Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 27, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, October 27, 1939
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October SOCIETY ^^^ :: S^|^Jiiry___^__Telephone 321 Autumn The sumac's flaming sp.iilel on the rilKos fit the lake, And ihe pear trees me- inviting cvery- unr to fome iind slmlie. Now the RoiKenus lint.s of Autumn are appearing everywhere. Till it scorns Unit you c-iin almost see tin- Miisli-r painter there. 'nine's a .solemn sort of stillness that's jjcrv.-idin/; cvei ylhi/if;. Save the farewell SOURS to summer thai t|ie feathered tenors' sinf-. f he ye;ir is nlinuM over, now ;,t dnsli tilt- valleys glow With (lie miMy maiillo cliilliiifr. thM i« hlUH'.ini; veiy low. Anil enoh morning sees the maples just ii liltlc redder turned Than they were the ujjjht we left (hern, .nnd (lie elms ;ire browner tinned. And a fellow e:m't help feplini;. and (loll'l ("lie wild j| j;,, Tluit the mind llml works such wun- ileis lias n ({router power than Ins 4 K. A. Cues! Mrs. Meek lias returned to her home in Bnulley after :i few days visit with her parents. Mr. ;iml Mr': K (! MrRae. WP note from Ihe Arkansas Gazelle, that llaivey H.-irr, <-•,,;> /,/ M,.. ,,,,,'j Mrs. ||. U. Hair of this city has lieen selected lo represent Ai knri.sas Culled' 1 Batesvillein this year's Who's Who in American Colleges and L'nivi'isilicx. A'ationa) College |{rgist<>r. ll;irvcy is one uf six .students M-lertcd. Members of the Women's District Auxiliary, Arkansas Medical Society U't-ri> quests last evnini; of (h Uis- tiicl S.oeiely HI ;l banquet nl the Hold Hallow. Following the haiu|iiet. the Auxiliary adjuiirned lo Ihi- home of Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Branch South Af.-iin .street, when' (lie regular routine of hiisiiu-Mt,- was Iraiisarterl and plans made for the .stale meeting in (he jU'i'ing. Duriiu! Ihe social hour delight- nil icfrc.shmciits were .served. The Wi.m.-ms Auxiliary of the First rfsbylciiaii church will meet at It) (I'cloi-U Monday al the church fur the Mndy of Ihe |,u,,k of Chapels. Umch will he served at noon, and Ihe study will continue imlil 'i o'clock -O- Thr cln.-.inr: M-SMOII of Ihr Mission Kllldy cl.'c.s of the Mi'lhoilisl church was held ;,( (he church under the direction of Mrs. Steve Carrigan Jr., "id Mrs. W. W. Johnson leading. The mediation periud opened with the hymn. "Hick Thou The Bread of Life" read in unison followed hy prayer hy Mrs. Henry llitt. Jn introducing the topic, "Though Tragedy to Triumph." Mrs. Johnson spoke briefly on world conditions and need.s as we see them in the' home land am! foreign field*. Mis. Hilt gw an article on "Christian Unity and Ci'uperjilion" recalling the progress along these lines as evidenced at the »'orld Conference held in Madras. Mr.s J. B. Koonce told of "Depressions in India"—spiritual depressions that have warped the mini] and soul of ndia for many decades. Today many are de- nounciiif! Iliiiiluism and pleading for entrance into the church among UK Telephone 321 many of the so called tmtouchahles \vlio are being reached by Ihe Christ- um Missionary touchers. Mrs. Johnson .stressed the need of more resources, both in imm-pwer and finuncies. Mrs. Allison Buckley g-ivo extracts from the topic, "Little Churches' 'in foreign fields, Chlnn, Japan, Korea, teaching the unskilled farmer ihe values of purer seeds, the proper soil conditioning, irrigation, planting trees fo,- fuel fruit trees for food supplies; torn-hint} the diseased and starving peasants hpw to help Ihemwvcs. have been the means of ii>Hing home sife lo higher standards, "hni sacrificial giving of small portions they build and maintain the "Uttl churches. The hyman Rescue The Perishing was acrompanied by Mis. Kenneth Spore. Mrs. Lester Cordon reviewed the Plea of Younger Churches at the Madras meeting. Their plea wns for the removal of nil lines of division between churches which had hindered the progress for so many years to the extent thai some Have tin-nod way. A poem "If I Should I-ail" was read by Mrs. Carrigan. Mrs. Alice McMath gave a nm.sl helpful ilentiotinl, basing her remarks on two outstanding women of Ihe Bible-Mary and Dorcas. In her usual impressive iiutimcr, Mrs. McMath reminded those present, thai little ways.of rendering service may bring lusting results, and that no good work goes unrewarded. The meeting closed with prayer by Kev. Kenneth Spore. OUR BOARDING HOUSE jtQPjjl STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS with Major Hoople In celebration of Ihe third birthday Master James Donald Hobbs inter- tained a jjroup of his little frienils al the home of his part-ills Mr. and Mr.s. Jj N. Hobbs South Sbover. Tlie honorec received many lovely Rifts. Giiines- were player! Ihrnugh the evening. After which the Birthday cake lopped with 3 candles was cut and served with Nugrape. Halloween colors were carryed out ail through the party. Those present Were: Billy Joe Baker, Tommio Su Finley Carolyn Locke, Morris Kennedy, Thomas Brill. Wayne Coleman. Chnrlott Ann Hobbs, Shirley Graves, Pt>|',gy nnd Janice Purtee. SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE RICHARD ARLEN ANDY DEVINE "Tropic Fury" and 3 Mcsquitcers "New Frontier" 10c-15c Fort Smith Wins Over Russellville Grizzlies Take Crimson Team Out of Title Running nUSSKU..VlLLE. Ark—David Paul Jones, classy Fort Smith quarterback, scored Iwice in the final period and added an extra point to turn a tie into a 19-lo-G victory for ihe Grizzlies over ihe Russell ville Crimson Cyclones before a crowd of approximately 2.500 here Thursday ntglil. Hu.s.sellville opened the scoring in the first ciuarler. Try for extra point failed. Kurt Smith came back in Ihe second perior to lie ihe score when Jaher plunged across. Attempt to convert failed. l Most of the third (|iiarter was played in Yn'idfield but Fort Smith started a drive shortly before the ((iiarter ended. Jones tossed a 25-yard pass to Sllaler, putting the ball on the Russellvillo ncven. Jones scored on the nt.xl play. Try for extra point failed. Jones- scored a few minutes later-with a 17- yard cutback over his own right tackle. His alempt from placement was good. Alf Saterficid, center, put Hussell- vilje in scoring position in the final minutes when he surged through and blocked Jones' punt, will) (he ball rolling out of bounds on the Fort Smith 17. The Gri/y.lics held after Fryer had passed to Kedon for a first down, and Jones purUeil out. Fryer returned 21 yards to the Fort Smith 2(i as the game ended. Slar.s for KOJ-I Smith were Junes and Jaher in the hackfield and Tibbells, llemh-ix, Whittaker and Franklin in Ihe line. Parker was outstanding for husscllville until taken oul of ihe game with an injured shoulder in the second quarter. Fryer, Keeton and Baker also played good in Ihe back field. Gilbert and Salterfield were best m ih 0 Cyclone line. WHAT'S TMIS t WEAR ABOUT YOU BEING TALKED INTO & WRFSTLIMS MATCM BY YOUR. VAGABOND CRONIES AT Tr-VE CLUB ? WAS TWAJ THING YOU CALL A BRAIM YIELDED TO RUST AFTER /XLL TWESE YEARS? 7/ 66AO, MARTHA, M'D VOU rAVSUNOERSTAMD AAY L LITTLE EXCURSION INTO TWE -REALM OF « 'PHYSICAL ARTS —~- H/M3-RUMPM/.:•**« I AM MERELY GIVING AN EXHIBITION, AS IT WERE/ 1 OF-THE SUBJUGATION OF UNADULTERATED MUSCLE BY SUPERIOR POWERS OF MIND PLUS THE NICETIES OP J TGUj OF WHICH YOUR MATE IS MASTER/ r .THAT [UNDERWEIGHT BALONEY FOOL'S MARTHA ABOUT AS MUCH AS THE BUTCHER'S HAND ON THE SCALES/ [FRETS MB ABOUT EXCURSION OF HIS IS TWE RETURN 1 TI4E OLD BOY MftY „ HOME IN INSTALLMENTS LIKE A SERIAL CHURCH NEWS GAHRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH Hollls A. PuHle, Pnstor Sunday School 9:45, a new clnss has been organized for small boys. Johnnie Clark was elected teacher for he class with Mrs. Holbert as his assistant. B. Y. P. T. C. meets at G:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30 conducted by Mrs. J. O. O'delle. Ladies ouxilliary meets Tuesday nf- ernotin at 2:30. \. . inc. r. m. ncc, u. 5. PAT. OFF. llMD OVER MATTER, EH, MAJOR ? 10-27; SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Alchol and Social Plllgl-l'SS Text: Mlcah 2 : 9-ii; Luke 21: 2!KII. :il-:i«; 1 Corinthians fi:fl-ll. lly WILLIAM K. lilLKOY, I). ». Kdiln, of Advance Thi.s lesson for Inteniiilionnl Temperance Sunday is taken from three .•oucccs-. a pass.iye of Aficjih. a parable Irom St. Luke's Gospel, and .Pinil's words conccrniiij,' evil-doers in 1 Corinthians. Its ihemt- i.s more than just alcholie inlemperimce. Micah was one of ihe minor prophets. Ho lived in a .small Judea.n town and was a contemporary of Isaiah. Hoseuh and Amos. His being a minor prophet does not in any way apply to the truth that he had lo declare. The humble preacher from a village pulpit may proclaim the truth as truly and as vitally as ihe man who thunders from yonif city pulpit. The prophets lived in a society and limn when materialistic prosperity and corruption went hand in hand. The wealthy and the powerful had made themselves great by the oppression of the poor. In the verses immediately preceding those chosen from Micjih for our lesson, the prophet denounces these general wrongs and tyrannies of is day. He cites ihe way in which Rood men suffered because of th aggressive and violent spirit of those in affairs. In the verses of our lesson he sets bforc us the picture of women and children evicted from their homes. The society of the day bad fallen to such a low place that, according to Minch, iho only prophet who could satisfy this corrupt people would be a prophet ol wine and of strong drink. Here he sets before us a challenge lhat applies very closely to our own time. What woukl we think of a country that had drunkards for its leaders and drunkards for its prophets? We woul say that it was nol only in a would also say lhal such a nulion was nol at all a pluce of safety or se- curily. We do not have dtiiiikards for our rulers, yet one must face the sad fact that even in our American life today there has arisen n philosophy of life which thoughtful and well-disciplined people even a few years ago would have regarded as disgraceful. Not only has the drinking of olcbolic liquors become more prevalent, but while drunkeness was once considered n matter of disgrace, there ois a tendency in some quarters to write of it as humorously. The danger of this situation ought to be very clear, if we thought for a moment of what would happen shouk our moral ideals and discipline be swept away because some (glory were attached to this idea of intoxication It Is in the light of considerations like this that we may consider the parable of the fig tree putting fort) its leaves and showing clearly tha .summer i.s nigh, as well as the plain words that Paul)has to say regarding evil habits and living. The insistence of the lesson is upon clarity of vision and upon common sense to apply this clarity of vision in life. There is a tendency today to pu a niashk of glamor on the face of sir —but there is no glamor lo il. The word for society and for tin individual is still the word of tin ancient moralist: "Be sure your sii will find you out. The American Leagion was organiy.ef in 1919. SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS 'BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COPYRIGHT. 1990, NEA, SERVICE, LAST TIME FRIDAY "Dust Be My Destiny" PLUS — Football Thrills — News STARTS SUNDAY .JAMES CAGNEY PR1SCILLA LANE HUMHREY BOGART GLADYS GEORGE in THE Roaring Twenties With JEFFREY LYNN FRANK McHUGH PAUL KELLY ALSO MIDNIGHT AT v RIALTO Saturday 11:15 p.m. PLUS LATEST NEWS i "KRAZY SHOE SHOP" YnSTEIUlAYi At I IIP rinmmn Iiulixf (liiiii'i-, folliminu (In- Vmi- •1,-ihlll vli-lnry, ,li»iin nii-clH Dun M'l-hliiT'M iliur, lOili-rii Cinniilii-ll. l.lilrr. on „ niiiuii 11^1, | slrnll, Kl-llll klNSI-N lll-r. Sill- llllll.N ll|l, • cr» Dfin U'rlihrr H(iiriii£ ill Iit-r. CHAPTER XV JOAN'S hands slid from Keith's shoulders. Something felt mixed up inside her. "What's tlio matter?" Keith nsked, oblivious to what she had seen. "Nothing. It—it's loo cool out here. Let's go in." They arrived just in time to dance to "Stardust." "And it'll be justifiable homicide if anyone tries fo cut in," Keith growled ominously. "Even if he's some rich alumnus who's thinking of sending us some new fwniture, OK something. Nol a jury in the world would convict me." They danced past the serving table and stopped for some punch. "Hi, Arkansas," cried Tommy Peters, barging up for a glassful himself. "Hi, squirt," Joan replied as they swung back onto the iloor. "Nice job of cheer-leading you turned in today. Was hoping you'd break .your n,eek on that last touchdown but you didn't quite make it." A middle-aged alumnus tapped Tommy on the shoulder. "Did you mean by that, that she was from Arkansas?" "Sure. Johnson's her name. Joan Johnson. Why?" "Oh, nothing. 1 just happened to have spent a few years teaching down there a short while back. What's her father do?" "He's a hardware dealer, or something like, back east." "Oh, hardware. Thought maybe she might be—" "Naw," Tommy interrupted. "I thought so, too, ifor awhile, but she doesn't have a single relative out there." A few minutes ]ater Joan Lumped squarely into Dun. "Oh, it's you again." She looked him full in the face. "Hope you enjoyed what you were looking at outside." She was sorry immediately that she allowed the words to escape. She could see him growing red. The faint flush started at his neck nnd spread upward. She would have known what he was thinking even if he hadn't .said a word. "Sure. Enjoyed it immensely." His voice was bitter and .shot through with anger. "But I don't like your nasty little implication," lie added. "Don't flatter yourself for an instant, thinking I'd want to spy on you. I'm not concerned, in the slightest over what you do." "I'm sorry you said that. You're liable to change your mind some clay and I'll be just mean enough lo remind you of this." Ho shook his head slowly, with meaning. "I don't think I'll be changing my mind. That much I'm sure of." * * * T)AN WEBBER had a hard time dropping off to sleep that night. His knee throbbed from a vicious tackle he had made that afternoon but he knew that wasn't the reason. The reason was Joan Johnson He wondered if she could be right. If he would change his mind. On the other hand he was glad he had made the commitment. Maybe he wouldn't find her in his thoughts so much from now on. Funny thing, the way she had grown on him. Better get her out of his mind completely though. Joan Johnson. Just another name for glamor. Sure, that was il. Just glamor. He tried to rationalize his feelings but it didn't work. Keith Rhodes' type, strictly. Even if he tried to compete with Keith . . . but wait a minute, he wasn't supposed to think about that. Still, it was natural for Joan to be attracted to Keith. He was the boy with the drums, all right. Handsome. Almost pretty. And he sure looked good on a wide end -sweep. Sure he looked good. But hell, who wouldn't, when Dan was out there knocking down ends and tackles all over the lot. Just a Mocker. But a helluva good one, he told himself. He finally drifted off to sleep but all night in his dreams he was running interference for Keith Rhodes. Blocking, blocking, blot-king. He could feel every vicious, bruising contact. And tin? game seemed to go on for hours. Kt-ith cut history again the following Monday. Dan looked at Joan when .she said hello but he didn't glance her way again during Ihe entire hour. He kept busy, taking notes in that neat, precise manner of his. Occasionally he'd slaro out the window. Joan got up from her seat quickly when (he bell rang, and hurried out of the room. Only then did Dan shift his gu/e, his eyes following her as she left. Cutting across campus toward the library, Joan spied a familiar figure a couple of hundred yards down the walk. It was Keith, headed for his business organization class. She waited until he came up. "So you finally made it," she observed. "Personally, I don't see why you scheduled anything earlier than 11 o'clock in the first place." He grinned. "Had to make this one. I feel one of those 10-minute quizzes coming on and I've missed too many of 'em lately. And for once, I'm ready for it." She sniffed. "I doubt it, but happy landings, anyway." And then suddenly remembering something. "Oh, by the way . . , our sociology class will be taking a field trip one of these fine days. How about using your car?" "Sure ... if you leave the tank full of gas," he compromised. * « * '"THE girls were lounging around, x listening to the radio after dinner that night when an announcement was made that made them all sit right up in their chairs. Dan Webber had been hurt in practice. Had broken a small bone in his hand. Nothing very serious but ifi all probability he'd be kept out of the Duquesne game that Week-end. Joan stared hard at the loudspeaker as the news was being broadcast. Marianne noticed the intensity of her expression and looked at Joan strangely. "Gee, that's tough," Bonnie Harris said. "That might make all the difference in the world." "It probably will as far as Keith is concerned," Elaine muttered. "Why do you persist in giving Webber so much credit for Keith's success?" Joan askeji. "I imagine Dan's pretty valuable to the team or he wouldn't be playing, but I guess Keith'll get along without him." Elaine shrugged. "You might understand it some day when you know a lilile more about football. You've got to remember my brother played for Tech a few years back and he's made me football conscious." "Say, Joan," Marianne piped up. "Why don't you call up Keith and get the low-down firsthand. About Dan, I mean. Keith'd know, wouldn't he? Go 'head and call." Joan balked at first, thought about it a while and changed her nind. She called the Gamma house but Keith was out. Wouldn't be buck until 10. "Is Tommy Peters there?" she asked. Tommy was out, too. Would anyone else do? She thought for a few seconds before answering. Then: "Yes—let me talk to Dan Web-; ber if he's in." (To Be Continued) UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH 511 South Elm SI. Elder C. D. Sallce, Pustor Sunday School at 10 a. rn. Preaching Service at 11 n. m. Young Peoples Service at (i:4!) p. m. Preaching at 8 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary Tuesday al 3 p. m. Mid week Prayor Service at 7:30 3. m. on Wednesdays, Come out and Worship the Lord with us at all Services. You will receive a Welcome roin us and n Blessing from the Lord We have a Sunday School class for every age. Also a fine Young Peo- iles Training Course for al) ages. A Bible Study for the Older ones each Sunday evening al 7 p. m. Our lesson is 1st Chapter on the oGspel By Matthew. Come and study Gods Word with us. A Cordial welcome for all. FIRST BAPTIST William R. Hamilton, Pnstnr Sunday school at 9:45. As a result of a training school during the past week the quality of work done byb [he First Baptist Sunday school should be greatly improved. It is our ideal to offer the very best possible teaching of God's word in the seven departments and fifty classes which meet every Sunday morning. Morning worship with sermon by the Pastor on "The Security of God's Children" at 10:55. Is it true "if a man is once saved, he is always saved?" Baptist Training TJnion meets at G:30 for Christian training in an atmosphere of fine fellowship. Evening worship with sermon by the Pastor on "A Prisoner's Earnest Question" at 7:30. A cordial welcome awaits nil who attend First Baptist church. CHURCH OF CHRIST Minister, J. A. Copelnml A cordial invitation is extended to all of the people of Hope and surrounding communities, to attend service at the Church of Christ. The regular minister is at home again after anothei revival in Oklahoma, and expects to be at home regular through the fal and winter. His subject for Sunday morning sermon will .be, "The Two Ways." In this subject the minister will show what the "Narrow Way" is and that it leads to Eternal life, anc also will show that the "Broad Way' will lead to destruction. Bible Classes 10 A. M.. preaching 11 A. M". Young People's Bible Class, G:30 p. in preaching 7:30 p. m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. James E. Hamill, Paslor The title of the pastors subject for Sunday morning at the eleven o'clock perviec will be, "How,To Have ; Revival." Sunday night the subjec will bo, "The Four Greatest Facts in the Bible." Last Sunday night the Tabernacle was filled to capacity anc some turned away for lack of room Come early if you want a seat. The pas three Sundays the Sunday School hai run 445, 4C8, 434 respectively. A large crowd is expected Sunday .If you are not attending church services else where regularly worship with thi Tabernacle congregation next Lord' day. The Adult Bible Class taught b> the pastor, the Children Church under the direction of Miss Eugeni; Kesner, (he Jnior Christ' Ambassadors under the direction of Mr.s. James E Hiimill, and ihe Christ's Ambassador; directed by Bernice Bradley, president, and Guy E. Bayse. sponsor, meet at G:45 p. rn. Remember the revival with Evange list W, F. McPherson begins Tuesday night. Make preparation now to attend regularly. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Urewster, Minister Sunday School at 9:4fi a. m. Morning Worship 10:55 o'clock. Evening Service 7:30 p. h.. The Auxiliary will have an all day Mission Study Monday, conducted by several auxiliary members, with luncl ut the Church at the noon hour. Mid-week Service Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. You.are cordially invited to wor ship with us. From ]901 to 1934 inclusive, 377 persons won the Nobel Prize award Madame Curie, co-discovered of radium shared the physics prize with her husband in 1903. and won the chemistry prize, alone, in 11)11. Price SALE $7.95 Dresses $3.97 ..$9.95 Dresses $4.97 $12.95 Dresses $6.47 LADIES Specialty Shop TALBOT FEILD, Sr. ACCIDENT and HEALTH With Life Insurance Claims Paid 100% Promptly ( .l years with Reliance Life Box 44, Hope. Ark. Arkansas 8th at American Royal Laneburg Team Represents State at National Meat Judging According to information received y B. W. Chambers, vocational agriculture instructor, from Fred A. Smith, late director of vocational education n Arkansas the stale champion meat udging team rated 8th place in the National FFA judging contest?. The earn was from Laneburg (Central) n'gh school and was composed of Bily Reyenga, Garland _Manning and Weldon Smith. The national judging contest was leld in Kansas City from October C lo 22. Only one team froVn 1 each late was allowed to enter the con- est. The contest was divided into wo parts, as follows: Identification of wholesale and retail cuts; and judg- ng maat for quality. Many points of interest were visited while the Arkansas delegation was in Kansas City. One of the most inter- 'Sling points from an educational tandpoint was the American Royal Jvestock show. The American Royal offered the boys an opportunity to ?et first hand information on good breeding, feeding and management. .._._ Revival to Open at the Tabernacle Rev. W. F. McPherson iii 3-Weeks Meeting Be* ginning Tuesday A throe weeks revival will op£n at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle Tues^ day night. The evangelist will be Rev. William F. McPherson of Sanford. Fla., internationally known evangelist. The Rev. Mr. McPherson in the early years of his ministry was connected with the late Raul Rader, but for the past fifteen or more years has traveled throughout the United States nnd Canada conducting evangelistic campaigns. He comes to Hope from Parsons, Kansas, where he is conducting a meeting at this time. Mr. McPherson, according to Pastor Hamill, is considered one of the outstanding preachers of the Assemblies of God. He is a favorite convention and camp meeting preacher, as well as evangelist. Services will begin each night at 7:45 and the morning services, on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, begin at 30:00. " : The opening service Tuesday night will bo featured by the singing of the Odom Brothers Quartet, along with other musical and vocal selections. Ouachita In Win Over Cumberland Tigers Wear Down Tennessee Team and Win by Score 32 to 0 ARKADELPHIA. Ark. — Ouachita College defeated Cumberland University 32 to 0, here Thursday night. Frank Reed's forward passing and line plunging, Leo Westbrook and Jake Baxter's long runs, and Winburn and Berry's catching of forward passes, were sensational features. Blocking of Lowell Nelson, a halfback, and of Langston at guard also was effective. The game was played in Viot weather before a crowd of 2,500. Cumberland fought desperately before it was worn down in the second half. Cumberland had a star in Halfback Lloyd, a 150-pound slippery eel. One of his runs was for 63 yards. He was caught by Ouachita's speedster, Baxter, 15 yards short of a touchdown. Wagster and White were other leading backs for the visitors. Early in the opening quarter Reed passed to Berry for the first touchdown. C'uachita "made another march in the second, but was cut short by a fumble, recovered by Cumberland. But as soon as the Tigers regained the ball they rrrarched to another touchdown. Reed ripped through for 25 yards, then passed to Westbrook for 18. He and Westbrook alternated in forging to the goal and Reed went over from the one-yard line. In the third quarter Baxter charged 37 yards to the Cumberland 12. Reed then passed to Westbrook for the touchdown. In the fourth quarter. Winburn received a pass from Reed for a 45-yard gain and touchdown. Wager Way Out CINCINNATI - Scalpers recouped world series losses after the thjrd game by betting on the Yanks to win four straight. First As Usual NEW YORK - Joe DiMaggio was the first Yankee to lead the Aemrican League in batting in any year in which the club captured the pennant •»••Insects survive where other creatures cannot. Unlike most other forms of life, insect go through no long periods of helpless infancy and old age, and wear their skeletons on the put- side of their bodies, which affords them great protection. Relieve misery as 3 out of 5 mothers do. Rub throat, chest, back with VICKS VAPORUB BIG REASONS It is milked clean. Kept clean. Put in clean sterlized bottles. Properly refrigerated. It is milked from government inspected and tested cows, and is pastuerized according to health standards in a plant that has passed inspection by the United States Government Call 938 and place your order or call your grocer and insist on pastuerized milk. HOPE CEAMERY and DAIRY CO. PANTIES THAT PERSUADE are made of Raylastic by MUNSlNCWEAR...witX skin-tight, hold-right virtues you wouldn't believe possible in such simple little styles. Marvels of carefree control, they'll give young figures the sleeking they need with the most effective results for the least possible effort! Smooth brief "Bantie" type •with top and leg openings finished with narrow "Las- tex"* braid binding. Fagot- ed side seams. Tearose. 32 to 38. (Shown at right.). 49c and 98c ,•" French cut for suave fit. Hemmed top and bottom. Tapes ou boilom hem for detachable garters. Peach. 32 to 38. (Shown at left.). 49c and 98c 'Knitted ol "Lastei" yarn. We Give Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison The leading Dpparlment Store ! 5- Ccx HOPE NASHVILLE

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