Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 30, 1939
Page 3
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Wednesday, August .£0, 1939 HOPE STAIV # OPE, .'ARKANSAS PAGE Ttfftfcfi SOCIETY tvt'vs. Sid Henry Friends Friends are like I ho .sturdy o:il<s thai Rustle in the hrow.c when the .summer suns nr ({one; l.ko the spicy i-voi T.I-CCIIS kiin acms.i Our lives to shelter from the wintry blast. Friends aic like (lit; low blooiniiiK flowers Thai bfiili id sprinu in lif'.hl our path. Like (lie peiiunieil ruses iln>|iping li.'aves nf happiness ahiml mir door. Telephone 321 As n special compliment lo Mrs. C. C. Lewis who leaves today for residence in Pro/scot I, Mrs. R. V. Hern- dun sr. entertained the members of the Friday Bridge Club and a few speci.il guests at bridge Tuesday afternoon nl her homo on South Main Sin-el. Lovely flowers adorned the rooms and ntlractive favors went to Mrs. Tom McLarty for the club and In Mrs. L. W. Young for the guests. Mrs. Lewis was presented with a Go- Kriends are like green iiiow.es cling- j ing away gift, and al Ihe close of the ii delightful ice course ing close In running brooks, j ^ Like flowing streams spreading their served. moisture alnni; tin 1 fields, and asking neither guerdon nui' pay. | Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Powell fil Friends me like the shady minks jjiv- \ I'ainuis iinnonnce the niarringe o ing sweet icleasc at evening's i I heir daughter, Josephine, lo Wilton Imsli; ! t'.slers of Lewisville. The wedding Lild 1 tin 1 broad expanse of suftesl | ,,„,), pi-,,.,. j n 1ne courthouse at Wash Ijicen and copper hniwti lo delimit | mglon Tuesday afternoon, August 29 I'"- «'.ve ! willi the Hev.' .1. O. Gold officinlinff Ki .ends are like the yenlcl U'hi.s'|ier- r h( , j,,.,,,,,,, JM ,| u , „,,„ 1)f Ml . , lnr iiil-s nf a luve divine: \ M ,s. John Kslers of Lewisville. l-Vii'l.'ivim: ''Hid fiirui-lliim wilhmil a \ _____^___^______ The CfMiietary Association will hold it;; initial moelinj; for Hie rominj.! sea: nn al finii 1 o'clock. 1'Yidav . al'lor- 111,1111 a! tin- l-'irsl Melhodisl church. -O- .1. W, Booth, ,lr left Monday for Alhamlira, CaVifnrnia win-re \u- will Friends will lie i-.lad to know that the condition nf Mr 1 -. Sarah McClouj',- han, who ha.-i been crilicitlly ill at the Inline of her danijliler. Mi's. Sam Andrews al Meho:e, is reported as im- l>iovini',. ~O~ Tlle Jiniior League uf the FiiM Melliodisl' (.'linn 11 enjoyed ;i ten mile ha.\' ride Monday evt mini, willi thir- Iv six members takini! pail, folluv. nif. the ride templing ' efi i" -hnu-nis wore reived al Fair Park. —O- Atii'inn Ih. 1 ni.'iny di-linhlfnl I'.uini; I'uiii lesies In.ing extend-d Mr. and Mi-. C. C. Lewi.-, who .'in- leaving Wt dnesdav fur residence in f'reseolt was the evening \\\ 'idge Monday j'.iv- en by ?,lr and Mis. J. M. (iiitlu ie al llieir Inline on edr.ewood Ave. Color- lid mid-summer flowers ridded their j hi'auly to the looms where bridge -.v.'is play'-d I'rciin four (allies. l-'avors v.'enl lo Mr. and Mrs. L. \V. Youni; .,nd Mrs. J. M. Houston. The himorec.s were pre-enii-d with ;i t'.ifl for re- ini inbraiire. A d'Oi/'Jilfiil in- course v.-a-. served al the close of ihe name. Master Donald Joe Lasler has re- lunicd from a mun'lhs visil with re- lalives anil frieiuls in Shieveport, La. Dallas. Texas and Camden, Ark. Much lo tin- renrel of their many Iriends Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis left Wednesday for re.'-idi-nce in Present), where Mr. Lewis will engage in t lie- All ream lie Imsituv . STANDINGS Southern Association Memphis Nashville Atlanta , Little Hnck New Orleini.s 77 77 7!i 7-t 70 r.2 nil KO 111 lil t;n 71) 70 8. r > .570 ,ri«2 .SSI .SIH .SIS AW .4:17 .:IHO Tiifsilny's llesnlls Nashville 7. New Orleans '.',. l!iruiinnhain 7-1, Knnxville (l-ll. Atlanta Kl. Memphis I!. (iniiics Wednesday Nashville at Little Knek. Chutlalinnga at Nuw Orleans. Knnxville ill Memphis. Atlanlu at Uli inini'liani. National League Chilis, (.'incinnali ^-.'1. Lnui.s C'hii'ago Brooklyn New York PilLsburgli Bostnti Pliila'phia W. 7:i 118 118 Oil 59 L. •IS SI no 77 .01!) .571 .551! .517 .5(1-1 .457 .441 Tuesday's Ki'suKs Rnsloii 2, St. Louis 1. Cincinnati-New, rain. Fillsburgh-Brnoklyn. rain. Chicago-Phihidel|))iia, ruin. f>tuiie.s U'otlnosdny Cincinnati at Boston Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at New York. Pittsburgh at Philadelphia. American League Don't Sleep When Gas Presses Heart If you rnn't eat or v|rep liecmise gas liliwts you up try Adlerikii. One dose usually relieves pressure on heart from stfiiwich giis due In rt.iislipiitiiiii. Ad lei'ikii cleans nut UOTIl linwels. Jiilin S. (lilisdn OIIIK t'u. Clubs. Now York Bnsmii .. . Chicagn Cleveland Detroit Washington Phila'lihia . St. Louis W. H7 7-1 Oli 05 03 52 . 41 -JG 54 50 58 71 78 84 Pet. .71 S .017 .550 .537 .521 .42.". .345 .288 Double Feautre Mary Boland Charles Ruggles "NIGHT WORK" —and- u m JIU Tuesday's Kosulls Detroit 7. New York 0. Boston 7. Cleveland 4. Only games played. (James Wednesday New York Cleveland. Boston at Detroit. Philadelphia at St. Louis. a( Chicago. They Smelled ! Something Wrong I TULSA. Okla.--i/Vi—Harold Stuart's j air conditioner is a good burglar j alarm. I lie and his wife were pntcrtnining I ;;uos|s in ll-.eir gasemont game room'. j One of ihem sniffed the air. ! "I .smell I'li.s," he said. | "It's not gas but gasoline," said -, another guesl. a ga.s line company employee. | They dashed out and routed two thieves stealing gasoline from the , lank of a car parked at Ihe curb— ! not far from ihe air-intake of the ^B air conditioner. —WEDNESDAY— THE SUN NEVER SETS" Thursday—Friday Matinee Thursday 2:15 IT'S IHE HOTTEST TTO THAT EVER NIT~THE ICE! College cufies and campus cut-ups ride high and happy on top of the worldt y in fdt Siawn'i Gaytil flcluf*. WINTER CARNIVAJ, RICHARD CARLSON HELEN PARRISH • ROBERT ARMSTRONG • VIRGINIA CIlMORf] Oiriclid by CHARLES RIESNER • .1.1.11. 1.1. ..m. .,,1111 V -COMING SUNDAY— CITIZEN SERIAL STORY & Y ELINORE COWAN STONE CO PTRIOHT. lose. NEA SERVICE. INC. .Iniiinr, Iiiillni 1 ; nl Ihnndnr* Jtnm*', frjr>« lit r\|)lji!ri .dim ,Mr«, TnllirH hnil dritcri'il Him to deliver (Ui* linml* (o ('lit'ln- •Jittf. Inftiini'tor PnrHoii'i, Vt'llnipf Mill CHI) nrrlvi-, Imlllnu Ilillsllnv through Ijiu 1 !!!?. StiKplHfiii IIII-IIM Ull CUnnifril. MrN. Tnllirrl \\:IH l:iM •ecu coinliiH; nut of lilN *(ii<!io. eould outwit thr> world nnd thf devil." "Thut'i" a weakness that seem:; lo run in the family." The inspector glanced toward Christine. "Perhaps" — Chandra's smile war; CHAPTER XV "T TAKE exception lo that Mast seen,' Inspector," Chandra said coolly. "However, it is entirely true lhat Mrs. Talbert was with me that night for an hour or more." "And afterwards," Inspector Parsons continued, "so far as 1 can learn, she was not seen until her dead body was found." , "But early Ibis morning," the clairvoyant pointed out, "her car v;as also found — parked just ficross the Boardwalk from Ihe 27lh street dock. . . . Are you suggesting that after I had warned Miss Thorenson where to look for the bonds I, myself, had stolen, I slabbed her cousin—with a dagger that anyone in Surf Cify could identify as mine—-and was al«o imbecile enough lo leave her car parked just around the corner /com my own studio?" "What I'm suggesting is lhat you know a lot more about this business than you found it convenient lo tell me this morning." "Now we're gelling somewhere, Inspector. Because 1 know a lot more about this busine:-:; than 1 did Ibis morning." Chandra turned (o Jaspar, who stood, glancing with a v/hiti Irapped look from one to Ihe oilier. "This, my friend," he said, "is now a police nH'air in spile of anything you can do. You mu:-l. disregard Mrs. Talberl':; wishes." "Wishes —what wishes?" Inspector Parsons snapped. "When Mrs. Talberl. began to | suspect that she wan in danger, j she instructed Mr. Jaspar that noj mailer what happened he imisl, [ not call the police." "lie told you lhat?" "Mrs. Talbert told me Ihnl—-Ihr- luat lime she came to consult, me. 1 ' ".So she came to you for advice —lilt- night before her dentil-—and the best you could do was lo let her gel herself murdered without any warning—and you nippo.-ed to be. Ihe slickest medium in the country!" * * ••'.•• /^SANDRA'S hands moved in a gesture of defeat which, oven to Christine's unsympathetic eyes, seemed starkly sincere. "Mrs. Talbert," he said, "was a woman of several fixed ideas, One, which grew on her as ;-he «ot older and more eccentric, was! the beliof thai, single-handed sh<v enigmatic — "you than you guess, Another of her are more right Inspector. . . . peculiarities was that she though.', police are all a set of clumsy bunglers. ... I am setting forth Mrs. Tnlbert's viewpoint, of course, not my own. Otherwise, I shouldn't be advising to tell you wh:it he's Mr. Jaspar told in'.:." "Well," Hie inspector's tone was uncompromising. "I'm listening. .He'd belter make it good." lie glanced around at the others. "You might as well sit down, since you're ail in this from the ankles up." So they did sit down—Mr. Wil- mel, obviously seething with curiosity and afraid that the inspector might change his mind, stumbling over a stool in his effort lo find a chair without making himself eoir-pieuoiis. And Jaspar began his story all over again. When leaving that Mrs. Talbert, herself, wat sure (hat he was still alive." * * IS AFTER a musing silence, the in• speclor asked, "Just how old was this boy when he disappeared';" "lie was in his first year at college." Jnspar hesitated and then went on, "t have been told that he v/as about lo be expelled. . . . A—a matter of a forged check, sir." "A young man of that age could have change*. — perhaps beyond recognition—in 12 years," the inspector said reflectively. . . . Chrisline wondered if she only imagined ihat he glanced toward Bill. . . . "Well, go on, Jaspar." "Well, sir, Mrs. Talbert had gone out in her car. I was always worried when she went out alone at night, because it was generally Boyce Homecoming Is Held On Sunday It Looks Like A Three-Way Tie OMAHA, Neb.-(/P)-A bulldog in a bullpen is as dangerous as the 1\/r i-iMi- tv TT proverbial bull in the china shop. MI'S. Blllie Boyce Honored, thl ' ec Omaha policemen learned, On 85th Birthday 1 Ofncor Jesse Kuncl tried lo put Anniversary known that she often carried valuables on her person, sometimes large sums of money. She's done that ever since so many banks closed some years ago. And only the day before, she had taken Ihose bonds I left with Miss Thor- he came to the part about enson from the bank." Ihe bonds in Christine's | "jjjd Mrs. Talbert have any- rnom, the inspector turned toward) thing of value with her when she and then toward .Taspav with f r o w n i n jj til ten lion, and Christine recalled uncomfortably his wiird.-; of lhat morning: "Perhaps il: was even someone who counted on your keeping them safely for him." A lillle Jaler he interrupted, "If Mrs. Talbert had let the police go ahead when that young man was kidnaped, she might have, got something for her money besides a heartache *mcl a crop of misleading and conflicting clews. First the buy was supposed to have been carried oil' and drugged ill his own cur; later il looked as if he had been decoyed into the swamp and] drowned in a quicksand. I can't recall all the slories; but there's out: lliinj; certain: someone who knew the family well was back of that. . , . By tin; way, you were employed by Mrs. Talbert then, loo, weren't you, Jaspar?" "Yes, sir." Jaspar'.s eyes met the inspector's with (In: culm of di operation. "But there's one rumor you may not have heard, Inspector," Chandra said quietly, "that Karl Tal\vas not really kidnaped at but that he engineered the whole affair himself, and collected Ihe ransom. I happen to know that there have been, a number uf checks forged on Mrs. Talbert's account lhat have never been run source. I have informa- lhat Karl. Talbert, under another name, spent several years in :i California prison; and I have had -•' feel ins? from 1o time. disappeared?" he asked. "Mrs. Talberl," Jaspar answered after a brief hesitalion, "carried in her briefcase exact facsimiles of those" bonds. She had had them made by—a person who was clever at that sort of work in anticipation of just some such thing as happened. It was Mrs. Talbert's idea of a joke, sir," Jaspar explained. "You see, she'd spent a lot of money trying to get Mr. Karl back. She said lhat if she was abducted, too, the joke was going lo be on Ihe people who collected the ransom." Somewhere in the room someone drew a sharp, hissing breath. The inspector did not glance up; ie made no comment. Yet when ie spoke, Christine knew that he felt as sure as she did lhat somewhere in that group sat Cousin Emma's murderer. "Go on, Jaspar," he prompted. "Well, sir, about 9 o'clock the doorbell rang. When I answered, il was a special delivery messenger. I carried Ihe letter to the light and saw that it was ad- dresed to me—in Mrs. Talbert's handwriting." "So you are prepared to identify Mrs. Talbert's writing?" "Oh, yes indeed, sir." Inspector Parsons took an envelope from his pocket and passed it to Jaspar. "This is addressed to Miss Thorenson, you notice, apparently by her cousin. We found it in Mrs, Talbert's purse." 'iTo Be Continued V The barbecue and picnic was held i an oak ;;rove east of the Boyce Lim'e where tables and chairs were laced to aceomodate all. The day as spent, in eating, drinking and rolling the grounds and exchanging leasant reminiscence;;. A long table was spread with a ounliful feast of delivious eats. Tales wore laid for 35 which in- liulcd the following: Mrs. Billie Boyce of Texarkana. he honoree, Mrs. R. W. Patterson f Washington, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Dudncy of Fulton. Mr. and Mrs. C. Boyce and children Lottie and fan of Route Two, Mr. and Mrs. rving Urrey and children. Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Boyce of Route 'wo. Mrs. Dnn Henderson of Louis- iina. Eugene Boyco of Fulton, Mr. ind Mrs. O. A. McKttight of Route :\vo, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Gilbert of i'ullcin, Airs. Nellie Garner of Spring lill. Mrs. Irene Allen of Hope Route •"our. Miss Bessie Jones of Fulton, mtl Mr. McKnight. the father of Mrs. C. E. Boyce. The noon day meal was greatly enjoyed and the guests remained to eat the evening meal al 7:30 o'clock ifter which all departed for their respective homes. Bill McKechnie Gets More Out Of Less Than Any Other Baseball Pilot A Victory This Year Will Make Him the First Manager In All History To Win Pennants With Three Different Big League Teams By HARRY GUAYSON NKA Son-ice Sports Mditm- NEW YORK — William Boyd McKechnie long has hud the reputation of being able to do more with less than liny oilier manager in baseball. Bill McKechnic's job witli the light- hitting Boston Braves and BL-C.S wore remarkable. They called him Two- Rim Bill then . . .said he .shut blanks to win. When McKenchnie .switched tn Cin- cinnuti in 19118. Warren Giles didn't give him a contract calling fur S2.1,- 000 and a $51)01) bonus for ei|nalh:u>, the attendance recnnl of the last- place Reds nf the year before I'm nothing. Deacon Bill had managed the rini'h- cster club for Giles, sn the new general manager of the Hhinelamlcrs had first-hand knowledge nf the Scnl'.s uncanny baseball sense and nnilei- standing of values. U goes without say mi," thnl Mc- Keehnie collected the hnnus Ins; season and will this. /In their first 50 ganu'.s at homo ihe Reds played In 741. K!4 paid admissions. They drew 7(lti.l)i)t) all last year. Cincinnati is the nnlv citv in ihe same which outdraws its population. McKechnie. dean of National League managers, i.s one of the best-paid pilots baseball in the .smallest major ,'imie. city. McKechnie was bom in Wilkins- bun{. P;i.. where he still resides, Auy- 7. 18X7 He stands 5 feet 10 inches am! wei/dis 17S. He married Beryl P.ien of Wilkinsburg in 1911. They have four children: William. Jr., now business manager of the Chattanooga ilul.: Beatrice: James, the Reds' hiil- l.->y :ind Carol. I'iiiiKins Ilasehall Men Saw His Possibilities Wiiltin: bury Will, as an infielder. threw and hatter right-handed. H was ;i ri.-markablo fielder and his w:is acuracy itself, hut his life- lii.i! U-anui- balling average was .'£>'.l His highest bi^ lea.mue • was .MU5 in Mil Hames with the j napnlis Federals in 19M. That | the only time in his life lhat hii ./'till in the majors, and tin.- lal Lagu only passed as a major Pro Football Again Discussed In Soutl Believe Time Is Ripe Foi Formation Of Southern Circuit a prisoner in the bullpen. The man's the ankle. Officer obert Craren with dog protested. In a general free-for- all Kuncl emerged with a bite on a bite on the hand, and Officer The home of Mr. and Mrs. Lucius oyce, Hope Route Two. was the .-one of the annual home-coming I FVank Yost with a badly snagged it-nit- Sunday, August 27, in honor | uniform Mrs. Billie Boyce of Texarkana, 1 ho observed her 85lh birthday. The dog went to the humane society, the prisoner stayed in the pen, and the officers sought a doctor and tailor. CHURCH NEWS BATTLEFIELD BAPTIST CHURCH Cecil McBny, pastor Sunday school ata 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. Preaching at 7:30 Sunday night. The public is invited. The PROGRESS OF MAN • THE PAYOFF By IfARKYA GRAYSON NI'iA Service Sports Eilitor NEW YORK — There were two out REGINA; 'Sask.—W 5 )—There are 1,242.224 square miles in Canada's Northwest Territories and up to now they have been without a single liquor store. Now the provincial liquor commission will open one at YellowkniCe, a mining ca'm'p on remote Great Slave lake. Supplies will have to come by air. CLUB NOTES f'oltiiiiltiis Columbus Home Demonstration Club met Wednesday. August 16, for a meeting and picnic at the home bC Mrs. L. K. Boyce. The guests were met at the home, then directed to (he woods near (lie home where there is a beautiful spring and plenty of .shade. Fourteen members, four children, one guest and Miss Bullington. were present. The club dispensed with the regular opening and the time WHS spent in a general discussion of the County Fair and Council meetnig to be held in September. Miss Bullington entertained the members by telling about her trip this summer and showing pictures collected on this (rip. After this the meeting was turned into a social. The picnic lunch was .spread on tables previously prepared and everyone enjoyed the good'eats with plenty of ice cold lemonade, junch and ice inn. All declared it Ihe most delightful' social meeting ever held by the club. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Fred Caldwell. STKANGEIl IN TOWN BUCHANAN. Va. — Eugene' Kames didn't like the loks of the stranger he saw crossing Main street so he socked him with n rail. The ratlle- smike had 7 rattles and was three, feet long.. Town residents believe the snake came in from the mountains in a truck load of wood, . . n the ninth and two strikes on the into Blades as a player and he carried them out well in his six yars as head of the Columbus and Rochestei .subsidiaries. Blades was Rickey'. 1 choice as manager of the Cardinal? and his success is something in the nature of a personal triumph for B. R,, who contended that Frank Frish did not get the most out of young athletes. ' ' Blades calls Hornsby the best manager under whom ho played, but he batter when Ray Blades sent in Lynn ; Qraw, field for the great ' great admirer of John Mc- and Joe McCarthy also is pilot should be. King to play left field for the great his idea of what a >e Medwick. j Blades first met Rickey when B. Muscles Medwick. a $200.000 balljR umpired a grammar school game player, tossed his cap high in the air ; ,t Sportman's park in which the cur- amt kicked the turf. . . voiced his displeasure. 'King i.s a step or (wo better outfielder," said Francis Raymond Blacl- simply. when asked why he made rent ed. St. Louis field marchal pitch- the switch. But why wait until there were two strikes on the hitter? ' "King had to be war/nod up," was the prompt reply. "Medwick warm wan superior to King cold." Offending 1he celebrated Medwick never entered Blades' mind. To the new manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, diplomacy is just another word in the dictionary. Blades yanked Morton Cooper after Ival Goodman opened the Cincinnati half of the eighth with a triple. The famous Lon Warneke escaped unscathed after filing the bases wilh two passes, the first issued purposely, yet Blades took him out when he walked Bill Werber with two away in the ninth. In went Clyde Shoun. Could Blades explain that one? He could. "Weber is a fine baserunner," he explained, "and Shoun, being a left- l-'iery Ray Learns to Control Temper Seoul Charley Barrett, kept, track of young Blades and the Red Birds •,'igned him while, he was perfuming with a car shop team of Ml. Vernon. 111., in 1919. "As a player," says Bill McKech- right on the nose to get on first base." Blades tried so hard he hurt himself. He never regained his speed after injuring his knee in crashing into th S'potrsman's Park wall in chasing a fly. Although he i.s a church-going Methodist. Blades, who served with the 119th Field Artillery, 32nd Division, in the Argonne, swears like a tropper al times. A strict disciplinarian, he is opposed to liquor or beer drinkink, but doesn't believe that a glass of the amber fluid now and then hurts anybody. Blades, naturally reticent, confined himself to the St. Louis duggout bander, had a physical advantage in (until someone referred to him as the holding him on first base. Besid- Invisible Ray. Now he coaches at es, I suspected that Warneke had not all his stuff." Blades Ne%'cr Without Answer The man is never without an ans- first bas for the first couple of innings. He tries hard to please. He learned to control his temper after establishing all-time records for wer as he makes more changes than j getting the bum's rush in the American And Qtfazr Malaria Misery! Don't go through the usual Malaria Buffering! Don't go on shivering with chills one moment and burning with fever ttie next. Malaria is relieved by Grove'a Tasteless Chill Tonic. Yes, this medicine really works. Made especially for Malaria.. Contains tasto less quinidine and iron. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic at- tually combats the Malaria infea- tion in the blood. Relieves tht' wracking chills and fever. Helps fou feel better fast. Thousands take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tome for Malaria and swear »y it. Pleasant to take, too. Even children take it without a whimper. Act fast at first sign of Malaria. Take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. M all drugstores. Buy the large lize as it gives you much more for four money. Modernize Your Home \VitH A NEW BATHROOM! EASY FHA TERMS HARRY W. SHIVER IPLUMBING PHONE 259| India In WHATS THE SECRET OF YOUR POPULARITY, MARY? IS IT THE WONDERFUL PEP AMD ENERGY YOU ALWAYS HAVE ? IF TH ATS THE SECRETOF POPULARITY. EVERYONE CANBE POPULAR It does require sparkling' pep and energy to really unjuy living; to know fully the thrill of romance and popularity. No man likes a listless, "always tiroci" woman. Overwork, long hours indoors, and tlu> lack of sufficient sunshine and exercise often robs you of attractive vitality by causing a deficiency in red blood cells, a condition known as simple anemia. This condition causes a loss of natural energy and makes you a "drag" on yourself and others. < Correct this devitalizing deficiency in your blood with Sargon, the famous tonic with iron. Sar;;on, taken regularly, replenishes red blood cells in cases of simple anemia; it stimulates the appetite, and increases vigor and vitality. Try Saryon today at our risk. If you are not satisfied after taking the first, bottle us directed, the full purchase price will be refunded without question. Son DniL';!:';i*l ei rriiit. McKi chnie balled only .134 in ihe •I! ^amex Ihe Yankees played under Kri'iik LirHuy Chance in 1SI13. Asked why he stuck to the All- An'Criea nut al second base. Husk rhance. explained that il was be- Mi'Kec'bnie knew more baseball (him ;il! the rest of his team put together. While McKechnie sat on ihe Pills- hnri;h bench as a substitute player. I'lanicy Uivyt'uss predicted be would make one of the finest, managers in h.n-ehall. MrKrvlmie credits Ihe imniortal Houi!:' \\ r a;;iitr wilh teaehiii}; him more biisebidl tliiin anybody else. "I (onus taiii;hl me bow to play hit- feis. ' he .'inserts. M'cKechnit- has unma^ed ibree of (he ('our major le.'igue e'ubs with wliii'li he played . . St. Louis. Boston and Cincinnati of the National League. A vk lory this year will makt' (lie first manager in history to rrr.nan'.s with tlnee different i'.'.'i'-'iie outfits. He came down in front wilh the i j i.-;tes of I!i2. r ) and edged Wash- 'M".i' n in one of the mure dramatic \YoHd S'.'i ie.s. Ills reward for finishing first willi t'-ie CardimiK of 1!I2S was a trans- 1 'r lo Koeh, sier ihe following. He was i.vailed in mid-season when he had ii e lied \Yinns in first place. Ifis ri:i;,ers and Fans Swear MEMPHIS, Tenn.—M 5 )—9 Southern Professional Football League which has been rumored for more than a year was discussed again Tuesday. Representatives from four cities, Memphis, New Orleans. Chattanooga and Nashville, conferred here and reportedly agreed to put teams in Vht- field this fall. The league, it was understood, will be rounded out by one or two other Southern Association cilies and perhaps a Texas League entry or so. Conferees said Houston, Dallas and Forl Worth promoters were interested. Tom Watkins, Memphis baseball club president, was elected chairman nf a Membership Committee and Joe F.ngcl. Chattanooga's baseball mogul, vice chairman. "We think the li'mc is ripe for the formation of such a league," Watkins said. "The South is a great producer nf football players and we will get some fine men from the National League." He admitted "we haven't settled it definitely, but we expect to start the season the second Saturday in O'cto- ber." A. T. Levine. Jr., Nashville; Nick Dobbs. Chattanooga, and W. B. Wisdom, New Orleans, represented ihcir cities al the conference. Seymour Weiss, New Orleans sportsman, also attended. any manager in baseball. He oul- masterminds the old masterminds. They call him "Sixteeii-or?no-count" Blades. Blades, bald at 42 and of Scotch- Irish extraction, is a 100 per cent Red ] x Bird. He has never been with any., other baseball organization . . has been ,in the chain 20 years . . is the first i St. Louis farm product lo guide the j Cardinals. | As outfielder and leadoff man with the Red Birds he played under Branch i Rickey, Rogers Hornsby. Bob O'-' Pan-ell, William Boyd McKechnie and ' Gabby Street. ' ! Naturally ,he credits Rickey, di-1 rector of the far-flung St. Louis' system, with making him what he is today. I Rickey's theories were inculcated I Association and Internationl League. But he'll still fight for anything he believes his club has coming. So will the St. Louis Cardinals. Kool Summer DRESSES Values Up lo 510.00 $|.99 $«.9 LADIES Specialty Shop America's Two Outstanding Coat Lines "MARY LANE" — "BETTY ROSE" Dr. J. D. Johnson ™, ;• v n " Announces the opening of offices^ > •; First National Bank Building »'! J« Practice Limited to V j Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. is hunting e do; 1 ,.-, and of Abri- it hunter He has . rtluii^ (if ;j joiner, lieini.; nf Ihe Slu inei'.s. Klks. Ki- ihe Kni'.IUi Seller Club uf Philadelphia. He likes lo mix with his fellow men, but declares ibala baseball lifter all these years still makes him something uf a hermit. He still lakes defeats home with him. "I don't like to go nut when wt lose and I've made no plans to meet anybody when we've won." he explains. So during the season he usually spends evenings quietly wilh Mrs. McKechnie. Wilkinsbui'a Will seldom plays hunch . . . plays strict percentage base- bal. He i.s a quiet, kindly, lovable man with a friendly .smile, iron gray hair and brown eyes that can be as soft as a woman'.s or hard as a gunman's, and a disposition that can change as rapidly as a chameleon's color. He is conservlive patient and especially jiood al handling young pitchers. He can clack the whip when il is necessary, but believes in the adage about catching more flies with sugar than wilh vinyai. Bill McKeclmic's players swear by him. So do the good citi/.ens of Cin- just us lluiiiwful on the ihe 3Uth.—Guv. l.umi O. i.if Michigan. 1 e;m £!rd as DuUini.i REQUIREMENTS FOR THE PERFECT PRESCRIPTION ACCURACY —We take pxtre'me care In ensure accuracy. KKL1AB1MTY—Our chemicals are purchusod from the carefully_con- trollcd stocks of rupulublu manu- faclurers. VALUE—In addition to quality ingredients and special slock, professional training and dependable ao- paralus contribute to the discharge of our responsibility for every prescription we fill. SERVICE — Courteous service and prompt delivery tn your home. \Vliea Sick Sec Your Doctor—When I'lvscriplions Are Nccilcil Call— The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" PHONE 62 Afotorcyclc Delivery In the Fall's Most Brilliant Fashions We urge you to Buy Now and l>e assured of better workmanship and more perfect furs. Sport Coats Killed. a n d College Sw aclels. fine tailoring. 9.95 AW1 16-75 Dress-Ups Beautiful furred Coats with lifelong lininj>s. Every coat an individual and outstanding model. Furred with Silvered Fox, Grey Squirrel and Persian Lamb. 16-75 10 34-75 Use Talbot's Special "Lay-A-Way" Plan TALBO Mary Lane and Betty Rose Coals Sold Exclusively Al Talbot's.

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