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

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 19, 1943
Page 3
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__Frfdoy; March 19/1943 HOPE SfXft, tfOPt, ARKANSAS PAGITMtt O 'II 1 Social and P ertona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Thursday, March 18th Hope chapter 328, Order of the Enslern Slar. Ihc Masonic Hall, 7:30 o'clock. All members arc asked lo allcnd. A meeting of the Lilac Garden club will be held nl the home of Mrs. Floyd Portcrficld with Mrs. Tom Kinsor, associate hostess, 3 o'clock. Friday. March 19th Mrs. C. C. McNeil will be hostess to the Friday Music club, 2 o'clock. An interesting program is being arranged by Mrs. Henry Haynes. Monday, March 22nd The Women's Missionary Society of Iho First Baptist church, the church, 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Henry Haynes will present the Bible study. A meeting of the Spiritual Life group will be held til the First Methodist church, 3 o'clock. Three Visitors Feted by Mrs. Terrell Cornelius Honoring Mrs. G. E. Graham of Knlumuzoo. Mich., Mrs. Taylor Sluarl of Hoi Spring, and Mrs. Jack Meek of Bradley, Ihe house guesls of Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRiie, Mrs. Terrell Cornelius wns hosless nt a delightful luncheon party yesterday at one o'clock. Myriads of yellow blossoms formed the floral decor in the enter- ttiining rooms. Spirilcd games of Contract were enjoyed following the delectable luncheon. PETROLEUM JELLY THIS WAY Press Morolinn bf'twrrn tliunil) nml.ftnftf 1 !'. .Spread bluwly itpurt. Long iihrpH provis Murolyjn'a liigh iiuulity. For ininur cutu, burns,Lruiao.Cic.tripluBiic.lOc. Lilac Garden Club in Monthly Session Mrs. Forizie Moses was in charge of Ihe afternoon cnterltiinmenl presented al Iho March meeting of the Lilac Garden club at the home of Mrs. Floyd Porterfield Thursday afternoon. Serving ns co- hostess wns Mrs. Tom Kinsor. In the absence of the president. Mrs. J. A. Henry was in charge of the business session. Response to roll cull was made by the members telling "What the Club Has Moanl lo Mo". Assisted by Mrs. Mosos, Mrs. W. Q. Warren discussed flower arrangements used through Ihe ages. Mrs. Ted Jones read "The Secrcl of March Winds." Before adjourning the traveling vase was awarded Mrs. Moses for an artistic flower arrangement. Delicious refreshments were served. Aaron Allen Ingersoll, Jr, of Hope and Prescott on Wednesday evening, Mnrch 17 at 8 o'clock. The single ring ceremony was read by the Reverend Millard W. Baggett, pastor of the First Christian church, at the church parsonage. For her wedding the bride chose a Iwo-piece suil of powder blue with brown accessories. Her corsage was of sweetheart roses. Miss Charlcno Allen was the bride's maid of honor nrid only'attendant: Monroe Rogers served the groom as best man. The couple is at home at 512 North Hervey street in Hope, where Mr. Ingersoll is connected with the Dudley Grocery. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Ingersoll of Little Rock. RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Friday - Saturday THEY'RE AT IT AGAIN! TEXAS TOOU8I4 featuring THE RANGE BUSTERS- RAY CORRfGAN JOHN KING MAX and Leon Errol in ''Strictly in the Groove" Sunday - Monday Olsen and Johnson Martha Raye Jane Frazee Robert Paige in 'Hellzapoppin' Also Point Rationing Cemetery Association Gives Report on Project In keeping with the name, Ihc Hose Hill cemetery, the Cemetery Association has recently completed a project in beautifying the grounds by* planting 27 dozen rose bushes. Mrs.- W. G. Allison, president of the association, has stressed the importance of the aid of the Azalea, Iris, Rose, and Gardenia Garden clubs in securing and caring for the planls. In addition to the main plot, the Lilac Garden club undertook a plan to plant 42 rose specimen in a special north side plot. Ingersoll-Hollamon Mr.'and Mrs. Clements C. Hollamon, 1107 West 7th slrcel, announce the marriage of Iheir only daughter, Marian Frances, I o Owens-Rowland Announcemenl hns been made of Ihe mnrriago of Miss Rtllh Rowland, daughter of Wiley Rowland of McCaskill and Fred Owens of Bengin. The marriage was performed al Nnshville Saturday, March 13 by the Hev. J. H. Mnnn, pastor of the Nashville Methodist church. The couple will reside in Bengin. ST. CHOICE-MILLIONS [St. Joseph ASPIRIN WORI D'S I ARGtST SEUER AT NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday and JOHNNY RIDES AGAIN...FOR JUSTICE AND ROMANCE;: "Are You Backing Us Up By Staying Well?" This army is taking lots of doctors and nurses from civilian life into active duty in the service. It's up to you to back up the soldiers by staying well and leaving available civilian doctors time enough to handle more patients. PRESCRIPTIONS SCIENTIFICALLY PREPARED The LeadingWAKP Of 5UN We've Druggist Phone 62 Got It Coming and Going Yanks to Try Pitcher Lindell at First Base By JUDSON BAILEY -, Asbury Park, N. J., March IB. — IIP) —The first baseman for the New York Yankees Ihis year may bo lank John Lindell, who. appears on Iheir roster as a pitcher. This would be a strange swap in positions, nltnough man years affo a player named George SIsler moved from the mound to the No. 1 sack with an adequate amount of success. , ,i 'The Yankee brain trustons ' decided last winter, before' they bought Nick Ellen from Ihe Phillies, lo have Lindell make a i try SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, Mnrch 19 —(/P)—Greg Rice, who has no equal at picking 'em up and laying 'cm down in truck meets, puts a lot of store- ing. . . At least, he admits (hat the reason he doesn't try conclusison with the milers is "mostly men| tal"—he doesn't know how well he can do at a mile and therefore wouldn't feel so sure of himself as he docs at two miles . . And when he's shooting for a record, as he likely will be in tomorrow's Chicago relays, he doesn't "really try" until he sees how the first half mile goes. . . The slow first , ... , , ... . . . quarter, he snys, ruined last week's for first base this spring and lo bid for a nov f lwo . mile mark) bul milt JllKl l-m T-nn^r eni Jlii* r.lnV,1r, »*,-. *,.-, O.cn this end had him buy a work out nl the position al .his Among the college girls arriving home tonight for spring holidays will be Miss Martha White and Miss Nancy Sue Robins of the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. Miss Marie Antoinette Williams and Miss Polly Tolleson, students at Texas Stale College for Women, Denlon, arc home for spring holidays with their respective parents and were accompanied by their room mates, Miss Judy Warren and Miss Virginia Pal Keasler. Miss Helen Coon lefl yesterday for Dallas to spend the weekend with relatives and friends. Mrs. George Robison departed by train last night for Quonset Point, R. I. for a visit with her husband, George Robison, Ensign, USNR. Mrs. Tullcy Henry of dishing, Okla., who is the guest of Mrs. J. A. Henry, is spending today in Saratoga with her mother, Mrs. Joe Bland. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jones are visitors to Little Rock today. Communiques Auxiliary Hazel Aline Bryant, 312 Morth Hamilton street, has begun training at the First Women's Army Auxiliary Corps Training center at Fort DCS Moines, Iowa. For the following four weeks, she ,vill be assigned t o a basic company for retailed training preparing her to replace a man in a non- combat Army Job. home in California. This turned out to be a smart move because, the Ellen deal has been placed in Commissioner Landis' lap and the Yankees tiren'l sure whether they lave him. Discussing the problem today Manager Joe McCarthy said, "I'm ;oing to shifflc Lindell around a lot his spring — at first and in the oulfield and on the mound, too. What I've got lo find out is whether ic can hit when he's in the lineup every day. When I know the answer to that, I'll know where to jlay him. "I've seen him work around the jag and he can get along. Any- sody can play first base, but my 'irst baseman has got lo be a hit- .er. It will take some time lo find this out about Lindell. It will take right into the regular season because you can't find out any other way. 'He batted .388 in 80 games in the coast league, but he seemed to lave a fast ball and they made a pitcher out of him. He's lost that fast ball. I could tell it last season and the records show it, because even >n his big year at Newark in 1041. when he won 23 games ho only struck out about 100 men. "If he doesn't have a fast ball, then the thing to do is to find out if he can hit well enough to fit in somew'ocre else." Rcant discoveres have increased the magnification of microscopes from 3,000 to more than 200,000 limes. he may set his sights on an 8:50 record tomorrow. . . It was oh the Chijago track that Greg set the current two-mile record, incidentally working in a 4:10 mile as he did it. at Columbia (!H.) college, Capt. Al Entringer of Ihc Medical Corps in New Guinea, asking if there's any trulh lo lhal rumor floating around the South Pacific thai Ihe Redskins beal the Benrs. . . If National league baseball games are called for any reaso n bul the wealher — Sunday curfews, catching Irains, elc. — Ihis year, they'll be regarded as "suspended" games and must be completed when Ihe leams gel together again. . . Prexy Ford Frick figures a lot of games will be halted because of train connections. . . Emerson Woodward, who already has more race horses than he can watch, found 18 new foals awaiting "Valdina" names the lasl lime he visiled his Texas farm. New Game The most popular game among the New York Giants down al Lakewood, N. J., where they're supposedly training for the baseball season, is table tennis. . . But since there arc onlv two paddles at Brannick Arms, they've had to invest a new kind of doubles in which each team uses one paddle, passing it back and forth between two players . . To make it more confusing, Manager Mel Oil, a southern hitler, and Cliff Mellon, a left- hand pitcher, both handed. play right- Shorts and Shells Elmer Layden, the profootball boss, has just recieved a letter from one of his old quarterbacks Beau Of Mine Headliner in Oaklawn Race Hot Springs, March 19 — (/P) —Mrs. Janel Kelly's Beau Of Mine, Kentucky - bred three - year-old colt, tried for his fifth straighl victory at Onklawn Park today against 12 others of the same age in a six furlong event under allowance conditions. A nominee for both the Arkansas and Kentucky Derbies, Beau Of Mine was challenged by five other Arkansas Derby nominees— the Darby Dan Farm's Darby Dan- ju. I. Perlstein's Blue Shot, J. C. Bentloy's Bring Me Home, the Murlogg Farm's Take Away, and the Brolite Farm's Her Guardian. Others entered were Silver Stock Farm's Navy Cross and Chi pa mink; Toss Up Shiny Penny, Alagnes and Charter Member. The Silver Stock Farm entry was topweighted at 119 pounds each. Albatross, four - year - old gelded son of Mate - Lull, won yesterday's featured fourth race for G. Felkner after leading all Ihe way over the six furlong course. He finished two lengths ahead of Mrs. W. Renard's Mixer, the favorite, in 1:13 to pay. $15.30 Mrs. J. J.. Hellene's Meggy was third •-. Today's Guest Star James E. Doyle, Cleveland Plain Dealer: "None of Cleveland's Indians has seen action yet on any war front, but their infield is half shot, even so." Service Dept. "Sergeant" Joe Muscalo, Ihe Buffalo heavyweight, is Pvt. Joe Muscato now. He's laking his basic military training at Carnp Croft, S. C., and recently found time to lake on Pfc. Erwin Sauerland of Pittsburgh, who used to fight as Erv Sarlin, in an exhibition bout in connection with a USO benefit bas- tetball tourney at Sparlanburg, S. . . Pvt Claylon Heafner lold some of his golfing experiences as )art of the same show. When Jack Jacobs, former Oklahoma lalfback, was washed out by the Army Air Corps because of four crippled toes on one foot, Harold Ceith, Ihe sooner drumbealer, suggested they got thai way when Jack punted a wet football 86 yards against Santa Clara . . The Pasco, Wash., Naval Air Base, which had a top-drawer baseball team last year, has been told there won't be any team at all this season, leaving a number of former Pacific coast leaguers wondering what they'll do. QUICK CHANGE CHAPTER XVII BEAUTIFUL Sky Harbor here at Phoenix had nearly 10,000 people out to welcome the man and girl flying across the nation in a sailplane. One reason was, free barbecue. A local meat packer and rancher, inordinately proud of his town, had made a deal with officials at the flying fields. "This valley around Phoenix," he said, "is now the second largest aviation center in America. You Army fellows planned a big soaring carnival for Captain Carr. All right, we hometown' folks can chime in. I'll furnish the meat if your Army cooks will make the barbecue. I'll get pickles, bread and music too," All of this was as western as the 'sunset itself, Westerners will arrange a barbecue for the slightest or no reason! This time, they had a reason; distinguished flyers from all neighboring states were to be here, young men and women pioneering the new field of soaring as a big-business and big-adventure enterprise. At Thunderbird Field and Luke Field as well as Sky Harbor sailplanes had been dotting the air all day as contest entrants arrived from surrounding states. Los Angeles had a team of experts. So did Albuquerque, El Paso, Denver, San Antonio, and Salt Lake City. This was to be the biggest soaring meet in history. The approach of Capt. Jimmy Carr's transcontinental glider was announced to the crowd by loud speakers. His was a craft decorated in brilliant gold—anything but camouflaged!—and the iridescent quality of the paint was heightened by Arizona's slanting sun. The plane was still gleaming, shimmering, like feathers of some gigantic hummingbird, when Jimmy set it down on a runway. Pat Friday, being half led, half dragged by pilot Ed Bryan, felt new admiration for the craft as they ran toward it. "But Ed," Pat demanded again, "what do you intend to do?" "Sh-h-h-h!" he pleaded. "You stick by me. You just do exactly like I tell you." , "But—but—" "There'll be a bunch of photographers and reporters and news- reel men again, Miss Pat, You know how to act your part." "But what do you mean? Why •un I do—?" The golden ship was only 100 yards off now and had come to a full rest. Pat and Ed trotted among the group of a dozen or so mechanics and field officials who were the first to fan out. But other people were leaving the crowd, Pat observed. In a minute or so the plane would be surrounded. "Miss Pat!" Ed Bryan murmured. "It was your picture they look at Elmira and Cleveland and Chicago, Don't you see?" "I know, Ed. But—" "There haven't been any stops Between Chicago and here. That itself is a kind of record, for two- seater towed flight in this country, over these mountains and all. And so—" "I know that. But you know and I know that Loraine Stuart's in there with Jimmy. And she's likely to act up, Ed! I mean, if she sees me here. We don't want to make a scene!" "No, and we don't want anything to mess up this whole stunt, either. This trip the captain's making. Coast to coast." "Of course not. But what will we do? Us?" "Let me handle this. You stick by me, don't ask any questions, and do just like you're told!" Ground crews held the golden sailplane and would have pushed it on up close to the main crowd, but saw the crowd itself coming. The people seemed to flow out here like waters of a flood. Ed Bryan, still holding tight to Pat, was among the six or eight men who ran to the fuselage as Jimmy pushed back the transparent hood. "Hello, everybody!" J i m m y shouted, grinning. * * * A HULLABALOO of greetings - r * followed. And—the .next 30 seconds were a strange melange to Pat. . She caught a glimpse of several men all trying to shake Jimmy's hand at once. Another glimpse of Loraine Stuart, smiling from the passenger seat behind him. Next moment, she saw big Ed Bryan sort of lunge in front of Loraine and begin to lift her bodily from the seat. Everywhere people were shouting, laughing, talking, all at the same time, 'amid a happy confusion. Loraine was saying something, or trying to. "What are you doing here?" Pat heard her shriek at Ed Bryan. "Business, miss!" she beard Ed shout back. "You wanta keep quiet!" "What?" "I say you wanta keep quiet, you understand me!" There was menace in Ed's tone. Pat would not have heard him but 'or the fact that he had to shout t, and she herself had been pulled ind crowded close behind him. Dnly now, in fact, did he release her wrist. It was not easy to extricate Loraine, The safety belt had to be unbuckled. She was stiff-muscled from sitting so long, and the crowd >vas jostling the ship. But big Ed .ifted her, pulled her right out of the plane, He managed to keep up a sort of running hullabaloo while about it, and Pat saw him deliberately push two or three men into positions that screened! what he was doing here. Pat was appalled. Was the man actually Irying to punish Loraine? Do hex- oodily injury? He perhaps had cause to, but he hadn't indicated any such wrath! That wasn't the answer, of course. Because, next moment Pat felt big Ed manhandling her own self. He lifted her like a child, plumped her down in the passenger seat!' "Sh-h-h-h, don't talk!" he growled once more, at her ear. Loraine discovered Pat, then. "What are you doing?" Loraine shrieked. "DON'T CROWD UP, LADY!" Ed roared now, dominating everybody and pushing Loraine backward. "STAND BACK, STAND BACK, PLEASE! THE PHOTOGRAPHERS WANT TO GET A PICTURE OF CAPTAIN CARR'S GUEST!" "What are you do—?" Loraine began repeating it, but her voice was drowned out and Ed himself was subtly forcing her away from the plane! "DON'T CROWD UP!" He was still roaring, good-naturedly. "LET THE LADY PASSENGER HAVE A CHANCE!" Other gentlemen—western gentlemen—heard that, and began to help him in all good faith. Army men joined in. All at once chivalry and hospitality were in full play here. Photographers were squatting and squinting and clicking their boxes. Jimmy Carr was engulfed in Army men. Facing the cameras with genuine astonishment, Pat Friday finally realized that she had been adroitly substituted as the passenger again! With the crowd entirely unaware! (To Be Continued) Laugh of'the Week Explanation by proxy Tom Lockhart of the Eastern Amateur Hockey league of why his clubs can "borrow" pro players for Iheir playoff games: "It's an extension of the lend-lease system under which professional clubs have been borrowing an amateur here and there for one or two games. The amateur's status is not affected and the proiessional playing the odd game for an amateur club remains a professional." Pep, Angott to Meet Tonight in Madison Garden By SID FEDER New York, March 19 — (/P)— Wee Willie Pep and swarthy Sammy Angolt collide in Madison Square Garden tonight in a ten rounder that's billed as a non-title lightweight tussle — 'bul/.no one believes (hat part of it. As a matter of fact, .some of the better 49lh street betting shoppes have quoted odds that the winner of this shindig — in which both fighters must come in under the 135 - pound limit — will lay claim immediately to at least a portion of the world lightweight title. And get some recognition for it. This, of course, would be a separate portion from the piece owned by Beau (The Jumping) Jack, who received the New York slate athletic commissoin's blessing after Angott "abdicated" the crown last fall. The National Boxing association has left the title open., Tonight's outing is Asmmy's first since he decided to come back with "miraculously" cured hands. 'The crouching, crowding, mauling style of the squat little Pennsyl- /ania Italian figures to produce the oughest hurdle for the all - time •ecord 62 - straight winning string Wee Willie has put together in.his unbeaten career. The betting boys don't fell this way about it, but it has been proved n the past that the way the bet- ing boys feel has as mnch to do with a fight as the price of -sand on the Sahara. They -believe Wee Willie is such a shoo-in to make Sammy his G3rd plum pudding that they've installed him a 5 to 13 bet- ,ing choice. This is quite a price, especially since Wee Willie is only a featherweight, although a pretty fair country hand among the 127- pounders. In spite of Angott's weight edge, this corner beieves the package 01 Pep, who is recognized in New York as featherweight champion has too much speed for Sammy and will wind up in -front, for the entertainment of an expected 18,000 of Gus Fan's relatives.' They figure to chip into the season's top "pot" of some $75,000. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaeton, pastor s . ti Sunday School—§:45 a. m. * Guy E. Basye. Supl. Morning Service—11:00 a. m. The pastor will Bring a special message to church memberB 6n "How Do 1 Fulfill My Duty *O he Church". Young Peoples service and Adult Bible Study—6:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service—7:45 p. Hi. Sermon subject: "Whereas I was ilind . . . now J see". \ Wednesday Revival Hour 7:4S i. m. Child's Colds Briefs From Baseball's Training Sites By The Associated Pres s Bear Mountain, N. Y., Marh 19 —(£•)—Frank "Rube" Melton, right- hander, has agreed to terms and will report to Manager Leo Durocher of the Brooklyn Dodgers today. Veterans Johnny Cooney and Paul Waner arrived last night. CHURCH OF CHRIST Corner Fifth and Grady Taylor Davis. Minister. > 10:00 a. m.—Bible classes. 11:00 a. m,—Preaching by Evangelist Watson. 11:40 a. m.—Communion. 6:45 p. m.—Vocal class. 8:00 pi m.—Preaching. 8:00 p. m.—Wednesday, prayer meeting. Come and be with us. Relieve Misery -Rub on Time-Tested HEALTHY HENS LOTS OF EGGS el Cape Girardeau, Mo. — New zest was added to the St. Louis Browns today when popular George McQuinn, first baseman; vetern Catcher Rick Ferrell and Infielder Dan Gutteridge showed up for practice. Manager Luke Sewell said Infielder Don Heffne"r and Pilchers George Caster, Paul Dean and Bill Seinsoth are expected to make their appearance in a day or two. Cairo, 111. — As usual, the world champion Cardinals have pitching —enough for two teams. In camp today are six right - handers with a combined record last season of 89 victories against 48 defeats. The lefthanders, also six in number, boast a record of .69 wins and only 47 losses. The squad, when intact, will have eight righthanders. Lakewood, N. J. — The stocky little guy cavorting around first base at he New York Giant camp yesterday was — Manager Mel Ott. This doesn't mean the skippe plans to play that position. It jusl means no one else was available. Lafayetle, Ind. — The Cleveland Indians were scheduled for a half- hour indoor batting drill today in addition lo a similar period devoted to infield drill. The camp absentees have dwindled to two — Roy Cullenbine, whose wife is ill, and Jeff Heath, a holdout. Evansville, Ind. — A shortage of pitchers has caused Manager Steve O'Neill lo set up his own rationing program as his Detroit Tigers concentrate on batting drills. Under O'Neill's plan four of the eight Detroit hurlers available will take turns on the mound on alternate days. French Lick, Ind. — Jimmy Dykes planned to order a work out for his Chicago White Sox as soon as they reached their camp today. Boston — The Boston Braves' management is undisturbed over the fact several veterans have yet to turn in their contracts. "We expect most or all of them lo show up at the Choate school next Monday," said Bob Quinn. Medofrd, Mass. — The big Question in the camp of the Boston Redo Sox .'ight now is Bobby Doerr. Club officials are worried over a report that Doerr is planning to remain on his war job, and they acknowledge he returned his contract unsigned. Pitcher Yank Terry is the only 'other regular unsigned. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore," pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music.- Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor.- Youlh Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Choir Praclice—Thursday, March 25, 7:30 p. m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor. 9:30 a. m.—Sunday School assembles for a thoughlful study .of God's word. 10:50 a. m. — Morning Worship Service. The Rev. Fred White, pastor of the First Baptisl Church of Lewisville, Arkansas, will be Ihe guest preacher for the morning worship service. 2:30 p. in.—Sunday School in Ihe Guernsey School Building . 6:30 p. m.—General Assembly of Ihe Baplisl Training Union. 7:30 p. m. — Evening Worship Service. The Rev. Fred White will be the speaker. The public is extended a cordial invitation lo visit and worship in the services of the First Baptist Church. with a CONCRETE POULTRY HOUSE More eggs for the United Nations requires more modern poultry houses on American farms. For healthier, more productive flocks, build a concrete poultry house. Concrete has no crevicer forlice,mitesandotherparasites; keeps out rats, weasels and vermin; is easy to keep warm, clean and dry; does away with the need for frequent, costly repairs. Write for free booklet, "Concrete Poultry Houses," showing layouts of poultry, incubator and brooder houses of various types ' approved by state agricultural colleges. Concrete farm jobs require a minimum of critical war materials/ If you need help, get in touch with your concrete contractor, ready- mixed concrete producer or building material dealer. Cfieelc /ill, paile on potto/ and matt for Irtt Illtralttt i PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 907 Syndicate Truil Bldg., SI. loull, Me. Feeding Floors Hog Bouses Foundations Barns 5 Silos Q Concrete ] WY WAR STAMPS AND BONDS j D Concrete Poultry Houses («« abort) D Storage Cellar* Q Milk Houses New Sunday - Monday r Tuesday IN THE OF ANOTHER WOMAN'S MAN.,. —Added— Latest PARAMOUNT and POINT RATIONING

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