Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 19, 1943
Page 3
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*'t*" • / v \ ^'^y-^m' 1! \ ' A H*'/- : -' <l '*'"'"" " -' : ' /\ 0 V. .s=f. « ., . .« u* A ia x ^k **•* T xo<e cn mott«r at th* ?W H6p*. ArkonWi, uhd»r tht 3, im. Axsoefated Pms ; N**4por>ei' EntefprlM Ais'n. Mill* 4 -j$3.50 ** ytorj *(*. r.> ,l'-.u if tfci A»«trt*^ rntt'. Tft* Pt«4:a exelustv*rf'Urtdttod to to« ft* r*pob»cctlon of oil rift* discredited to IT or not otherwise In this paper and also th« local he+ein. al ,Mem£*li,' T»nn.. o, 400 North Mich- Hold tv«rythin 9 H 0 P t $ f A I, H 0 M, A A K A N * A ft Thunday, Noycwbcr 18, 1941 Boolc-of-f he-Month "The charge, of electricity wakes '«m up!" The wardrobe for the average movie takes just about as long to make as the time required to shoot the picture. »IDE GLANCES By Golbroith ^Southwestern, jvils oturday ov. 18. (IP)- ily enriched -Arand There was a movement to their left . . . -The house was reconnoitered. The Germans started scurrying downstairs. AS KEYES AND HIS MEN huddled against the rain the Commandos relaxed. The plan as worked otit by way in could be found, cither through the hack or any went out hut t .Z A. m Bcda Littona, only a few hundred yards from Kcycs was that at midnight hc,'Campbeit and Scrgt. ferry of the windows. Keycs and Campbell decided to bra/cn Kcves and Rommcjs headquarters, there was a movement to their were to enter the house of the Nazi commander anil it out. At exactly midnight they walked up to the front was no one i dh H 0> f $ T A ft, HOPE, ARKANSAS s, ,ndP ertona I eard, Editor !•. m. iftti 4 i>. Keyes fell, mortally wounded. the Nazis made no attempt to move. I Campbell began a search of the floor. There iti the first room, but the Nazis were waiting ; Kf-^4^* HE* sEnvice. i«e T. M. nee. o s/>/>t. 11-19 fully careful hanging qut the clothes, Emma, thai |§b:dcp't step into one of those foxholes or booby traps x in the back yard!" stood silent and unmoving. Campbell «5dr«Md the Arab guard Kcycs' po.nt of entrance into the building. leader in Gum™, explained that his men belonged to a Nazi unit. The Arab, reassured, ordered his men on, and running downstain from the second floor, but Scrgt. shut. Then he and Terry picked up Keycs and carried The Commandos were in position a little before mid- Terry sent them scurrying back with a burst from his him outside, where he died. '(Tomorrow- The Com- night. The house was thoroughly, rccdnnoitcred but no Tommy gun. The lights on the ground floor suddenly wandos lut/lc their way buck to the submarine.) Drawing copyright. 1043. by King Features Syndicate. Inc. Text copyrlitht, 1943. by Th« Mr,cMlll«n Company. DIMrlbuled by Klne Kcaturw Syndicate In co-operntlon with the Book-of-the-Month Club, Ins, TUNNY BUSINESS COP». 19-H »y UFA StUVICt. IMC. T. M. ttC. U. t >VT afr //-/f By Hershbergcr OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY DIDN'T GO/VT5 HPvDTO MILKED THRE& TIM.ES .oqs REP\LLV, OLD M/^M, IT'S T VN/VS BROUGHT UP IN /S ^ POOLROOM,ANDT THOUS^T MILK \\j/xe> A 'BSPRODUCT OF CHALK/— BUT I'/U SO ^ W&PPV Voo LOV&VOOR. (T'.LL BE esJeivi MORH FL)NJ ISi VOirOTER VOUEM SOU COME |N VOITK VOUR HANDS FULL OF ICE CR.EAIW / _ P^s- \_ PARRIED TrlWONE NEATLV/fc il-ia i II n Mrt. tM] If N[« URVICt. me. T. M. WC By J. R. Williams ALL. ALIKE.' MO ORlGISJALlty/ MO INJDUCEMKMTS/ JUST * MACHINIST WAMTED'/ DO J HAVE TO GET A MEW. EMPLOYt^EMT STAFF ? WELL.THEV MIGHT SAV •WAK1TED, ' M.NCHIMISV HELPERS TO HELP SAACHINIST HELPERS" WELL, WE VWAMTS CAM'TOFPERl 'EM TO MORE I ROB MQMEY OR \ OTHER EVERY DAY, PRETTIEST GIRLS -WORK HERE. SHOPS IM A MICE WAY.' HEROES ARE MADE - MOT BORSJ Jir? WILLI'VMS I. V. NIC »). 9 ^»t. OIF. ' ,,,10 tout 1HI 111 M* tIBT'Cr P.C, I' '" 'We'd like a couble of six-fool blonds!" Trouble-Shooter By Leslie Turne» ltfCAPTAIN.-' .XttEYOU EPNOTIME HERE* WE'RE'UP A6AIMST A PECULIAR, THINS HERE...WE DJNT KNOW THE ANSWER, AND IT'S PDTT-IN6 AIR INTBUISENCE IN ABADU6HT rSHUTTLE* JM0SRS* JIVE AT AN , I9JCAM0ASE I HATE T ADMIT IT, B THE NAZIS HAVE FOOLEOUS,CAPrAlN AND WE'RE COUNT IU60MY0UTO HELP US OUT Donald Duck Pleasant Dreams, Donald! By Walt Disney He's Not a Cupid By Fred Harmon* 1-/PQLQSIZ.E FOR. Wj RYDER. •' V.VJE: EVER/ £ORRV THAT ACE ' HE'S AmrtGEROUS At LA35E .' ~ LOOK-OCA OUT RED RYDER- 1 : SHE HV/E rMJSH-LOVE" LOOK. rt'f VOORRT-lr\GOlM < EAST-WISH 1 VJASTED ^ :r%^ LISTEN. BOYS, VOL) WOULDNT BELIEVE ME IF I TOLD MDU HOW- FAR 1 CATS COME AFTEK? FISH! £TV -S^-9^ „ >^.L, M SJwrtiCr'fe-*^--XL f nd Her iMddi«i The Matchmaker By Edpar Mgrtin //-/? Popeye 'Popeye Dusts Off the Enemy!" Thimble Theater EVEN IF THEV IS A MILLION OF HER EMENIES JOINED INTA ONE BIG GIANT, I VAM (JO'NER KNOCK HECK OUT OF IT OM ACCQUWT ~~ ~—[OF I MEEDS SEADUST y *.^JgR ME SUJEE'PE (^APUST? OK AV, AlM'TGo'NER BOTHER VA NO MORE _ UUHERE \<3 ME SE^TJUST? fr ^ HREH-HREH-THAT S FUMMV-BUT LOE AlKJ'TSCrr ' NO SEAPUST-NOPE — T Copi. Alley Oop Closing In By V, T. Hamlin You Can't Win! By Chic Young THE TIME MACHINE IS . BACK OPERWIOKJ AFTER EMERSEWCV NECESSITATED BVQOPiS ATTEMPT TO OPERATE THE FABULOUS GADGET , FIMDIMG HIMSELF IK5 A STRANGE PL/>sCE AMD KMQWItOG H\§ OMLV POSSIBLE MEAMS OF KETTUfZM IS AT THIS POINT OF EMTKV, OUR HERO CAREFULW MARKS THE SPOT,.> ' . n-ifj „. BEFOEE BEGIKJIOIKXJTHE FIKJAL PURSUIT OF HIS EMEMIES, EVEN1 THOUGH THEY HAVE RELINQUISHECJ/f' " ; THE SWORD OF GEKGHI& KHAsKl^x !'-' ; -" XDOKi'TSEE AMV ' REASONi WHY I SHOULDN'T^ JUST KMOCK'EMIKSTH' WHWT ADVENmjEES CAN BE AVJAITIMG OUR HERO IN THIS EMPTY LOOKING PLACE? ., » MBVICI. IKC. T. M. MO. U. B. HT. I II- f '~™™$f COOKIE,W&.NT ) TO PO ME "S A FAS/OR? A 9*4 Hit fjtmlf OURS, AND i: Mff Hilda Gets the Hook ._ |y Merrill Ifosser TTJIS JS AS CLOSE TO HEAVEN .'"• ~ Y-^"l, , " ! " l' £»» -,' 1&v&' ^ iSt p. M e women's Missionary Society the First "Baptist church will et at the church, 2:30 o'clock, Mission study. Irs. Dale Jones is Hostess to lub and Guests |A delightful club party of the bck was given by Mrs. Dnlc s for members of the Wedncs- tiy evening club. Two tables were B'ranged for players in the living pom which was decorated with BUY ASPIRIN at can do more for you than St. Joseph ipirin. Why pay more? World's largest Pier at lOc. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. ihrysartlherfittms. Mrs. A. E. Parrott received the guest high prize, and the club high gilt wchl.lo Mrs. G. A. Hobbs. Mrs. Lawrence Martin received the bingo award. ionownijs in? Barnes a salad and desert course was served with coffee. In addition to the members were Mrs. Bill Wray, Mrs. J. VV. Jones, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr. and Mrs. Pan-oil. By FAITH BALDWIN NtA INC. Coming dnd Goinfl NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday (V HEDRV GETS c and GUN LAW ON TNI RENEGADE RANGE! Cpl. J. W. Pranks and Franks of Camp Hondo, Texas have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. VV. T. Franks this week. They were enroule lo Faycltcville, where Cpl. Franks will be stationed in the finance department al the University of Arkansas pro- flig'ht school. Miss Ruth Ellen Boswcll and Miss Virginia Berkey of Whillicr, Calif, have arrived for a visil with relatives and friends In the cily. Mrs. VV. T. Franks and Mrs. Frank Wallers went to El Dorado yesterday lo be Ihe guests of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jones and children. Mrs. Joe Ncumislcr and son, David, of Walton, Ky. have arrived lor a visil with Mrs. Ncumisler's mother, Mrs. Bcnnie Boswcll. Mrs. Mary Mills, chief nurse al Ihc Southwestern Proving Ground hospital, is in Boonevillc for a special course in research and the study of cxrays at the Arkansas Tuberculosis "Snnilorium. She was among a group of, nurses selected by the War Department. Births . , . Mr. ,'ind Mrs. Victor Cagle are the parents of a 11(1101 daughter 301-11 al the Julia Chester hospital Thursday, November 11. Communiques PFC Pink Weldon Taylor,, sor of Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Taylor J17 West 4th St., Hope, has com jleied training and has been grad .lated from Chanule Field, 111. He received instruction in the elec trical specialisl course. Nearly 1,000,000 barrels of oi have been produced annually from Scotland's shales. , The word zdro comes from Sanskrit term meaning "void." HELPS PREVENT C PHI HO From Dtvtlopinf V" ™^T ^ • • • At. the first sneeze sniffle or sign of nasal irritation, put a few drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol up each nostril. Its quick action <4$W^ aids nature's defenses ui#irc ^ 3» against colds. Follow ** "_ "^^ directions in folder. VATIIO-NOL TUB ELSTERS CHAPTER xvii they reached the Hall house a little after one on the 'ollowlng morning they found the lights blazing in the lower hall and kitchen. Emily said, startled: "i wondered if nnylhing's happened?" But, when she went in with Prank following, it was only .Jim and Nancy. Naney, in seaigreen pajamas under n brocaded coat, with bare feet thrust into mules, al the kitchen table drinking milk and eating crackers, and Jim sitting on the table. "Home early," said Nancy, yawning, "have a good time?" "Gimme that milk," said Frank, seizing the pitcher, "and by all that's holy, do I see huckleberry pie?" "Don't they feed you at the club these days?" asked Nancy, idly. "Watered punch," said Frank, "and sloppy sandwiches. I didn't know I was hungry," He regarded Nancy reflectively. "You look delightful," he said with extreme courtesy, "I admire that al fresco getup." "It's hot," she explained, carelessly, "I couldn't sleep. Jimmy was called out just before rriid- night.' I heard the telephone. So when he came in I thought he might relish a little hospitality." Jim was staring at Emily. He announced, solemnly: "I've never seen you dressed up before." "She should make a habit of it, 11 commented Nancy. "Looks elegant doesn't she—Frank?" Frank said, "I've been telling her so most of the'evening, but she won't listen." Emily smiled. She said, "I'm going to bed. . . . Thanks, Frank for a very nice evening. Nancy sec that the lights are out and the house locked, will you?" She lookec at Jim, hesitated and then asked "Father all right?" •"fcn.rift 1 to go.-He'll be back bh he job Monday," said Jim, "and :'m delighted. But I hate to think low many cases he'll decide I've bungled.", . '. , Going up the stairs, her skirts ;athered.. .Vfi her hand, Emily thought, Both oMheni . , , well, she's welcohie to them. * * * ?' C[UN1DAV Was o dull dayv Emily had promised her mother t6' drive with her to the nearby town, of Harmouth mid call upon some relatives during the afternoon. Nancy flatly refused to go. Sunday night Doctor Hall insisted upon resuming office hours, And Monday was like any other Monday, a, work day. Emily spent some time Monday morning with a new patient, a Mrs. Elster. The Elsters' doctor had called in at headquarters and given his report. They were pitifully poor, he said, since Bister was out of work. There was a 13-year-old daughter. If the V. N. A. could send a nurse in to instruct the child a little in the care of her mother? Mrs, Elster's illness was patent. Overwork—she had been going out to do housework by the day—and undernourishment. A tricky hearl and a recent bout of 'flu. She was a frail, small woman, with a determined chin and tired eyes. Bui the child, a small,wisp of a creature with huge eyes, was a competent little thing. Thirteen. She looked eleven, she was so small. Her name was Mary She had an astonishingly deep voice. She watched Emily bathe her mother, she watched her remake the bed. "You understand about the medicine Doctor Mannering left?" said Emily. "If your mother feels faint if she calls you . . . you measure it out, just this many drops in the little glass." Mary nodded. "What are you giving her to at?" asked Emily. The child took her into the sfnail dark kitchen, there was vory little n the cupboards. But there was some ice in the old refrigerator and a bpllle of mjik. There was atnieal, in a box, crackers in a tin, a Ibaf of bread, and some tins of soup. noted the lacks, made •.suggestions, asked, on impulse: ,. ','^as your father tried to find o^"« at any of the mills?" ,"E>crywhere," said Mary. Her Ittle head poised on a neck too .hin shook solemnly from side to Side. "There isn't any ... for him," she added, pitifully. , "What can he do?" "He'll do anything," said Mary. sho ; ;;twisled her hands together, jut 'Kept her voice down even when the ._huge eyes spilled over att.cHhe small stricken sobs tore at the thin throat, "He used to be an accountant," she said, "and then le lost his job. In Lynn that was. He — he drank too much. He doesn't now. He promised me, after Mother was taken sick. He hasn't since." Emily asked gently: "How did you find Doctor Mannering?" "I— just ran out on the street . . my father was looking for work, and we didn't know anyone. The lady next, door was nice but she was away. I didn't know what to do and my mother was awfully sick. So I ran out and down the street and on the next block I saw his sign." . . Emily nodded. Mannering was a good man, old, poor in -means, rich in service. The neighborhood had been degenerating for years. But Mannering had refused to move. She gave the little girl some further instructions, promised to return the following day. After she had said goodby to Mrs. Elster she went downstairs and to the nearest grocery where she bought the simple necessary things and had them sent immediateiy to the Elsters. She thought, walking to the Mannering house, Such things shouldn't be permitted, a child that age — years older than she should be — with all that responsibility. (To Be Continued) News of the Churches c Sunday - Monday - Tuesday FIRST METHODIST Second and Pine Street Robert ,B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, November 21, 1943: Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 n. m. Special music. Sermon by pastor. Board of Stewards meeting—2 p. m. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by.pastor. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Tuesday, November 23: Choir Practice—7:45 p. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, Superintendent. Morning Worship—11 a. m. Evening Service—7:45 p. m. Ladies' Prayer Service—Tuesday, 2:30 p. rh. ' • , Week-night Services—Wednesday and Friday, 7:45 p. m. You are invited to attend all the services at the First Pentecost:-i Church. If you are not attending 0- RIALTO Sunday School elsewhere, we have a place for you in our Sunday School. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollarton. Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. UNITY BAPTIST Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Worship Service—11 a. m. Training Course—7 p. m. Worship Services—8 p. m. Ladies' Auxiliary *- Monday, 2 p. m. at church. Prayer meeting — Wednesday 8 p. m. You are invited to attend all services. Please come. Italy's Money Group Getting Rich Off Yanks with PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m, FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a. m., classes for all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55 o'clock, with message by the pastor. ; Vesper Service—5 p. m. ! Young People's meeting — 6:15 p. m. You are cordially invited to work and worship with us. G O Friday - Saturday A JINX TO YOUR BLUES! V* TECHNICOLOR and Paramount Wacki-Ki News Wabbit Dog House CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister Gospel Broadcast, KCMC — 9:309:45 a. m. Bible Classes—10 a. m. Preaching—11 a. m. Vocal Class—6:30 p. m. Preaching—7:30 p. m. Mid-week Service — Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. Come and worship with us. FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets Rev, W. R. Hamilton, Pastor 9:30 — Sunday School assembles by departments for the study of God's word. Four hundred nine attended Sunday School last Sunday 10:50—Morning Worship Service The pastor will preach. 2:30—Sunday School at Guernsey 6:30—Training Union assembles by departments. 7:30—Evening Worship Service The pastor will preach. The public is cordially invited attend the services of the Firs Baptist Church. By WES GALLAGHER Bari, Nov. 19 (ff>)— In the midst of poverty and starvation Italy's moneyed classes, which never suffered under Fascism, are reaping a golden harvest of American dollars and British pounds from soldier "tourists." In this section of Italy under Italian government jurisdiction, shopkeepers and big store"owtiers "are making 10 times as much money in one day as they made in a.month of the best pre-war tourist year. Store owners are indulging in an unchecked profiteering orgy al the xpense of the British and Americans. The stores are well stocked and talian shopkeepers have been tak- ng full advantage of the Christmas spirit. The soldiers are paying the monetary bill while the poor Ita- ian laboring class is paying the in misery as the prices of clothes and other essential items skyrocket out of their reach. The price of a suit of clothes of the cheapest quality in two months las risen from 3,000 liras (about 5158 at the pre-war rate of exchange) to twice that amount. Shoes have gone from 500 lira ($26.30) to 1,800 ($95) and shirts from 100 lira ($5.26) to as much as 400 ($21). Jewelry trinkets of the e sold in American five and ten's are going to gullible soldiers as "the real thing" for prices up to $50. Cameras worth 400 lira ($21) are selling for 8,000 ($420). The rising prices of these luxury items are reflected on the black market, where a flood of money lias driven essential food items to great heights. In North Africa inflation was kept in check by the French government which struck hart! at the black marketers with closely controlled food and clothing prices. In Italy in areas where AMG (Allied military government) is in control the AMG officials require shopkeepers lo keep the prices of essential articles within reason. State School Officials Are Rotary Guests Ralph Jones, stale commissioner of education, and other high officials from; llic Stale Department of Education Wore guesls of Hope Rotary club al ils luncheon meeting today noon in Hotel Barlow. The visitors were, besides Mr. Jones: J. L. Taldor, plant service; Dolph Camp, director of vo- ytitional guidance service ;Ed Me* Cuislion, long-time supervisor .of negro education; and Homer Anderson, county supervisor of Ouachita county. Their presence here was explained by the fact that a regional conference of about 300 negro teachers is being held today at the Yerger negro high school. They were guests of James H. Jones, city superintendent of schools and president of the local club. Mr. Jones tipped off the club to the facf that State Commissioner Jones knows the' words and tune of "Pistol Packin" Mama", so Commissioner Jones sang, and Hope High School Bandmaster Thomas Lavin accompanied on the piano — the club joining in on the chorus. . . j John D. Barlow was introduced as a new Rotarian today. Other guests were: Sgt. Arthur Barr and Lt. (j.g.) Talbol Field, Jr., U.S. N. ••; Harry Kyler, in charge of pro- : gram, introduced as his speaker Bandmaster Lavin, who gave the club one of the best addresses of the year — the story of the rise of music from its earliest'cave- man stages to the modern sym-v phony orchestra. Music is universal, said Mr.:, Lavin, a Russian composition being instantly interpreted by players in this or any other, country. • The earliest instrument was probably the drum. The trumpt is • mentioned in Bible times. Then came the Roman harp. : Later, wandering minslcrls introduced the guitar or mandolin, and began putting bands together. The early church invited musicians to participate in holy programs' — and then came the great composers, after the passage of the medieval era. This love o£ music, inherent in every living person',, is reflected today'alike in the groat symphony orchestras of the metropolises and the high school bands f the small cities, Mr. Lavin concluded —r adding that'll takes a band to make a parade or almost any public gathering a sucess. ••;? Hope Band to Perform at Nashville Go me The Hope High School marching bafic! will close their: part of :he 1043 football seasori tonight .when they go. to Nashville for the Hope- Nashvilie football game, The-baud has appeared at air home garr.es arid (he trip will mark the climax of a successful season, The Hope band will appear at the half of the game tonight. The stunt will begin with the forming of three V's for Victory with the band marching up the field playing. The band will then form the letters N.H.S. for Nashville High School and H.H.S. for Hope High School. The maneuver ends with the band forming one large V in .the center of the field with the American flag in the center flanked by the Arkansas and Hope High School flags. The lights will, be turned out and large red flares will be lighted. In this impr.essiv.e setting the band will play I The Star Spangled Banner. .-••••. The following members ..of the High School B>nd will make the trip tonight: : Norma . Jean Archer; . Lawrence Albritton,' Horace.'Adit-ins,-Billy Ed Basye, Jack. Buhdy, Jack Bell, .Buddy Be'ru'd,' Bill-. Beard, Martin Lewis 'Cfow,' •Jack:'(Crank, Rosemary Coop, Mary Cop'elahd.' •• • William'..Cox,,;"Patsy. Collier,-."Jo Ann Card,- Alfred.Pye', Bob' Elmore, Mary Es^er , Edjniaston, ; .Marie Ellis, Bobpis Joyce ; Fqrrhbyi .Clif' ford ..Franks, John Gibson. Helen Troy Harrirrions;John Hudson.-, Eugene Jones,' Jahe^Keaton, H. d Kyler,.. Alice ;Lile,< Melba : Moore Mary Lou Moore,'.Eva Jean Milam James Hehr.y - M<?ore, -'Mary" Roy Moses, Reva: Morris, David ; ; New :burn, Martin Pool; Bill Queen, Jack Ray, James Russell, Reva Jean 'Roberts. " <' '••• .....•• •< -, Betty Robins, W.ayne Huddlestbn Marian Stewart, Sue Button, L. .0 Springer, Jr., Samm/ Segfcaiv/Ak • bert Stonequisl, Sarah Jane Mt»K phy, Jack Spates, Eddie St*w«i. Steve Snell, L. d. Turner, Clifton Vineyard, Forrest Walker, Al Wit* liams, Kenneth Wakefield, Bill ,Silvertooth, .ferry Kir'kpatrick, PltfHJs Williams, Thomas Lavin, Director. Mrs. Theirha Mdofe will attdhi- pany the band as a representative of the banfl mothers dlub. ,\ The band will play a short £$«• cert tortight oh Main street at.the Japanesfe submarine. Chicago tlP — A resourciful better rented a high water tower near a racetrack and provided him^ self with a short-wave radio to flash the winner to an accomplice at a handbook before the Wire serV* ice could report. But before his first broadcast he was sentenced for Violating the communications law 'to ix months and a fine of $500. Milwaukee — A would-be Mil- waukeean sounded a quaverihg iew high in desperation, with ail id in the Milwaukee Sentinel eons nylon stockings to the pSr.* geous nylon stockings to the herons who will rent me a suitable louse." . ' 0 R I ALTO SUNDAY . MONDAY James Cagney Humphrey Bogort in 'THE OKLAHOMA KID' and Tex Q'&rien in 'West of Texas' Chapter 7 Wlnslow of Coast Guard ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL H. B. Smith, Rector Sunday Services, November 21 Holy Communion and Sermon— 11 a. m. Evening Service and Address— 7:30 p. m. Wednesday evenings, 7:30 p. in.— A class for instruction relative t confirmation. Come and bring you friends! All are cordially invited to ou services. Lombard! Charged in $10,000 Suit San Francisco, Nov. 19 (IP) — Ernie Lombard!, catcher for the New York Giants, must appear in court Wednesday to answer a charge of "assault and-battery-growing out of an asserted flareup in i night club. He was arrested at his paklanc home yesterday on the•-complain! of Wade Jones, Richmond, "Calif, war plant foreman, who chargec fliat Lombard! broke his nose anc inflicted a severe gash under his eye in an impromptu display o: fisticuffs Nov. 10. Jones' attorney, Adrian Talm quist, said he was drawing up i $10,000 civil action against- the baseball player. Lombard! was released on bal pending the hearing. 'CEILING' ON WINE Mendoza, Argentina —UP—Tour ists in this famed vineyard sectioi no longer will protest at high prices of wine served in fashionable hotel here. The government has decreet that wine prices must not exceei 30 per cent of the cost to the seller Certain hotels allegedly had beei selling wines at 100 per cent profit thus causing a rapidly falling de mand for the province's principa product. Paper pennies are being printe in Fiji. How To Relieve Bronchitis; Creomulsiori relieves promptly til!- cause it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen arid expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in-; flamed bronchial, mucous mem-- branes. Tell your druggist to sell yptt* a bottle of Creomulslon with the un£J derstanding you hiust like the way ft ?• quickly allays the cough or you are- te have your money • back. " % •' CREOMULSION for Couahs, Chest Colds, Bronctiitit JOHN REESE • - - Agent fOl- - Uniforms r Slacks .- Suits Dresses Very Sheer Hosiery in Latest Shades 306 South Laurel St. Hope, Ark;', Featured Nightly--- » Seject Oysters • Choice Steaks • Fried Chicken • Fried Potatoes and Salad • CHECKERED CAFE . - It's Safe to Be Hungry You Bet I'm Helping to Win the War! WARD'S-l8'-htlp.ing..to. yyln. th.e war by protecting your health! We've stocked our shelves with First Aid supplies for any emergency . . . Our laboratory is prepared to fill your prescriptions accurately and well. Let us help you keep strong and well for Victory! ' • The Leading WARD & SON We've Druggist ; Phone62 Got lf Mon- Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate — In recess until day. Truman committee hears Charles E. Wilson of WPB and K. T. Keller of Chrysler on postwar conversion. Agriculture Food Committee questions Charles Holman, milk producers spokesman, on milk subsidies question. House—Continues debate on food subsidies. Fights tost Night By The Associated Press Fall River, Mass. Johnny Carter, 163, New York, outpointed Berlie Lanier, 161, Philadelphia (10). Akron, O. — Frankie Wills, 150, Washington, D. C., outpointed George "Red" Doty, 148, Hartford, Conn. (10). Philadelphia — Dusty Wilderson, 176 1-2, Philadelphia, stopped Felix Delpaoli, 188 1-2, Philadelphia (2). Erie, Pa. — Billy Miller, 135, Pittsburgh, outpointed Angelo Callura, 138, Hamilton, Ont. (10). De Morigny Fined on Gas Charges Nassau, Bahamas, Nov. 19 (/P) — Alfred de Marigny, who won ac- quitUil lust week of a murder charge, today drew 10 pounds (about ?420> fine — or a three- month prison sentence if he fails to pay it — for illegal possession of gasoline. • •» *-••» One medium tank may require two tons of spare parts a year. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Leo Durocher re-appointed manager of Brooklyn Dodgers. Three Years Ago — Al Davis }o$$$ boxing license and is fined $g,6D.O for deliberate fouls in match with Fritzie Zivic. Five Years Ago — Johnny Broaca,\pitcher, reinstated by Landis, is sold by Yanks to Indians at waiver price of $7,500. Overcoats Curie e 100% Fir§t Quality Wool in Lansdowns Velvet Finish and Camel Hair. and Roger Fields at . , , s 19.85-22.50 24.85 - 32.50 We Give Eagle §J.amps The Leading Department Store Geo, W, Robison & Co. O

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