Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 28, 1939
Page 3
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28, iftan.. HOPE , ARKANSAS SOCIETY Sid Henry Telephone 321 Il is-a funny thing, hut It-tie. j Thai folks you don't liko don't like you. < 1 don't know why this should he so. Hul jusl the same 1 always know I am 'sour", friends are few; I n m friendly, folks are too. Sometimes I net up in the morn Awishiti' I was never horn. 1 make of cross remarks a few. And then my family wishes loo Thai 1 had gone some other place lli.slead of .shciwin Ihein my face. Hut let mo change my little Unit? And sins and smile, (hen pn-lly soon The folks around mi; sing and smile (1 HUt'S-s 'Iwiis cad-Inn' all Hie while). Yes, 'tis a tunny Ihinu, hut true, Thiit folks you hke will sure like P you. . . . -..Selected. Mrs. John II. AmcK has as gue.sl. her cousin, A. If. Kouhieu of New Orleans, Ln. -O- There will bi> an Associiilinnal In- Milutf of (he Womens Missi»iiar.\ Society Tuqcsday. Ocl. Ill at (he Kiriil IJ.-iplist church. The meetim; will open at I en o'clock. Mrs. S. H. llaxler of Tex.'irk.'iiiii, the Association Supl. will bring a short devotional period ^ftei- which, (he day will he .spout in methods class work conducted by Miw Irene Chambers, Stale W. M. II. worker. All members of local Socieiv and Coun.sx'llo.,s in Young Peoples' woik are urged lo he present. Lunch will he served al Noon. Master Dtiuuld Joe l.aseter ci'lolx-nt- ed his 8th birthday anniversary Thursday afternoon hum four to six at the home of hi;; parents. Mi. and Mrs. Joe Lasetcr Park Driveway. ^Junicrous Halloween sm;t<eMioii.s weie used throughout the rooms, and various ijame.s were played under the (liiei.lion of Mit-M'S Virginia Keith and Kmma Pearl Hlade. The honorce received many useful and lovely gifls There was a beautiful birthday cake, lopped with eit 1 . hi glowing candles, which was cut and served with ico cream cones to 48 young friends. Mis. Laseti'r was assisted in earing for the Hucsls by Mrs. Joe Honors, Mrs. Leslie Merrill and Miss I.,uiicillo Thomason. -0-Th e Woman's Auxiliary First Presbyterian Church will meet at ten o'clock Monday at (he church for a He- view of Ihe book, "Chapels" by Dr. f.nmuel McPheelcs Olasgiw. Mrs, J Finley Ward, Secretary of Assembly's Home Missions will preside. Two .special musical numbers and other in- U resting features will appear on the, pronram. I.unch will he served at noon anil the Study will continue unti two o'clock. Mrs. C. H. Hay of Litlle Rock lOxculive Secrelary'of Stale W. M. U Baplist Church will he a distinguishes miesl at the Associalional of Ihe W M. S. Tuesday October :il al Ihe First lV,iv>tist church. SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDF!ELD COPYRIGHT, lajfl, NEA SERVICE, IN<2 CHURCH NEWS Kaiul Marks r.pisropa! ("hin'rh Morning 1-iayer. y lay ie;ul al II ,, service cluck. The Builders' Class of Ihe Hop' Gospel Tabernacle held its regula monthly business and social moetint at the Fair Park on Thursday even ing. The business session was folowec by a nuber of names, after which the members enjoyed a wt'inor roast. Oul-of-Towu persons attending the funeral of E.. J. Baker were: Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Durham of Shreveport, ( La.; Mr. and Mrs. Tahnago Hardy. W. K. Baker, C. F. Baker, of Minden, La.; Mrs. Lee Kike and son John Fike of Muskogec, Okla.; Mrs. Bob Jackson. Mansfield. La.; Mrs. Tommy Fil/gearld S.'lm.-veporl. La.; Mr. and Mrs. Jim Baker of .Stamps; Mr. and Mrs. Charley Wire of Nashville, Ark.. Mr. mid Mrs. C. A. Wise of Chicago. 111., Mrs. Naraio Turner of Kilgore. Texas., Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Miller. Stephens, Ark.. Joe Downer. Sprinf; Hill. La.. Mrs. M. C. Thomas. U. A. Gentry. Leffel Gentry of Little Hock. CAIin OI' THANKS We wish to express our thanks for the kindness and sympathy extended i us in our recent bereavement. We opociiilly lhank Ihe Hope singers anil those who contributed the beautiful floral offerings, and to all other triends who comforted us in our greal loss. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Ellen Martha Ann Ellen. YF.STMHIIAVi \Vcli1ipr nnil* K I* mil I'lixy lo liirui-l Him klux, llllhlMI|]ll ll,. Dill »!•!• ivliy ,ll)llll In itllriii't(>il lo Ivcllli. linn lircnkH n liont* In hi* liniul In prnrtlor. Jonn I* uurrlcil, ('nil* flir <;nmmu IIIIIINC. I nnlilr (u grl Kellli, "lie iivltN for linn. CHAPTER XVI TT wns a couple of minutes before Dan came lo the phone. During that time she wondered what she was going to > say to him. Then his voice at the oilier end of the wire. "Hello?" "Hello, Dan, this is Joan Johnson. . . .'' She paused to try to figure his reaction. She was positive lie was surprised almost to the point of being shocked because lie didn't answer immediately. "Well, have you lost your tongue or aren't the Webbers and the Johnsons speaking these days?" she inquired somewhat impatiently. "Oh . . . hello," his voice came back*. ' "I just wasn't prepared to hear your voice." And then in a more brusque tone: "Anything I can do for you?" "Truth of tho matter is," she confessed, "I wa ; ; calling Keith. But he wasn't in, so I thought I'd ask how your hand was. We heard about it over the radio." "Oh . . . nice of you. Guess it'll heal up in good shape. Ought to be okay tor the Pitt, game," Silence for a moment. "Anything else?" he concluded, solicitously. "No . . . nothing. Just tell Keith I called, will you. It won't be necessary for him to call back, though." And then she hung up. * * * 1'Virviru AlellindKl ( Imrcli Itcv. (.'. V. .Mashliuin The pastor will preach Saturday al 7:00 p. in., and C'. D. .Stevenson, ;i Jocal Methodist preacher will preach Sunday afternoon at L'.-.'ill. You are cordially invited. I IHHT CIIKISTIAN C'llUUCH Sunday School '.I;-!') a. m. Communion Service HMTi. Last Monday evening the official hoard extended n call to John Keith Gregory to come to the Hope church. The Rev. Gregory h;i.s accepted the call. His Minivistry to begin December l.sl. We will have a call meeting of the •-'congregation to ratify Ihe actions of the Eoaid. All members are urged lo lie present. CAHI) OK THANKS We wish lo lhank all our friends, who were sn good, kind and thoughtful of us during the sickness and death of our precious husband and lathei. and for the beautiful foral ol'tcrinij.s. Mrs. E. J. Baker and Family. Businses Here Is (Continued Prom Page One) that night she decided *** she was going home for a couple of days. It was a long time since she had seen her father. And she felt she needed him just then. She wa.s getting that mixed- up feeling ayain. Maybe he could straighten her out. She buried her head in the pillow as the tears came to her eyes. She needed him to reassure her She would leave tomorrow. It came ns a surprise to the girls at lunch the next day. "I'm going to take a plane," she told them. "Don't know when. I'll be back. Maybe Thursday . . . maybe Friday . . . maybe—oh I don't know when. ..." And then she was rushing ou 1 the door to her waiting cab. She felt better once the huge transport plane was up in the air She relaxed in her seat and slarec: tut into tho slate blue sky. Tiny ] loll towns, and streams and roads which loukfd like silver ribbons lipped by beneath them. * * * |T wa.s 4 in the afternoon when they .settled down at- Newark lirport. Thousand;; of people were streaming from their offices when she arrived at n huge? building n midtown New York. She took .he elevator up to the 22nd floor incl two minutes later she was 'lying into her lather's arms. J. G. Johnson was a tall, powerfully Ijtiilt man with iron-gray uiir. His face wa.s that of a lighter—of a man who always got ivhat he wanted. But his face grew soft when he Held her close. "Ger, but it's swell to sec you again," .she whispered. "Okay . . . okay," he replied soothingly. "Lot's have it. You wouldn't be popping in here on me for nothing." He held her oft al arm's length for a moment. "Wail—better yet," he continued. "Let's have dinner lir.st and then go'bacl: to the house and talk there. We'll lake ofl" our shoes and have a real, old-fashioned laxy night at home. How about it?" 11 sounded perfect to her. Three hours later she wa.s stretched lazily in his luxuriant apartment. She loaned back in a soft chair and kicked off her shoes. "How long's it been .since you were up at the place in Connecticut?" she asked. "Couple of months at least. Haven't had time to get. away. Much too busy. But me— let's talk about never mind you. How's school . . . what're you doing what's been preying on your mind it." okay, let's have He spoke in quick, terse phrases, direct and to the point. Joan smiled at him. "Same old Pops." She got up and curled up on the sofa beside him. She told him about Keith She admitted her interest in him confessed further that it might be love. "I—I just don't know. It's funny, Pops. I always thought I'd know it when the real thing came along. Do you think this could be it without it smacking me square between the eyes?" He patted her hand. "Your mother would have been able to give you much better advice than I can. So I'm just going to stick to the rules we've been using for the last couple of years—you know what you want and what's best for you. But always rcrncm- "Thanks, Pops. That really >lps." Tlien .she. frowned. "Keith (.ms so swell until 1 start thinking about his irresponsibility, lust as I told you, Pops, lie's ing to have an awful time get- iing down to earth once his football days are over." She clasped ner knees in her hands, "He's nothing at all like Dan." "Eh? Dan? Who's he? What's he got to do with all this?" * * * HE glanced up, startled that she had involuntarily slipped into a sort of. reverie. "Oh, Dan, He's Keith's room- male." She told him all about Webber—and how they didn't get along so well. How he seemed cu resent her, so. J. G. shifted the cigar in his mouth and looked down at his daughter somewhat sharply. "Well, this is .interesting. Tell ma more about this boy. Can't imagine anyone not liking my liitl? girl. Must be ofl'-ccnter. iVIu. c t be, eh?" Ofl'-ccntor, as he put it, was U.c last thing Dan Webber was, she informed him. "He's just ioo darned level-headed. He has a reason for everything ha does. Honest, Pops, he's so .serious about things he scales me. 1 ' J. G's. voice boomed. "Too serious, hey? According to you, anyone who looks where he's going is too serous. Knowing you as I do, I c.-.n discount that 70 per cent. What's this young man doing besides playing football? Don't te?i me he's studying archeology or something." "Almost as study," she replied. "Ceramic engineering. Can you imagine?" "Eh, what's that? Ceramic engineering? Say, now, there isn't a thing stuffy about that. Getting into the business myself these days. Just bought the controlling shares in the biggest potlery plant in lhe midwest. Big industry. Go- Powerful Bobcat (Continued from Pag« Onei second quarter when the moved the ball ber—I'm way." ing strong, too." Her eyes opened in surprise. "You bought a pottery plant? Well, of all things! What next are you going into?" Then turning on him .swiftly: "Did you say it was the biggest in the midwest? Dad, tell me— what plant did you buy?" "Don't know much about it. My attorneys handled most of the details of course. Known as— let's see now—oh, yes—Acme Pottery Products. That's it—Acnve Pottery. Why d'you ask?" She stared at him wido-eyrtl. "That just happens to be the plant which has promised Dan Wfbbor when the Panthers down on Hope's Ifi where the Bobcats dug in and held for downs. Outside of that Camden's gains were confined to their own territory or mound midfield. Occasionally (he Panthers reached Hope's 40 and :;() yard lines—hut were unable to go farther. Off tnckle slants and reverses was about Ihe only offense the Panthers could show. They got no where around j Hope's big ends—Eason and Green. I The Panthers attempted 11 passes i but were forced to get loose of them so fast many went wild. Camden completed two out of 11 and had one intercepted. The Bobcats attempted five and CG'mplelod three. The other two were intercepted. First downs showed Hope 9. Camden 14. At least four of the Panther's first downs resulted from penalties assessed against Hope. The Bobcats lost a total of 45 yards, the Panthers DO. Picking an individual star would be difficult. The entire team played inspired, smart football. Thomas Quimby and Wesley Calhoun played bang- up defensive and offensive ball. Eason and Green bottled up every thing around the ends. Both were charging fast and hard. Bill Tom Bundy backed up the line in Roy Taylor fashion. He was ably assisted by Sonny Coleman, who also turned in some nice blocking for Baker. Ecllen and Simms. Simms. playing his first year of football, handled the defensive halfback position exceptionally well, meeting end runs at lhe line of scrimmage and knocking down all passes that came his way. Charles Ray Baker and Bobby Ellen were the chief ground gainers. Baker's play was consistent, tearing through the Panther line for gain after gain . Ellen, once shaken loose by his interference, was a pain for the Camden players on sweeping end runs. The kickoffs by Eason showed much improvement, the ball traveling deep into Panther territory on every try. Ellen's punt returning was great. The Camden kicker finally decided that Ellen was too dangerous and repeatedly kicked out of bounds. All in all the entire team played iiarl football, fought hard every linute and took advanlage of every reak. Records Open Only to U. S. Officials Public Cautioned That Inspectors Carry U. S. Credentials Archimedes, the groat Gieek mat" hcmatician. wn«, boin 287 B. C, but modern vei" hi 1 - idt.i^ that book of 'hern was, iutjl"i-r'd in 1897. Editor The Star: H has come to our .attention that certain individual* in that section of the country have been requesting records of firms in order to establish alleged violations of (he Fair Labor Standards Act. For your information, and the information fo your subscribers in that area, 1 would like to call your attention to (he fact that investigators representing the United Stales Depal tmenl of Labor, Wage and Hour Division, carry credentials which are unmistabable. Urge your subscribers to insist on all investigators to present these credentials. This office will appreciate any publicly you can give to this mutter. Yours very truly. T. E. Nichol HOPE Twice Daily MOM. OCT. CIRCUS fJKOUNDS Old Highway (17 — I'onel St. 615 Wilson Bklg. Dallas, Texas October 25, 1939. Acting Regional Director | PineBuffWns (Continued from Page One) and Lloyd and Paul made a first down; on the five from where Moslcy circled the end for the touchdown. Prcscall Beats Smackovcr PRESCOTT—Prescott High School | defeated Smackover in a wild and wooly free-scoring affair here Friday night. 25 to 18. Prescotl made 19 first downs to Smackover's 12. Hakell. scoring three touchdowns, was outstanding for Prescolt on offensive, while S'milh and Stanton were outstanding on defense. Estes played | best for Smackover. ADAMS FLOW Trained Animal Special Matinee .. TICKET This Ticket and Otic) will Admit One School Pupil to Maiinee Performance of Adams Floto Trained Animal , Show in your corner. All the a job after he graduates." 1 (To Be Continued) r CLUB NOTES ing their farms by raising high grade beef and dairy cattle instead of impoverishing themselves and their land by planting nothing but cotton. Lawson Glover in (Continued from Page One) Ml. I'leasanl i The Ml. Pleasant Club met with! Mrs. W. H. Harper on Friday, October aflth. The meeting was called 40 order at 3:00 o'clock by the President. Mrs. W. W. Porterfield. Twelve members and three visitors were pre soil. All gave in good reports of ramiing and other work coniplelod since the last mooting. The program for October was carried out and Mrs. Hayne ilutchinson gave a discussion on the 'Kconomic Conditions of the South." Mrs. 11. A. Hawkins nave a few points on .setting out shade and fruit trees and also seed from trees- when and how to ^ilanl them. 'I he: hiiM.^.s : erveil delicious chocolate and cake after which we adjourned In meet with Mrs. Will Gouil- wii; in November. If it were not for the rotation of the earlh on Us axis, tin: direction of the Iraile winds would, always be the same. all sections of the middle west and the large 'melons, some weighing nearly 200 pounds, are .shipped by express to nearly every stale in Ihe Union and Canada. Thei.e melons bring from $10 to S10U, depending on the size. ' Growth of Liveslork Livestock is rapidly becoming a major crop in Hempstcad county. The location of a Kraft cheese plant at Hope several years ago was llic beginning of this industry. A steady cash income fnvi milk and a ready market fur all they could produce made many farmers give more atiei.iion lo bu,.:c" dairy herds. Purebred Jersey bulls were sold through tho Chu'.nber of you somclhin« of my past Commerce lo farmers and today ,., Humpslead county produces more thi.s method of announcing lo my friends and to the voters of the Cil.v of Hope, my candidacy for Ci!y Attorney in Ihe coming Democratic Primary Election. Because of Ihe fact that 1 am not as well known to some of vou as I iim lo others 1 would milk than any Arkansas. Throe years • go •es! Siilloii & Collier opened a livestock sale barn in Hope, offering ihe farmer a ready cash market for his cows, calves, horses, mules anil hogs. This sale ha.s grown from less than SHU) al the beginning to $15.- OOU last week. Il lia.s done 'more than anything else to convince the average fiimier that quality counts in cattle. i'ive years ago beef cattle were practically all of the poorest quality, but today a very large percent of cattle marketed here are high grade hero- fords, and prices received for the bel- ter grade cuttle have clone the job. Farmers all through Ibis section are building heller pastures and improv- 1 am 27 years of age, and the .^on of former Congressman and Mrs. D. D. Glover of Malvern. Ark. 1 was born ami reared in lhat City and after graduating from Ihe Malveri High School, attended Ouchita college 1 at Arkadolphia. graduating will an A. B. dourer, and attended the Arkansas L;iw School at Little Rock 11 was necessary for me to work ii the day and attend law school a night. Being admitted to the practin of law in January. I'.liiS. 1 came t< Hope, and opened my office al it present location in the First Natinna Hank Building, ll wa.s with ambition i STARTS SUNDAY ROSE OF WASHINGTON SQUARE With TYRONE POWER ALICE FAYE AL JOLSON PLUS 1. CHAMPION AIR HOPPER 2. CANDY GOOSE FRAME UP determination to make a name place for myself in this world 1 moved to this CLiy. and k'fl stablished law firm to earn n •epulatiou of my own. "The Cily Attorney's position to which 1 aspire has always been a place when' a young Attorney could start ml in Ihe profession of law. 11 has never been an office that required and old' i man. nor an Attorney with many years of experience in Ihe practice. It is not my intention to say that Hie- City Attorney's position is one that demands little attention nor it one that docs not require study and hard work. Having had experience in the practice of law and bavin" ihe lime and energy necessary to make you an honest and capable official I ;isk for your suporl and influence in Hie coming election. 1 have neve) sought public office before I have nevei profess lo be a member of any clan or political machine but ask for thi> office solely upon my qualification.^ as a young lawyer, who is anxiou> and capabe of making you a Citj Attorney that you will be proud of "In the coming election if you wil aive mi: your vole and infuence foi the position of Cil.v Attorney I promise you that no act of mine eilhei public or private will ever cause you to regret having supported me and if there should come a lime when 1 can help yoiti- boy nr-your girlwhen [hey start out in life you may be wel assured that it will be a pleasure foi nc to rclurn Iht? favor. Yerger Smothers Dunbar, 47 to 0 Tigers Romp Over Little 'Rock for Fifth Win of Year The powerful Yerger High Sehoo football team defeated Dunbar Hig of Little Rock on the Yerger fieV 1- riday afternoon, -17 lo 0. ll wa.s th fifth victory of the season for th Tigers against no losses. Starring for Hope were Carsoi Shaw, Carrigan, Poindexlcr, Cole mini and Greene. Hope took an early lead and at th hall' had piled up '-1 points. Verger sent in its second team i the third quarter and scored twic Yerger will play Camden at Hop next Friday afternoon in a home coming gLime. A clam ha.s but no head. a neck mid a moutl OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople UNCLE ANAOS.,BUSTER TOLD ME YOU WAS GOING TO HASSLE A PERFESSIONAL NANYED BABA*— T TOLD WILLIE CROCKER'S POP WE'D BETTER GIVE US BACK THE FOOTBALL THAT BUSTED HIS WINDOW OR YOU'D COME OVER AMD "RUB \\\S NOSE IN THE Dl^T—~ HE'S AID WE D AIRED VOU, AND IF YOU DID, HE'D RENDER YOU RIGHT BACK INJTO THE LARD BUCKET/ YOUR UNCLE REFRA.IMS FROM NEIGHBORHOOD UNTIL ALL POSSIBLE APPEASEMENT OVERTURES WAVE BE EM SPURNED/-*-*-*" A WOOPLE i NOT GWEN TO DISPLAYING UlS TALENTS IN ANGER. OR I COULD TWAT DRATTED CROCKER MIS ART/ Story of the Greatest Cattle Trail VERNON. Texas—(/Pi—Greatest cat- le trail of ihe pioneer southwest was jla'/.ed by a comboy in distress who s only "two jumps ahead of the Sheriff," 85-year-old Walter Lorance cf Vernon, earlyciay trail driver, recalls. The fact lhat Texas now is marking some of its historic cattle routes, over which thousands of head of cattle were driven from remote Texas rangelancls to railheads in Kansas and other states, caused Lorance to recall the starl of the Western-Northern trail. Previously there had been a longei route to the cast It ran from extreme smith Texas to San Antonio to Austin to Georgetown to Temple to Fort Worth and then to the Red Rivei station, on the Red River. From here the catlle went on to the railroad a Dodge City, Knns. In 1876, Lorance recalled, a sheriff in Southern Texas had a writ of attachment against a herd of cattle. Before he could serve it a cowboy started frc/iiT the ranch with the herd and he decided to take the animals by the most direct route out of the state. So after reaching San Antonio he went almost on a straight line northward. Before this no one had known definitely whether there were water holes or grass. It was possible the herd might have died in Ihe summer heat. But Ihe cowboy stayed in the lead, found grass and water and thus eslab- Blcvins Loses ASHDOWN, Ark.—The Ashdown high school Panthers defeated the Blevins school tea'm here Friday night 10 to 7. Panther halfback Christian recovered a Blevins fumble on the Blevins 5-yard line and line smashes by Web- iter, Wright and Thrash put the ball on 'the one yard line, with Christian ;oing over for tfle score. I Soon afterwards Foster, Blevins, quarterbabck ran ' 40 yards for the one Blevins marker, fi. pass from Foster lo 'Smith was good for the extra point. Webster scored the second Ashdown touchdown and kicked the point, while Christian again" went over for a score from the one yard line. Ashdown made 11 first downs, Blevins 9. '•• U-156 Missed Tug (Continued from Page One) /I FOOTBALL SCORED motor schooners. •"'• "• On August 5, after sinking two Canadian schooners, the U-15C put down the 4868-lon Canadian tanker Luz Blanca, which had struck a mine earlier in the day. Three days later the 3031-ton Swedish steamship Sydland, chartered by the allies for use as a Belgian relief ship, was overhauled When the captain could not produce a license from the German government to prove that his vessel was a relief ship, the U- 156 promptly shelled her. The submarine made two more attacks on the fishing fleels, each time claiming a heavy toll. After sinking the British steamer Eric, 583 tons, the U-15G stopped the Willie G. Finding there were not enough dories aboard ihe land crows' of both vessels, the U-boat captain let the second vessel go ashore unharmed, A few days later the U-156 began her homeward trip. Attempting to run the northern mine barrage, laid by the United States Navy from Scot-, land to the Norwegian coast, she struck land lo the Norwegian coast, the stuck an explosive. Damaged, the U-15G floundered, ami of her crew of GO, only 21 reached the Norwegian coast. Of six submarines operated on this side of the Atlantic, she was the only one to fail to return safely to Germany. IT* College Henderson 7, Teachers 0. Tech 20. Hendrix 2. High School Little Rock 25. Memphis Central G. BIythcville 71. Little Rock Catholic " High 0. Ashdown 19, Blevins 7. Fine Bluff 21, El Dorado II. Bauxite 34. Lonoke 0. Searcy 32, Morrilton U. Dermott 13, Hamburg 7. Van Buren 39, Springdalo II. Kuntsville GS, Ozark 0. Mineral Springs 18. Glenwood (i. Murfreesboro 22, Mena 0. FayeHevillc 7, Bentonville (1. Bccbe 20. Augusta Ii. Sheridan 7. Dumas 0. Corning 33. Pocahontas 0. Charleston 14. Mansfield G. Heber Springs 20. Newark G. Clarendon 13. West Helena 0. Monticello G. Lake Village G (tie). Hot Springs G. Clarksville G aid. Do Queen 22. Amity 0. Hope 18. Camden D. Jonesboro 18, Forrest City 12. Rogers 21, Siloam Springs 0. Cotton F'lunl 13. Carlisle 0. Miiriiinna 13, Wynne 0. Malvern 54, Gurdon 12. Prescott 25. Smackover 18. Walnut Ridge 25. Newport (V Farugouk! 19, Batcsville 7. Warren 13. Fordyco 11. Stmigart 38. DeWilt 13. Tcxarkana 33. Nashville 7. **rw m Ii mm MIPS Just think el. it. Thil complete: modem Float Limp with Jl NEXT: Why the crew of (he U-151 missed a Broadway show. 3 C.ndl, ,,|tec|. or unit fm 7-w*y (isVlina-.itlltctor locket ItUi 50. <OtM50«»uUI!>. fi.lu.. hit 3-wiy iwilcti lighting <«e)i cinijli ftp. • tiltly 01 thi 3 liraullintoutly. Nigtit fata !A blM equipped wllh b.lb. lished a new catlle course miles shorter than the older one to the east. From 1S7G to 1895 it is estimated more than 6,000,000 cattle and 1,000.000 horses were) driven over it. base, thice-wiy light. ing reflector al such < M»> utionally low price. 7-WAY REFLECTOR LAMP $7.95 cunm win m ant u M 4-WAY STUDENT BRIDGE IMP $7.25 tovmiE HUB sin titu Choice of linlthtu • ANTIQUE IVORY. IRONZt Come In and »« ifieit Iw* great Urop viiuct todiy, Their genuine b(*uty inj nc construction nulcc then necciiary cnumblc (of you* home. Now hav* bettct lighting comfort . . . «nd bzilci tight QUALITY PIANOS Steinway, Hacldorff. Cable, Wur- liU'.or. New Models $2-15 up. Terms. Drop us a card for catalogs. Beware of something - for - nothing offers. BKASLFA-S. Texarkana, Ark. HARVEY OUOM Loca 1 Represe n tu t i ve HOPE HARDWARE CO. Electrical and Refrigerator Service If others have failed, try us. Work guaranteed, Prices reasonable Graduate Coyne Electrical School ARTHUR MORRIS Day anil Night I'honu GSG. Price SALE $7.95 Dresses $3.97 ..$9.95 Dresses $4.97 $12.95 Dresses $6.47 LADIES Specialty Shop TALBOT FEILD, Sr. ACCIDENT ami UlfALTH With Life Insurance OUii'ms P;iid 100 r r Promptly 9 yi-jrs with Reliance Life Box 44, Hope, Ark. mmm OCT. 23-28 The iny Not Measured In Terms Of MONEY mist you r^ce in « s iw ftll- prescriptions has no dollar ;uid tents value. Il is something priceless, whirh \ve endeavor to earn HI all time:*. This is an appropriate linn.' 10 again pledge thai only quality ingredients, compounded by experienced phannnfi.st.s, .-hali ever ^o into a prescription fiilod hero! Two yraiiunto pharniisls on duly. SKI: VOIK DOCTOR When pn-scripiions are needed eall .... •S'S >i:fl ;1^5? £ i iUS '4£k I..r.!<]ii:g Dm; "We've (lot II" V- .Motorcycle Delivery

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