovor Springs. 14-31 . COW, CREAM SEPARA- - tor and crowder pea seed. Sec Julia Roark. Hope, Rl. 1. 15-3f 1946-47 FORD MOTOROLA RADia practically new. Siclo oar. Sec E. E. Rogers, Hope Auto Co. 15-;H NEW 75 LB. ICEBOX. FLOYD Crank, 1702 South Main. 15-3t Notice BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY — Reliable person to own and service route of Nut and Candy machines. No experience necessary, good income starts immediately, investment necessary Write Mr. Kearney, P. 0 Box 755. Shreveport, La.. 13-3t PRIVATE PARTY DRIVING '46 Buick to Los Angeles and Fresno, Calif. Take four. Se.e Howard Blackwell at Fosters Shoe Store 14-3t For Rent 3 FURNISHED, OR UNFURNISH- ed rooms, water and lights. Two miles on Rosston, Ark. Mrs J W. Camp. ]3_3t APARTMENT FOR RENT. sTc, South Walnut St.. See McDowell at Nunn-McDow.ell Motor Co. 15-3t 3 FURNISHED ROOMS. TO WORK- ing girls or men. Mrs. John Own C03 West Third St. ig-lu Lost SMALL YELLOW GOLD CAMEO pin. Lost in Hope or at Rose Hill cemetery. Finder please return to Hope Star and receive reward 14-31 PAIR YELLOW GOLD RIMMED child's glasses. Return to Busy Bee Grocery Store for reward Lost on W.est Avenue B 'below Paisley School. 13-it COTTON INSULATION METAL WEATHER STRIPPING Phone 1015 409 South Walnut OLIN JONES, Dealer Free Estimates 30 Months to Pay ATTENTION LADIES Don't let Wash Day yec you down. Come in and do It or let us do it. U - DO LAUNDRY Phone 511 206 E. Ave. B WHERE DO YOU LIVE? Borrow ail the money you want from us, regardless of WHERE you live. People come from all over the country to borrow from us. on their cars, or almost anything they own. We often lend from $50.00 to $5,000.00 in ten minutes. We never keep a customer vvaiting longer than necessary. We are headquarters for CASH. Come and get it! Ask for Mr. Tom Mclarty ot the HOPE AUTO CO. Phone 299 From Woman By LEO TURNER New York, May 15 —(UP)— Police sought throe dapper bandits today who took $19.350 in. cash and jow.slry from a union official's 25- th floor apartment overlooking Central park and fled in the elevator, Mrs. Jerome Kaplan, wife of the president of local 102 with re- Unl clrygoods union, said the bandits forced their way into her essex bouso npartmeM when sho opened the door, expecting her brother and slslor-in-law. They looted it and fled while she chatted nervously in the kitchen with the two relatives win arrived during the holdup but were unaware what was going on until the gunmen were gone. Mrs. Kaplan said the bandits were masked, wore dark-Rlasses, wore well-armed and cxlremely- well-tailorcd. Police riucslioned a- partmcnt house employees; seek ing someon.3 who might have seen the men leave the building after removing their masks. Mrs. Kaplan, who last year was forced by the O'PA lo return $3,240 to actor Ralph Bellamy on an apartment: he rented from her at $7- f>0 a month, said lire bandits rang her bell at 830 p. m. Pushing their way innto the two room kitchenette nparlrnont, they for cr-d Jrs. Kapan, her daughter, Gloria, 20. • and the girl's finance, Vlvin flrossmzn, son a of a Lakewood N. J. holol nwn.°v, to lie across a lied, she said. They were bound with nenktios and nortiere ropes. Mrs. Kaplan said the gunmen- took S350 from her purse, a $7.000 engagenient ring from her daughter's finc.3r nnd $12.000 worth of jewelry from a dresser drawer. Grossman said the bandits did not altpmnt to take his ring, watch or the $2.50 cash he had in hs pocket. Mrs. Kaplan said the bandits threatened her Hfn hen the doorbell rang midway in the holdup. At her instructions she took Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Groun, the callers into her kit.ohnn while one of the KiiimiL'ii kept her covered. The frons said they WTO not n-. •v.a'u ot rl 1 " holrluu until Mrs. Knp-; i..u lici.siiL'u j'or die si'lephnnti'to no-^ ui'.y jn/UL-i: Hitui- .shu Heard Uie ban- ciils ic'iivu. 'J'tu-y helped untie Miss Kupiati Ml 111 G'. u^ii'iiui. , . a Horse Unattended 9s Against' the Law . . , 'n.. , ,JI.-,T. M :i |MI;,U. is back on the ground today — but he'll never be the same. Lodie Evans left Joe hitched to his light junk wagon in a downtown alley. A car went by and the driver blew the horn. Joe was off immediately. Charging into the street, he dashed a couple of blocks before a traffic standard caught the front wheel of the wagon. It stopped, but Joe wont on. Ciossing the sidewalk unimpeded i by his usual burden, Jo.2 leaped to the four-foot roof of the Dinner Bell Food Co. He ran the entire 1RO- foot length of the building to the other end. Surveying the 18-foot drop to the street at the point, Jo.3 backe'd up and pranced about nervously. Employes said it sounded like tin; building was falling apart. Evans grabbed Joe and led him off the low end of the sloping roof. Puzzled polire. coin" ban'- '-> Dv> , '90s for a charge, booked Evans for leaving a horse-drawn venicie unattended. ----- o -EASY WAY ........ 'Denver, May 15 —(/P)— Patrolmen Richard Brown and Thomas Davy did their duty the easy way yester- uay. .. Waiting in their squad car for a traffic light to change, they saw a man hold up 'mother. They waited patiently until the stickup man had llin money in his hand, then leaped out: and arrested him. Fair Enough By Wcifbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947' By.Mug Feature* Syndicate. REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Toxarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R Doug flfY Carl Bacon V*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. / ^Wiring = Electrical Repain CUSTOM BUILT VENETIAN BLINDS FOR HOMES OR OFFICE FIVE DAY SERVICE t.J:;.Wc Recondition Old Blinds Choice or Tape and Cord Matuifuctuied in Tcxarkuna COMPARE OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY Call or Write TRI-STATE BLIND AND AWNINQ CO. U23 County Ave. Phone 4520-W Texarkana, Arkansas As n brief review and preparation for a further report,' let us recall that Charles Michelson the press-agent of the Democratic party under Roosevelt, mentioned •'a big batch of letters of at least doubtful, authenticity, supposed to be from Henry Wallace," which agitated Harry Hopkins during the 1!)40 campaign. Wallace was Roosevelt's handpicked .candidate for viae president that year. "Their general purpose was silly rather than evil," :Mr. Miohelson wrote. "Doubtless some of them, perhaps all, were fabrications." Hopkins w'anted to suppress 'hem. He knew the voters would be afraid lest a man Who had written such letters would become presi dent if Roosevelt should die during ins third term. It was not neces sai-y to suppress them because the Republicans never made an issue f *he>-" Mr. Michelson is an expert jour .'lausi, .one of the best of his time vho certainly know's that it is not ror a layman to decide offhand whether documents are authentic, doubtful or obvious fabrications. He probably would fire a reporter tor that. In his'discussion of these letters in his book of memoirs, he does not say that .he ever submit ted the question to any expert The judgment that'! he aatheniciy of all of them was "doubtful" and (hat "doubtless some of them — A'ere ''fabrications" thus appears to be the verdict of a layman. I would also be a s'elfserving dec! sion because Wallace .was Michel son's client in public relations in that campaign. His job'was to .elect the Democratic -ticket, including Wallace. It follqws that it w'as also his job to fprefend publicity which might impair Wallace's chances. . Mr. Micheison's-conclusion that he loters were "silly rather than evil" opens another question. In the obvious sen.se to the> western | mind, they might have been silly letters, yet, if they were he verit able work of a man who was being advanced to the vice presidency, from which he might at any moment step up to the presidency of the United States, their meaning: might have seemed to the voters to be very dangerous. There are a number of analysts of handwriting characteristics and questioned documents in the United Sta'tes vvho could have given Michelson ' respectable, although not necessarily infallible, opinions, but to .put them to the test Would have been to invite bad uievvs. True, Wallace was unpopular almost to the point of hatred with most of. the politicians at he coh- venion in Chicqgp : .when Roosevelt,' by telephone message to Mme,. Frances 'Perkins, decided to nominate him. But the deed had been done, Henry was the nominee and the party was stuck with him. Whether the voters could have split tickets and elected Roosev.elt president, rejecting Wallace in favor of Sen. Charles McNary, of Oregon jWendell Willkie's running- mate, for vice-president, I ,do not know ,and invite in formation. The mysterious letters - that Mr. Michelson saw never have been published, to my knowledge. A sheaf of letters, which I ; believe to be the same batch, have been circulated in photographic form and it is probable that many copies have been struck off. These are not scandalous private letters of the kind which sometimes, are circulated to discredit candidates and blackmail other persons. There is no suggestion 01' that" sort anywhere. On the contrary, they reflect a devotion to mankind,-but in a woozy, strange, ' mystical and sometimes fierce .'language. I submitted reproductions of a batch of correspondence, which believe to be the same that Michr elson mentioned, to an expert who is recognized as an authority by our courts and is famous and respected in his profession. For comparison, I submitted two authentic letters written by Henry Wallace. This expert has given his professional opinion, insisting, however, that his name be not used lest his motives be impugned, except in case of a challenge. He writes in a formal, professional report his conclusion «that the person who wrote the letters, submitted as .the genuine hand- writnig of Henry Wallace, ulso wrote all the handwriting in nine of the questioned letters. Four letters'of the batch were signed "H. A. W.," or with r. monogram in which the three letters were telescoped in the manner of some catth'brands used in the west. In this monogram the letter "W" has a horizontal line running between the first and third le(?s, thus forming an "H." The "A" i formed by this same horizont al line at it connects the second and third legs of the "W. 1 "I have made a careful study of the initials written as signatures— and have compared each initial with all the others and with the other handwriting in the questioned photographs and with the exam- plar handwriting submitted as that of Henry Wallace," he reports. "As a result of that study and comparison it is my opinion that the questioned initials signed (with the monogram, which cannot be leporduced in type )contain similarities tq one another. The initials (again referring to the monogram) and 'G' (which is the signature on five of the documents) contain similarities to other handwriting on the questioned documents "nd to thf handwriting •submitted to me as being the genuine hand- v.'riling of Henry A. Wallace. These similarities are of such a nature as to indicate stronglv to me that they were probably, all written by the same person." It is the "unqualified" opinion of this authority that the exemplar letters and the handwritten ques- ioned letters were written by the same person. . Q Cotton States Standings Team W L Pet. Clarksdale 13 3 812 Greenville ....11 4 .733 Greenw'ood 10 4 .714 El Dorado 5 10 .333 Hot Springe 4 11 .267 Helena 214 .125 LookoutsCome From Behind to Win Atlanta. Ga., May M — (UP) — There were definite signs today that Bert Niehoff's Clmttnnoogb lookouts had come out of their disasterous skimp and still could be counted upon to make plenty of trouble around the Southern Association this summer. Badly mauled by cho Memphis Chicks in a four-game series in their home park, the Lookouts seemed to be in for another lacing at the hands of Little Rock last night after the Pebbles batted Nooga- starter Hal Toenes from the slab in the first with a four- run outburst. But Fireman Alex Zu!:owski chocked off the offensive of the Dickcymen and held them to a'lone tally the rest of the way. Meanwhile, the Lookouts were blasting Pebble ace Al Piechola and two other twirlers for 17 ' bingles. Bob Mavis contributed a homer for the Rocks in the fourth with Gil Coan slamming the spheroid over the fence for 'the winners. The 14- to 5 victory moved Chattanooga up to third, a half game ahead of Atlanta. The Crackers, seeking to whittle down the lead of second place Mobile, failed to hit with men on the basepaths and bowed to the Bears 5 to 2. Mobile Backstop Cliff Dapper rapped out a round-tripper. The Pelicans could do nothing last night with the serves of Birmingham's versatile Zeb Eaton and the visiting. Barons chalked up a 7 to 2 triumph. Eaton, who on occasions wields a big bat. as a pinch- hitter, limited the Birds to six blows. Poor.pitching has cost the usually heavy-hitting Nashville nine plenty of ball games this campaign, but last night the Vols combined solid sticking with the dependable hurling of Pete Mallory to rack up a 9 to 2 decision over Memphis. Bill Eckhardt handled the box duties for the visiting Chicks. The Vols had a monopoly on the four-base clouts in the fray with George Byam and Roy Easterwood both chipping in with over the fence clouts. Tonight all series are resumed. Ben Hogan Is Man to Beat in Tourney Influence of Labor at Lowest Point By JACK BELL Washington, May 14—f/P)—Organ- ized labor's influence with Congress stands at its lowest point in more than a decade today. There are strong indications at stern curbs on union activity may be written into law even over a possible presidential veto. The 86 to 24 vote by which the Senate yesterday approved its bill providing for extensive regulation of organized labor's activities almost exactly matched the percentage by which the House on April 17 voted a much more stringent measure. In the House, opponents cast 25 8 per cent of the 308 to 107 vote. In the. Senate, they registered 26 per cent. This core of support, representing, only about one fourth of the membership of the two houses, •marks a sharp decline from the days when unions could stop in one House or the other almost any legislation they regarded as punitive, ter .the needed support to sustain . Failing in that, they could mus- a veto. The prospect that this year's expanded version of last year's case labor disputes bill finally, will find its .way into the law books was enhanced—but by no means 'assured —in the Senate's vole yesterday. In the first place, a Senate- House conference committee must work out a compromise version. If it follows the tough form that many House members would like, leaders unquestionably will be able to force UK acceptance by both Houses. But the chances that it would be vetoed by ' President Truman would be increased. A mild.sr edition, more in line with that approved bv the Senate, apparently would encounter less ripk of a .veto. Mr. ..Truman has kent his own Counsel about what he intends to do. , tt"i if he vetoes the mcnsiircs he i finally receives, Capitol Hill undoubtedly will witness (lie most intensive campaign hi years by organized labor nnd administration leaders to get thf veto sustained, ft requires two-third^ approval of those voting in each House to override. Many Jobs Are Available for Skilled Labor Little Rock. May IS —(UP) — Numerous iob openings in professional, tpchniral and skilled positions in the Little Rock are.-i today were nnnonnoerl bv the employment .sec n-itv division offire. Slate Administrator , urjfoy Gill said Hist demands were heavy for highly-skilled, carpenters. electricians, bricklaVe'rs, plumbers, nual- Jfied' cienngranhnrs and clorktyp ists, body nnd fender renairmen •-ind .specialized mechanics of all kinds-.: ': ';•. .;•• ••.-:•',A division report shower] that in idustrjal nrnnlovment. in the area comprised of Pulnski nnd Saline counties, still stood at 68 100 at the end nf Anril. a figure similar to 'he March level. Gill predicted that there world be no marked rhanuc in emtjloynenl in the a>-en during the next fnur months, but that »ains un to 750 would be noticed hv August. Construction emnloyment remained at. a hioh levoj. nlthouch t.i'c nace in '•f> s jde"ii n i bii'lding 'ins slnr'-»nert. This. Oill <;;iid. is dun etiiofly to buvers' resi»t:inrr> to hish nriccs. Commercial building has been stepped "n. nnd if nres- ent. building seho^ulns are maintained, an over-nil iiTrerv'e m.iv be effected by July, the report in dirated. An for unemployment, the total in the area in Aoril was 7 100. a slight Increase over one month a>»o. That figure was predicted to rise slightly because of school-age workers that will seek jobs during the summer. Fort Worth. Texas May 15—(/P)— Uig guns of golf's summer tour roll out today in the opening round i' tne Colonial national invitation 'uirnament with wee Ben Hogan Considered the man to catch. ,, Only 27 will tee off in this $15,urn event but they are a select Ui'oup. There were supposed to be id, but because of the -Walker cup i matches in Scotland not enough I amateurs of the ciilibre desired ••vere available to fill out n field oonnl (o that of last year. Hogan, the Texan who now plavs out 01 Hershoy, Pa., is the general favorite because Of his knowledge of the Colonial country club Bourse, nnd because he is defending champion. His competitive bourse record of 05—five under par -in the closing round last year A'on him the $3,000 first money. , Hogan shot a practice round of ou Tuesday and had two over par yesterday. Fred Haas of New Orleans also has posted a ,65 and in fns final tune-up round did 69. The fellow regarded as the rrtnj- M' tnreat to Hogan is the south African star, Bobby Locke. Locke won first money at Houston last week when most of the men playing here were in the field. Favorable weather and fust fairways have brought predictions that the winner here will have to no between 275 and 270 on the 0, •SiiO-yard course for the 72 holes Hogan forecast a 276. . The field includes Dick Metzi Arkansas City, Kansas. Vic Ghezzi, Kansas City. Kns. who was disqualified at Houston after claying the first round, on grounds his clubs did not meet specifications . of the tournament' golfers, has different set of clubs here. They were found to meet all specifications. . Engagement of Elizabeth to Be Announced London, May 14 •—(UP) — Buckingham palace sources said today that the elate for an announcement of the engagement of Princess Elizabeth and Lt. Philip Mountbatten would be set soon at a dinner party conference of the young couple and their families.. The royal family, the handsome -oung naval /officer and his mother, Princess .Alice, .will meet to discuss the engage, ment of the heiress presumptive to the British throne and the former Prince Philip of. Greece, palace sources reported. Court circles said the announcement w'as possible this : month, but certainly wouH be made before the end of June, barring unforeseen developments. Hutchinson Looks Like Ali-TimeHurler By JOE. REICHLEfc Associated Press Sports Writer It took him a long time— nine years to be exact — but fearless t reddle Hulehinson, the picture pitcher, finally is beginning to look like the great hurler he wns supposed to be when the Detroit Tigers handed over $75,000 for his siii- nalure in ,1038. Heralded as another Schoolboy Howe, Hutchinson suddenly los't his stuff and won only three games for the Tigers. He divided that season and the next between Detroit and Buffalo in the International League. But the war came along. Freddie played lots of baseball under Mickey Cochrane and Bobby Feller in the navy and came back last year to have a fairly good season winning 14 and losing 11. Hutch won his fifth successive game last night after losing his first start of the season, defeating the Washington Senators at the capital 3-2. No pitcher in the American League has won as many. ,' The Tigers broke a 2-2 tie in the ninth by pushing over the deciding run. The triumph enabled the Tigprs to retain their one-game margin over-the'Boston 'Red Sox'who won their .eighth game 'in their last nine starts as Joe Dobson limited the Chciago White Sox to' eight hits for a 5-1 'triumph:- • • Blasting Mtirr.y' Dickson and .Ken, Burkharf for six runs 'in the thivil inning.'the New ^York^Giants made it five straight .victories, over .the St. Louis Cardinals r by whipping the Redbirds at Sportsman's Park 0-4.' ' .' . .'.,"''-..:'''. :Tom' Tatum, purchased only Tuesday by Cincinnati from Brooklyn, helped. sink his old Dodger mates for the second straight clay by lashing a .home run as the 'Reds downed the Dodgers 2-0. Tatum singled in : two runs in Tuesday's 7-5 win over Brooklyn. All other scheduled games in the majors %ere postponed by rain and wet ground. By Huflh 9. Fiilleftbn, Jtt. Big Three of Cotton Loop Pull Ahead Hydrogen, a gas that burns, and oxygen which supports combustion, form water when combined. Designer of Purple Heart Medal Dies Washington, May 15 — (#>)— John R. Sinnock, 59, designer of the present Purple Heart medal nnd the Roosevelt dime, died yesterday in Marine Hospital, Staten Island, N. Y. Sinnock was chief engraver; of the Philadelphia mint and rated one of the greatest artistsVjn this field. Sinnock had .just completed -'the design for a victory medal for ."the marine corps, which has not yet been released. Other recent works include (he Truman medal in the treasury's presidential medal series. . .. , . By, The Associated Press The distance between Mississippi teams — at the top — nnd Arkansas teams at the bottom of the Cotton States League standings was still greater today. -: Clarksdole, G r e e n V 111 e and Greenwood, ranking in that ordfer at the head of the league, turned in fresh victories over El Dorado, Hot Springs and Helena, respcc' lively. The league-leading- Planters were outhit 10 to 5 by El Dorado, but squeezed out a 4-3 victory —their second by a one-run margin over tho Oilers in as many nights. Greenville, behind the four-hit' pitching.of John Myers.'coasted to a 6-1 win over Hot Springs. Greenwood came from behind in the eighth to beat Helena 3-2. Games tonight: . Greenville at Hot Springs Helena at Greenwood 'El Dorado at Clarksdalc. Fights Lost Night 'By The Associated !Press '•' Akron, O. — Tony Janiro,''150, Youngstowh, .knocked out Alejandro Vega, 148, Mexico City, 7; ' 'Miami Beach, Fla. —-Bobby Elliott, 140, Miami TKO Marty Ferro 14Q, Detroit, Q. , 'Bango'r, .Me. — 'Ray : Spin-lock, 100, Oklahoma City., outpointed'.El- ton Evnns';iG4, ; Philadelphia, 8, , ;By United Press " V '•'•''"' .; .New York —• Warren .Peterson,; 172, New York, stopped Andy. P-eppe, 178, New York 2. ' ^Providence, R. I. — ; Bobby' Zollo, 150 Providence, outpointed Leo Sawicki, 151, Worcester, Mass., 10. BasebaU •"'• ; - '"';••' :''.• By The Associated Press • National League , I Brooklyn at'Pittsburgh Philadelphia at Cincinnati New York at Chicago Boston at St. Louis (night) American League : Chicago at New York (night) :Detroit at Philadelphia |-Sl. .Louis at Boston ' ' Cleveland at Washington (night) Baseball Scores Yesterday's Results: National League New York (i; St. Louis 4. . • Cincinnati 2; Brooklyn 0, Only games played. American . League , "... •Detroit 3;' Washington 2, • (night) ..'Boston. 5; Chicago II" : ' -',Only, games \playedi-"v'•;.•;'•' ••SouViern Association ,• •-•'•' '.'Chattanooga 14; Little^ Rqck 5. Nashville 1); Memphis : ;2..: '• -Birmingham 7; New prleans 2. Mobile 5; Atlanta 2, ..' ' . New York, MayiJS '*- _ Lanigan's nomination ' fbfVflt freskiost "Iron nianv, stuht.ih ;1" ball is one porforhieti byAoiji (noss) Radbournb bh •Mdy 5 3(K .Radbournti:" not only ; r^jat both ends -:ot •'/&': doubleheader, he did It Jh rncJtriirt^ arid.'affef games against different >?c beating .New '"'Ybt'k ' v I2i§/"sjp ' game ; and ;Rhllad.61phia'<S-2Vlih other ,. , . Walter • "ThfeV-iQJrea Mails 'Is telling west: coast-bnseb; fans that Bob Cheshos; Sarr'Prf Cisco pitcher,'will sell ;to, Ui&4 leagues for at least $100,000-ih_ year and "rnay be^i•• •.Bfftakjri'f-JB] that price." ... Apparently Mli coast league has more .slOO olayers than the-rnhji Sheltoh's Wyoming vU, team is heading :for >Lc maybe Texas, on ; its tour next season. ; ' Expert . OpinidrT. ' , /! ~ .' ' ! ,When someone tasked At :aiz6 Fort Worth Star-Telegram ^Kdt| raphor who has. been snappmg.g ers for years; who were -the ^si pros to pose, he .replied Bulla, Dick Me£z maret.": . . ..The, ae.: . . ..e, ares' Hogan — until after he. -getl ItH cHeck in his pocket; ;; ': then' ,*:hi stand on- his^head:-f,p^ ; :yd)j.^ Meat- the .'rBtts'si' : ~t3tf" 'L£.l , •< Bill ScheererKlttrrher" Okln '' '.'hamburger circuit'' post at Middle-.Georgia W'in and hambvirge says;Bill,'"aildiby jmgOi^i ing .all j-ight.'.';;',,^,/.' "';• : Dots AJiUBrpthers '•;' , •Bill Cissell, \vhb..',oricc i ? -White.,Sox. $123,000,, is• anl.a.ssisM electrician at -•ComlskeVl^Pal shining up the 'lights^ for"the '"" night game and playing sern ball Sundays: >: -•• •'.: >••.••• •'.Baseball Southern Asbclation '. . Club '•-,'.- :,.^ ' •-..'..*>• New Orleans '„'.,.' .,.',, Mobile :.......... , Chattanooga i.......... ....;.; Atlanta ..^.:... .',;;:.:.:.....;.....,.' Memphis s,:;:.;..,.-- ; , Little Rock ...:. ...;...' Nashville Birmingham ....„:.,...,..„.,. American League Club •,, .,,, v . Detroit ....'. ;..........:.'.'..„.' Boston >,..,,!..-,... Cleveland :.... ., New York .'. Chicago :.:.. Washington T\\. M 1 _1 _Ai * 19 12 •10 15 15 15; 11 17 St. Louis;...:,...;.,..,:;; ....;,..'.-.7..-15,;' National League " .:: 4 . ;•• Club.*yjrrwr'.">", <-•' < J. '--W. .vis;tW<i8I YOU • * % The Correct Selling Price of the DELIVERED AT HOPE 2 DOOR 4 DOOR BUICK SPECIAL .. $1898.76 $1978.76 BUICK ROAD MASTER These prices are established under the same handling, delivery and transportation charges as allowed under the O.P.A. and are given yo.u with the hope that you will refuse to pay the excessive prices asked by some used car dealers during this unfortunate shortage of automobiles. Help us stamp out this "Black Market. // - ;::r:r;v Sell Cars to Dealers. Knowingly sifell to in* dividuals who buy for Resale Require you to sor^s whicfi arf not to your ||§ vantage.; '"";;•,-:;5f Make an Unjusli^ fied Low Allowance for the Car you Trade In / WHEN CAN YOU EXPECT DELIVERY? This waiting period can be drastically reduced by an increase in production which we hope will come in early Summer when more ; steel becomes available. In the meantime, your patience and understanding will be of great assistance in dealing with this temporary shortage of automobiles and one over which we have no control. Roger Clinton Buick C ;fe Authorized Sales and Service 3rd and Walnut Streets Hope, Ark, Phcm«$53 , ;&»..',-ev JM*,-. .
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month