Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1948 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 18, 1948
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Two Social ana P< ersona Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. NC ial Calendar „.. September 20 W,M S. of the First Baptist h>\ ill meet Monday morning at ttn o'clock at the church to 'Mrs. Wallace Cook, Mr. nnd Mis | John P. Vesey, Mr. and Mrs! ; Brents McPherson, Mr. rind Mrs. ! Dick Wntkins. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Green. . Miss Marion Mouser and Ken McHae. _H_0 PE STAR, HOPE, ARK A N S A S >«!t il,tih»nc!il C ^ at I Hospital Notes The Woman's Auxiliary of the Rr«:t PK «byterian Church will rnrti Monday night at 7:30. Circle \n ) \ >1' be in charge of the pro-' fi Jin an 1 the Loyalty Offering will b" ti!-fii at Jh'is meeting. Branch Admitted: W. n. Gill, Stlmncr, Texas. Discharged: Mrs. Lloyd Bra/He, Na:-hvije. Th A Ladies Auxiliary of Iho Garr >U Mf-Viional Baptist church will *>!(.',;l Monday at 2 p.m. with Mrs. Vvat'e WJiren, president presiding. Tt "0 '->y, September 21 ' L 'in prayer meeting service Viil !•"• held at the First Pente<.• ui' chinch at 2 o'clock Tues- U y .Jiit noon. All members are ui" .( to attend. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Olva Dorman, Emmet. Mrs. A. L. Riner,'Hope. Discharged; Mrs. Cecil Wyatl, Hope. Alfred Anderson, Noble, Louis Sana. Th' Opl'-sby P.T.A. will meet 'j'JCfl.v afternoon at 3:30 at the "•enrol auditorium. The executive committee will meet at 2:30. All nit *>bui, are urged to attend. Wednesday, September 22 Trr> Dist) ict Seminar of the H'.S.C '•> will, meet in Nashville, 'Arkansas Wednesday morning, at 10 o'clor-k and will close at 3 p.m. t Wednesday Those desiring trans- rortnticn please call Mrs. R. L. Btoach All W.S.C.S. members are Urged to attend. Methodist church. choir practice will 1 be held Wednesday night Junior choir at 7 o'clock nnd thc> Senior choir at 8 o'clock. icacncrs meeting at thc- Garrcll 3/tc-tnoual church at 7 o'clock Wod- ttc-day evening. All teachers are urged to attend. Josephine Admitted: Mrs. M. L. Rogers. Hope. Mrs. P. P. Sooter, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. J. J. Byers, Washington. News of the C. F. Haworth and Ted Jones accompanied by the choir. "Some Day." 6:30—Junior and Senior Christian Youth Fellowship meeting. All young people from the ages of 9 to 24 can be a member of one of those groups. l 7:30—Evening worship. Cornmun- nion, and Sermon. The special music will be by the choir, "His ; Wondrous Love". Thursday, 7:30—Choir rehearsal. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 N. Main St. H, Paul Holdridge, Pastor You are cordially\invitpd to attend the services 'at'.the (growing, friendly, Hope''Gospel-Tabernacle, Evangelistic, center : 'bf Hope. Souls are being saved and believers filled and sick bodies healed jn nl- most every service. Worship . with us at the church were Jesus is Real and God is answering prayer. Sunday School—!):45 a.m. Guy E. Bosyo, Supt. Radio Bible Class—10 a.m. H Paul Holdridge, Teacher. Morning worship—11. Sermon by the Pastor: "Taking otir Responsibilities Seriously". CWoir Kcnearsal—4 p.m. Piev. S Joseph Geno, Director. Washington Saturday, September 18, 1948^ Churches Thur-day, September 23 TJ'O Women's Missionary Council ot thc Hope Gospel Tabernacle ',} (/< lock at the church with Mrs. vill meet Thursday afternoon at It. P t .ul Holdridge presiding. Fn A Pentecostal church Choir P«Tticr> will be held Thursday at 7.30 p m All members arc urged to i fluid. Coming and Going Mi ? Bonnie Marie Anthony and Willinm fiouton motored to Little Rock totl ly to .see the Arkansns- Alnlono Christian College gnrno ttinc ATi^ Anthony will go from. LJtU'> Rock- to Godfrey, Illinois •Ahnc t,ho will enter Monticello - Piudence Parker of St. 's School of Nursing . :s spcndjhg the week end with her cnts, Mr. and Mr.s. R. N. -IMr- here. ' • . IVtr 1 }, Terit^U• .Hutson and Miss ,l*<Al. \ ^Hatcher ?arc spending today v in Tev.nkana. Mi ,md Mrs. Robert Bressler .and UUlp daughter, Carol motored to Texjikana Friday night to see Tr%oik,,na play Subiaco College. Arnqng, the Hope, fans in Nash- X'jllo Fiuhiy night to see the Nash- Jonesboro game were: Mr. •i and Mrs Lawrence Martin, Mr. Mis. Teddy Jones, Mr, and FIRST PENTECOSTAL Fourth and Ferguson Rev. T. F, Ford, Pastor Sunday School—0:45 a.m. Morning worship—ll. Young People's Service— fi:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service—-7:30 p.m. Tuesday, 2 p.m.—Ladies Prayer meeting. Thursday, 7:30 p.m.—Choir practice. Friday. 7:30 p.m.—Bible Study You will always receive a warm welcome if you come to worship with us. "The seventh and eighth grade room had a home room meeting Wednesday morning. -September 15. Margaret Walkins took charge of i the room, as mo.'ierator, until Sarah June Etter was elected prc-si- j ! clout. Other officers elected were I Paul Stuart, vice-president, and j .Margaret Watkins. .secretary-trea- ' surer. It was announced that thc • .seventh arid eighth grade room won a dollar for having the most [mothers at P.'I'.A. There were j more part-tits present than there 'are .students in (he room. No fur: tlier business appeared so the j meeting was adjourned." DOROTHY DIX Homewrecking Mother Hairston, Superintendent. ' ill:: a.m.—Sermon. 2:30 p.m.—Regular monthly singing. All lovers of good singing are invited and urged to attend. (i:45—The following program will be given by the Training Courses in the church auditorium: "Laboring Together with God" Devotional: Clifton Carroll Booth Sextette Part 1—Preachers are Fellow- Laborers for God. Elwin Salisbury. P1 |angc,istic Servico-7:30 p.m. orn v VAR Gospcl Ho "i—10 p.m. over the Church, Mrs.' Clifton Booth ' Part 4—Laboring with God in a ter of I Thcssalonians will be studied. Thursday: Women's Missionary Council—3 p.m. Mrs. H. Paul Hoki- ridge, Pres. Friday: Prayer Service— 7:30 p. m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 300 E^st Second Stree: Pteohen Cook, Pastor Nancy Deal is director of education. s»nda- School—0:45 a.m. Jim Miller, Supt. Mornin<! Worshiu —10:55. Sermon: "Nothing Af'iinst It". The choir, directed by Mrs. R. L. Gosnell will sing "O Lord. Ho"- Manifold Are Thy Works" bv Barnby. Mrs. Earl Powell will also sing a solo: "0 Redeemer Divine" ^by Gounod. A nursery is nrovided clur- intr the morning worship. Presbyterian Youth Fellowship— 6:15 p.m. Evening worshin— 7:30. The Methodists will join in' this worship. Mr. Connor will nroach on the subject: "Vision is Indisoensi- ble to Progress". Refreshments will be served following the worship. Choir Practice, Tuesday — 7-30 p.m. Midweek Worshin. Wednesday — 7:30 lo.8:15 p.m. The study of the book of Revelation .will continue All those,interested are invited to come. A church home for those away from home and a welcome to all. FIRST CHRISTIAN North Main at West Avenue B Wm. P. Hardenree, Minister 9:45—Sunday School. Wo -have classes for all ages. We invite you to attend one of our daises. 1,0:50—Morning worship, Communion, and Sermon. The special music will be a vpcal duet by Mrs. SUN. MON. TUES. SUN. Opens 12:45 SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY FIRST METHODIST West Second at Pine Streets Rev. J. E. Cooper, Pastor Church School—-9:4!> a.m. Morning worship— 10:50. Mrs. Glenn Laskey, Conference President of the W.S.C.S. for the Louisiana Conference will bo our guest speaker. Weslev Club for Juniors and the Young People groups—6:30 p.m. Evening worship—7:30 p.m. The people of the First Methodist church will unite with thc First Presbyterian church in this evening service at the Presbyterian Church. Sermon by the Rev. J. E. Cooper. Theme: "Vision is Indispensable to Progress". Wednesday: The District Seminar of the W.S.C.S. will meet in Nashville, Ark. from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and all members are urged to go. Please call Mrs. R. L. Broach if you desire transjiortation. Junior choir practice, Wednesday at 7 p.m., Senior choir practice a't 8:00. Part 5—Thc RoEiilts of Laboring With God. Ruth Ellen Boswell. Song: "To The Work" by congrc- I gation. 7:30—Sermon. In the absence of the pastor, Eld. Elbert Osteen of Hope, will be in charge of all the services and will preach. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday — 2 p.m. at the church. Mrs. Wade Warren, president. Teachers' Meeting—7 p.m. Wednesday. I Prayer meeting— 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. "I was glad when they said unto me, let us go into the house of the Lord." GARRETT MEMORIAL MISSIONARY BAPTIST N. Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor 9 to 9:30—Rock of Ages Broadcast over KXAR from church auditorium every Sunday morning. 10 a.m.—Sunday School, Grady FIRST BAPTIST Corner Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School, H. E. Thrash, Supt. 10:50 a.m.—Morning worship with the message by the pastor. 6:30 p.m.—Training Union, Vance Smiley, Director. 7:45 p.m.—Evening worship with the message by Dr. Henry G. Bennett, president, Oklahoma A & M. Monday: 10 a.m.—Woman's Missionary Society will meet at the church for its season of prayer for State Missions. A pot-luck luncheon will be served at noon. 4 p.m.—The Sunbeams meet at the church; Junior G.A.'s meet at church; Junior R.A.'s meet at the church. Wednesday, 7:4o p.m.—The Fellowship Hour. The midweek worship for the whole family. By Elswyth Thane Copyright by tlrwytti Thane—. Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE. STORY: Dying in the Indian desert, British secret agent Hilary Shenstone feels a desperate need to get back to England and to Nuns Farthing, his family home. He doesn't know the house has been let and that dreamy, 17-year-old Sabrina, whom he has never met, has adopted his old room and eagerly awaits his return. Hilary docs return to England and to Nuns Farthing—after death. When he sees Sabrina, he realizes she is the girl he would have loved if lie had lived. Hilary's room is locked after George, his brother, brings word of his death. Sabrina broods until Mrs. Pilton, lhe housekeeper, unlocks the room again for her. Sabrina pej-son to keep house for," she remarked. "No cigaret ash scattered about, no laundry to send She stood still, looking down at the .jeat of the armchair under the reading light. A book lay there—a book she had never taken off the shelf. And the loose silk cushion was crumpled down into the corner against the arm. "Wrong again," said Hilary uneasily. "I'm getting careless. I meant to put it back." Behave sensibly, Sabrina, she told herself, he can see you. Behave as though it was not unusual of him to leave things lying about. Be tactful, Sabrina. i ,, --., , ,.., , Almost automatic ally she knows hen that Hilary has come reached for the cushion and home But Aunt Lffie, beginning ; p i uniped U and sct u back in o feel a strangeness m the, house, , )lacc . Thon more s i owlv sho is upset whfn she finds out that j picked up the booH he had bc(m Sabrina is once more using the • ,-eading. It wasjplack. with its •Mh^'i) » ,| PCl ? S:>bl '| nas title in gold letters-"Truc Ghost lather that they must move from ! stories " the house and that Sabrina should ' --We'haven't read this one, Muf- be sent to a jichooTm Switzerland. f in ," sho remarked" very casually, and only her eyes betrayed her, large and brightly blue, with languid lids. "I wonder if it's any good." "Well, I didn't find it very helpful," Hilary admitted, adoring her gameness. "I was hoping Sabrina went clown to breakfast the next morning in a v;vy cautious state of mind, expecting to hear more about the lights in Hilary's room. But Father was behind the- "Times," as usual, and ' , , Aunt Et'fie .seemed quite normal, remarking as she left the table that she had letters to write. Sabrina went out into the garden to cut fresh flowers for Hilary's vases, and collected Muffin on her way upstairs. When she set him down inside the door lie went at once to the window seat, jumped up on the sun-wanned cushions, rolled over to have his I to learn something about the technique. The trouble is, they all. take their haunting so seriously. It's too bad I haven't got some chains to rattle!" She searched the shelves briefly and returned the book to the empty space it had left, then went stomach rubbed, purr loudly. She began to on with her dusting very thoughtful. silent and The misplaced and forgotten book was the third tangible evidence of his actual presence in Q, . . j .. I •-' >-» n. v_ v/t 1110 (Li-ll«il ,yl(j.-»_ln.L; ill She watched him a moment, , lne rooni| without counting Muf- amusecl. His passion lor Hilary's jjn's behavior. And each time the society endeared him to her. She | s;lme suffocating excitement per- einied '"'» too. in _ his complete vatledher. which contained no familiarity with the invisible presence which roused in herself no tear or strangeness. "You can tell your friend Hil- gone and got hor unsettled." it. Or sometimes she had alreadv A. letter comes to this column from a young man who signs himself "DISTRAUGHT." He" writes: "Isn't there some way to make mothers see that when their children get married they want, to live alone? Can't they be made to understand that the greatest favor AirforceDciy Continued From Page One wage ceilings. As for military leaders, lie said, they know "the terrible meaning of war" for they holes and wo days of play H- shppod to SGone 'over par—on 1 ;ias the three Johnny is to give them '(. sent 50 superfortresses off from Fred Haas, Jr. Man to Beat in Tacoma Tricoma, Wash., Sept. IB —m— lhe man they still had to catch today in the $12,500 Tacoma golf tournament was slender Haas, Jr., of New Orleans An open Fred BOY DROWNS Stuttgart. Sept. n—VP)— A seven-year-old boy drowned at Preston Ferry on the White River near here "late yesterday. He was Joe Robertson, son 01 Mr. and Mrs. Jarncs Robertson, of . Casscoe in Arkansas county. Tracks on the banks indicated the boy walked into the river while his father wo'-ked n" a nef"'- by construction project. The body An even 00 other golfers were Dy consirucuon project, une uouy left to tackle the job after the fie d w;ls found °", thc CCl - gC °, f , thc rlv , cr jvos cut yesterday at the eId l' , f 30 a lcr , U h £ d becn ln l ' 1C WatCr I-,,-,!,,,, 1 i „ *".' "J <-"v .,[.,-,,,1 ,, rl hnll!' vv° l linH- ftC mv°wTfr "L^ i T'^" v ° f Hawaii -" ihrfooYes^Ybradw-Tnd wedlock. m> wife has left me bo- --H,..- nlacnq on nnn c'on fliVh<«: fn mT •rl.iTworVy^d'ea 1 ;. T'c™ . ^^ °< thc Va ™ Si ^ Ivt S:- CarC 0f ' y ° U * m >™ r i™ag rllnge'tr^Sn^ "And she doesn't see that a man needs his wife more than anything on earth, and that she is ruining two lives by wrecking a marriage that could have been a great success." Probably there is no other problem in the world that is harder to solve, and that brings so much unhappincss to so many people, and that breaks up so many homes. as having Mother come to live with the newlyweds. And that is the case whether it is the bridegroom's mother or the bride's mother. It is just that not even the Pentagon Building is big enough to hold two women who are trying to run the same house and boss built B-29s, even with the improved fuel consumption of the modernized aircraft. One mission from Japan, headed out on a 5,000- mile flight. The B-29s flew as they would in combat, armed and loaded with weight equivalent to bombs. "Bark"' Shirts Natives of the interior of Bolivia wear hats and shirts made of tree bark, which first is soaked in water and then beaten until pliable. • - -1.1 • — or> •-•-',-njv-iiiitiii r\ t_i Springfield. Mo.', got his under irons control to crack the course about an hour. The New York Central railroad was formed by. the merger of 10 lines in 1853. record for the 3,345-yard incoming' nine with a 31. His 07 for the day moved him into a tie for second with Vic Ghe/zi of Engle-.' wood, N. J., and Tacoma's Chuck Congdon at 13(5. the same man. Nor can any mother keep her fingers out her children's pies, patronizing of thodox priest in Jacksonville. Fla.. the Rev. Anastasius Bandy, said the marriage performed in Dcland was invalid because the bride was not a member of the Greek Orthodox church. He claimed the couple used "deception" to get the Miami priest What complicates the situation | to perform the rites and predicted is that so many mothers who are mat t' lc marriage would be invali- first aid to their children's divorces dat ed by the church, are good, kind souls who think . T . nat action would not cancel the they are conferring'- an inestima- civil ceremony hold in Folks- ble favor on their children when ton ' however, and the pair would they go to live with them. Mother sU11 bc legally married, is sure that, Mamie would be so lonesome if she was left alone with no company but her husband. Mother feels she is being so helpful if she takes over Sally's housekeeping. And Mother simply oozes virtue when she darns son-in-law's socks. And, although Mother has been over the same road herself, she doesn't remember- that when she was a bride how she wanted to monopolize her husband, and how she resented all advice, and how her own mother or her mother-in- law got on her nerves by always treating her as i£ she wore a moron. It seems a cruel thing to say that the mothers who adore their children and who desire above all things their happiness, man the home-wrecking crew and do more to promote divorce than any other one thing. For Mother is right on the spot to call Johnny's attention to what a poor cook his wife is, or to pity Sally because she can't afford to have a new dress. And \yhen Johnny and Sally have their little spats, as all young couples do when they are settling down into marriage, Sally will weep on Johnny's shoulder and Johnny will call himself a brute and they will kiss and make up and no permanent harm will be done. But with Mother on the ground to pity her poor darling son or daughter, another marriage that should have been a happy one ends in disaster. When mothers insist upon going to live with their children when they marry, because they do not want to live alone and because their heartstrings are wrapped around a son or daughter, it is not easy for the young people to say "no" and that they are determined to live alone. But it is their salvation, for the whole happiness of their lives depends upon it. Hence mothers should be unselfish enough to take the initiative and refuse to become burdens on their children. It would save a lot of trouble if they did. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) oppea with eye appeal! Send your towels to us for the best laundering. They'll be bright to see, soft- (-0 use . . . they'll wear longer. And, we take care of all washday needs. Call today,, don't delay! Phone 164 406 S. Wolnut Prescott Continued From Page One featcd Gould 42-0 and McCrory defeated Imboden 33-0. In two interstate games, Heavener. Okla., defeated De- Queen 18-7 and Helena lost to Clarksdale, Miss., 14-0. Oilier .scores: Pine Bluff B 7 Monticello G. Amity 20 Bismarck Arkadelphia 21 Horatio 7. Deaf School IS Carlisele 6. Batesville 31 Pocahontas 13. Englnd 20 Jacksonville 0. Star City 10 Hamburg (i. Stuttgart (i Searcy B Little Rock B 7 DeWitt B. Nashville 19 .fonesboro ft Clarksdale, Miss., 14 Helena 0. Boonevillc 7 HarU'ort 7. Clarendon 32 Devalls Bluff 0. Springdale 13 Bcntonville 6. Ashdown -10 Glenwood 0. Little Rock B IS Morrilton 0. Magnet Cove 13 Sheridan 0. o— clement of fear. Each time too | he seemed almost to emerge a i little from invisibility. I The days went by uneventfully, i V , •' J, ""-"" ""- The days went by uneventfully, f.O' to be more carefu about these and she kept housc for him No lights, she addressed Muffin se- dust collected on the polished sur- yerely as she spread down yes- j f aC es o f h j s mahogany, and the : erday s newspaper to lay the ! cushions were always shaken up i laded flowers on, and began to ' alu i set b y the ears at the proper collect the vases to be changed, housemaid's angle. He found that Aunt hfue s mn,d -wus just set- if ho persistently left the same 1 tlmg down again, and now he's book off the shelf she would read i 1 in sorry about last night," rCLU i j t< and u . u Muffin said Hilary very contrite. "But her conversation with Muflin in- r I always uiU like lots ol light." ! what she thought of it. Most of • f Sabrina returned from the bath- : eluded Hilary as well. 1 room with a vase lull ol fresh : And Hilary, watching her, knew I wuuv in each hand. She placed ; ,iiat he was in love with this little them on the desk and began to fill ; , arthling. a.s surely and as deeply ! I one with roses and une with tall : as though he had c'uine back whole ! ! de Iplimiums which raised their in his man's boclv and found her! j pale blue spires well hining head. above Her : Jiving here in his home —a love Daily Bread Continued From Page One If those charges are not disproved, then we must reflect that except for fate and conservative Democratic politicians, Henry Wallace would have been president for the last three years — a president in the custody of a hostile power's at'en*s. Many loyal Americans supported Mr. Wallace's renomination in 1944. A lot of them have changed their mindf about him since then. But some of them are still gullible. The accusations of Louis Budenz, a .former Communist insider, will give the gullible the rude awakening and the \varnin.t! that' they need — unless Mr. Wallace can iho\v convincingly that those accusations are false. Storm Delas so strung and inevitable that even ; Co! ,ij mle d From you any idea how pleas- 'death had not robbed them of each Page One ant it is for me to oilier. A mistake had been made where and one bullet Rut into this room with vour arms .- . . I, , l t l _, i^ul J u i ] 1 I .-3 _• ._•, i 41. ,, , , v . ... tl 1 IV. \J1 It, ^>t,. 1\- t ^, M L luu ol llowers?" he remarked ir- ystray to drop him in the desi »(. icveiuntly. : Then reparation was swiftly made o, two. as far as it could go. He had cane was wrapping up the faded ruunied to Nuns Farthing, and iiowc-rs neatly ^ m the newspaper slowly the distance between them to UKfc away downstair-;, ijh.tr put was nurorwing, by her instinctive •j . '-twly lillea ^ vases back in ' trust and iaith in him, by his in- UK-U- places, and took a dust- ! creasing con.meheiuiun of himself cloth out a! thc desk drawer. "i must say iie-'s a very tidy us he now was. i.To Be Continued) ite for making application for a marriage license while he was still wed to his second wife. So the pair dashed across the state line intu Georgia for a quick, civil wedding at Folkston. then re- , turned to Deland where they "lor- | malized" the marriage with Greek | Orthodox rites performed by the JRfcVj DeMosthenes J. Mekras ol Ivliaihi. But yesterday another Greek Or- Artists in Person KXAR today announced a complete schedule of radio broadcasts direct from the 3rd District Livestock Shew next week!' A special radio installed in f he exhibition building next to the rodeo arena ? rt ' S r, 1S Can be seen Qnd neard in P erson during the week at the booth. Broadcasts will start each morning at 11 A. M and will continue throughout the day until the Rodeo in the evening. A schedule of broadcasts will be posted at the entrance of the exhibition building. Features of these broadcasts will include Colleen Coffee and Eva Reynerson, Arkansas Plowboys, Featured organists, Melody Boys and Reports on Happenings at the Fair. Special broadcasts will include the Downtown Parades, Baby Beef Auction, Crowning of the Rodeo Quee.n and many others l°vA n n U 7 ier ° U5! to rnention - The Public is cordially invited to drop by the KXAK booth for entertaining programs. 11:00 A. M.- 12:15 P. M.- 12:30 P. M.- 12:45 P. M.- 2:00 P. M.- 3:45 P. M.- 6:00 P. M.- 6:30 P. M.- 7:00 P. M.- 8:15 P.M.- - Livestock Judging (Rodeo Arena) Colleen Coffee Sings with Eva Reynerson at the Hammond. Arkansas Plowboys Farm Fair with Leo House Organ Interludes with Featured Local Organists. "Man on The Midway" featuring interviews with Fair Visitors. Round Up on Fair News. Melodys Boys Hollamon at the Hammond Rodeo Broadcast SPECIAL BROADCASTS Monday — Wednesday Wednesday Thursday - Friday —- Saturday — 11:15 A.M. 11:15 A.M. 3:00 P. M<~ 8:15 P. M.- 3:00 P.M.- 11:00 A. M.- - Industrial Parade - Military Parade Baby Beef Auction Crowning of the Rodeo Queen Special Rodeo Broadcast - Round-Up of the Fair News (Final)

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free