Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 24, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, March 24, 1943
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^Wednesday, March 24, 1943 HOPE if Aft, HOPE, ARKANSAS 0 Social octal an ersona \ Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Wednesday, March 24th The Mary'Lester class of tho First Mehtodist church will meet in tho church recreational rooms for a party, 7 o'clock. The Sunday School Workers' Council 'of tho First Presbyterian church will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the educational building. All Sunday school workers are expected to attend. Thursday, March 25th Members of the Hope Business and Professional Women's club will do volunteer work at the Surgical Dressings rooms, 7:30 o'clock. Friday, March 26 A party will be given at the recreational rooms of tho First MetH- odist church for members of the Junior-Senior League 1 , 7:30 o'clock. Tuesday, March 30th Mrs. Franklin Horlon and Mrs. Edwin Stewart will be Hostesses to the Cosmopolitan club at the home of the former, 7: '15 o'clock. served during the afternoon to members and the following guests: Mrs. Ray Stephenson, Mrs. Frank MeGiblxmy, Mrs. O. C. Button, Mrs. Dick While, and Mrs. Thompson. Coming and Going Captain and Mrs. H. K. McHarg (nee Sara Ann Holland) will arrive Thursday by motor from 'Washington, D. C. to visit Mrs. McHarg's parents, the R. L. Gosnells. Captain McHarg returns next week to Fort Mead, Md., but Mrs. McHarg will remain for an extended visit. Mrs. C. G. Cooper of Pampa, Texas has arrived to spend several days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bryant. Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Mouser have as guests their daughter. Mrs. Buford Poo and little son of Warren. Mrs. R. L. Broach Reviews Book For Cosmopolitan Club Mrs. Franklin Morton and Mrs. Edwin Stewart entertained members ot the Cosmopolitian club nt their March meeting at the Horton home Tuesday evening. In the absence of the president, Mrs. Joe Black presided at the business session. Mrs. Lawrence Martin. Mrs. Lamarr Cox, and Mrs. Morton were appointed members of the nominating committee. It was decided to hold the May meeting at the Surgical Dressings rooms of the Production unit. "The Song Sisters" by Emily Hahn was the book selected for a most interesting review by Mrs. R. L. Broach. Others taking part on the program were Mrs. Royce Smith, who gave a current event on Production from Time, and Mrs. Lamarr Cox. "An Army Nurse" from Coronet was the subject of Mrs. Cox talk. The hostesses carried out the Easter motif in Hie delightful sandwich course served with tea during the social hour. Spring flowers adorned the reception rooms. Mrs. R. R. Forstcr and 'Ricky", have returned to home in Shrcvcporl after a son, their visit with the L. W. Youngs and the Alston Fosters.- LI. Col. Charles S. Garret is spending a few days with his mother, Mrs. H. while onroutc to J. the F. Garrcll, West Coast. where he has been assigned to an anti-aircraft division. Mrs. Kline Snyler and her brother, Lt. Col. Charles S. Garrett are guests of Mrs. R. N. Garrctl in El Dorado today. Mrs. Fay Russell has returned from Ft. Worth and Dallas, where she attended the summer markets. Mrs. George Ware Is Hostess to Tuesday Club Seasonal flowers were used to decorate the home of Mrs. George Ware yesterday afternoon when she was hostess to members of the Tuesday contract bridge club and one additional table. War Savings Stamps, the club high gift, went to Mrs. Kent Brown, and Mrs. Dick Thompson received the guest high prize. A delectable salad course was NO ASPIRIN- can do more for you, so why pay more? World'slargesl scllcral W£. 36 tablets20f<, 100 for only 35£. Get St. Joseph Aspirin. NEW SAENGER Starts Today The most powerful, gripping, romantic story ever brought to the screen by Walt Disney! Also LATEST NEWS RIALTO Now Showing Jinx Falkenburg in 'Lough Your Blues Away" Also Michele Morgan in "Joan of Paris' 7 Mrs. Claude Garner has gone lo Edinburg, Texas for a two-week visit with Mr. Garner. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Bundy and Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Sr. are spending lo- day in Tcxarkana. Phils Have a New Name For Trainer By JUDSON BAILEY Hcrshcy, Pa., March 24 — (IT)— Evot-y club in baseball, large or small has a trainer, but only the Philadelphia Phillies have a physical director. He is Harold Anson Bruce, internationally known track and field coach, who was appointed by Owner Hill Cox to give the faltering Phils a taste of "commando training" this spring and to keep them in condition after the season gets under way. Commando training is a catch word contributed to baseball terminology by Cox and what the Phillies' physical director really is giving them is an adaptation of the usual program'of exercises given runners, jumpers, etc. "Thorc is nothing new under the sun," explained Bruce today. "What we art using is a combination of the American, Swedish, Del Sar, German and other systems of calisthenics some of which date back id Egyptian days. "The boys joke about it and act like it doesn't mean anything but they are cooperating wonderfully. Down inside they are like any other athletes. They want to try anything that will make them better." Bruce gives the players 15 or 20 minutes of exercise before they start '.heir baseball work and takes charge of them again "after Manager Stanley (Bucky) Harris has completed his workout. An important part of the physical program is running, especially sprint starts. "Some of these men never have run a sustained mile in their lives." said Bruce as he watched the syuad of Phils circling the practice field on what was to be a three-quarter mile lope. "I'm working them up gradually, but before we are through I will have them ready to run three miles." SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports$oJumnlst New York, March 24 —(/P)— lit- | wider field for blasting rival side the outside; While Branch coaches. Rickye was holding his fircsltle chat (honest, that's what it was) at Bear Mountain yesterday he remarked that he thought the Giants will get Nick Elten, over whom the Phillies and Yankees have been arguing. . . Rickey, who has been advising Bill Cox a bit, apparently figures the first baseman will be returned to Philadelphia and then will be traded again, possibly for Joe Or'engo... Bill Cane has on intention of letting the Hambellon- lan go to Cleveland, oven though most of the good horses will be there. . . Instead, he's adding some $20,000 worth of races to the three- day program at Goshen, making a total of nearly $100,000. . '. Entry blanks go in the mail today. . . . Cane is willing to gamble on transportation as long as there's a railroad right behind the grandstand and a highway with buses, just beyond the backslretch. Today's Guest Star , Al Del Greco. Hackensack (N. J.) Bergen Evening Record: "I never believed that story about the little woman talking Rip Van Winkle into a 20-year snooze. She must have hit him over the head with a hammer when he tried to explain what happened in the tenth frame on the bowling alleys when her was working on a double." Service Dept. When the athletic facilities at Mrs. William McGill went to Malvern Monday to join Mr. McGill for a clay at Hot Springs. Mrs. W. R. Herndon is back from Halvern, where she vislcd her mother, Mrs. Annie N. ,-Lciper. Mrs. Vincent Foster departed last night for Quonset Point, Rhode Is land to spend several days with Lt. (j. g.l Foster. After a pleasant visit with her father, C. M. Keith, and other relatives and friends, Miss Maxine Keith has returned to her home in Little Rock. Communiques Mrs. Jimmy Miller has been notified that her husband, Cpl. Jimmy Miller, has recently arrived in Australia. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Phil Tcrranova, 124, New York, outpointed Charles Costantino, 131, New York (8). Ned Bedford, Mass. — Honey Mellocly, 141, Boston, outpointed Phil Enzenga, 147, Baltimore (10). Buffalo — Billy Nichy, 187, Buffalo, outpointed Johnny Tuck, 201.1- Paterson, N. J. (8). Jersey City — Joye Haddad, 142 1-2, Paterson, N. J., outpointed Rudy Giscombe, 139, New York (8). Los Angeles — Luther (Snigger) While, 137 1-2, Baltimore, won by a technical knockout over Jackie Byrd, 148, Blytheville, Ark., (7). Help, Help. : Earl Ruby of the Louisville Courier-Journal tells this one about Emerson Woodward, the wealthy Texas horseman .who likes to get into old clothes and mingle with the boys who have to hustle for a buck. . . Woodward dropped in on trainer Roscoe Goose at the Churchill Downs stables one day, looked over the horses and talked a while. . . As he dsiappeared, Claude Hawkins, Roscoc's assistant who had" been watching Woodward closely, remarked: "I don't know what that bird wants around here, but if it's a job, you can tell him I'm well myself." satisfied with the place Sportpourri The National Invitation Basketball committee is patting its collective back because the four first- round games were decided by total margin of twelve points. . Coincidence dept. Cloe Shans, who fights in the garden Friday, was first managed by Henry Armstrong, who will bo there a week, later. But it won't be a case of the pupil teaching the master anything. . Barney Ross will be in the Navy hospital at St. Albans, L. I., there or four weeks longer because the Marines don't want to lake any more chances with his health. Kansas U. alumni are talking about drafting Phog Allen as football coach since Gwinn Henry resigned to enler war work. . . Phog used to turn out real powerhouse teams and foolball ought to give him a Camp Pendlelon, Calif., arc com- plcled, the Marines will have 56 basketball and tennis courts and 81 soflball diamonds for a lillle light exercise. . . When 35 officers at iho Iowa Navy Pre Flight school were promoted recenlly on the basis of seniority, Lieut. (JG) Bob iegengack, former Fordham lack coach, claimed the prize for a near miss. He was just a few hours short of the deadline. . . During his sensational career as a high school athlete at Centralia, 111., Dwight (Dyke) Eddleman wore No. 40 on lis jerseys. When he set a high jump record at the Illinois relays lie also wore No. 40. So when Dyke arrived at the recruit reception center at Ford Sheridan, 111., the Army made him feel right at home. He was assigned lo buiik No. 40. Little Rock Cagers in Easy Victory St. Joseph, Mo.. March 24 —(/Pi- Last night's results in Women's National A.A.U. basketball tournament: Championship bracket, round. Elkin, N. C. 29; Des Moines A. I. B. Typisls 20. Dallas. Tex., Hornets 19; Atlanta, Ga., Walcos 18. Little Rock, Ark., Motor Coaches 59; Irvington, N. J. Amazons 10. Lenox, la., 34; Pittsburgh, Pa. Weslinghouse 21, Today's pairings: 7 p. m. — Little Rock, Ark. vs Dallas Hornets. 8:15 p. m. — Davenport A.I.C. vs. Elkin, N. C. 9:30 — Des Moines Secretaries vs. Nashville Vullees. 10:45 — Okmulgee, Okla., vs. Lenox, la. Pair of Derby Nominees Meet at Spa Today Hot Springs. March 24—(/P)—Two nominees for the $10,000 added Arkansas Derby, which will be run only three days hence, competed against four other three-year-olds lo'day in the featured race at Oaklawn Park — a six furlong sprint under allowance conditions. . The nominees were Mrs. M. E. Williams' Dusty, a recent winner here, and Mrs. A. R. Smith's Sky Bound, stablemale and half-brother of Through Bound — inaugural handicap winner. Opposing them were Oxei, Free Air, King Eipthet and Double Ruff. Sky Bound and Oxie shared lop weight of 119 pounds each. Galbreath and Dienst's Big Bay stake runner, Best Seller, celebrated his return to action after a six- months layoff yesterday by wnining the featured, sixth going away by a length. Jockey Johnny Longdcn rode Best Seller over the six panels in 1:11. 3-5. He paid $4.70. Cold Crack was second and Big Meal third. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Year Ago Today — Red<' Rolfe signed year's contract to play third base for New York Yankees. Three Years Ago — Bunny Oakes resigned as head football coach, at Colorado university. Five Years Ago — Frankie Parker, No. 4 on U. S. tennis list, wed to Audrey Browne Beasley, former wife of Parker's coach. He gave age as 22, she as 42. first The average number of college degrees conferred annuall between 1930 and 1940 was 149,000. Hot Springs Student Shot Accidentally Hot Springs, March 23 —(/P) — Raymond Treichmann Parker, 18, Hot Springs high school senior honor student and member of a family of educators, was found shot to death at his home today, the victim of what Coroner Foster Jarrell said apparently was an accident. The body was discovered by the boy's widowed mother, Mrs. Lclki Parker, this morning but Jarrell said he apparently was killed last night. The youth had been shot through the neck with a small cali- bre rifle which the coroner said appeared to have been discharged accidentally while Parker was cleaning up his room. The youth's father, the late Rev. J. A. Parker, was a well-known Methodist minister. In addition to his mother, he is survived by four brothers, Dr. W. W. Parker, president of a Cape Girardeau (Mo.) College, Dr. J. C. Parker, of the Micahigan State Board of Education, Lansing, Mich.; Fletcher Parker, Lewisville, Ark., and James Parker, Hot Springs; and three sisters, Mrs. Ola Suggs, Sacramento, Calif., school official; Mrs. Homer Ball, Holclen, Mo., and Miss Marie Parker, Hoi Springs. Nearly half the expectant mothers in Great Britain attend pre-natal clinics established by the government. The maternal death rate in Great Britan has fallen since 1906 from 4.27 to less than 3 per thousand births. SERIAL STORY By OREN ARNOLD Cqpyfight NEA Service Legal Notice No. 5881 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. WARNING ORDER Mary E. Smith, Plaintiff; vs. G. T. Blankenship, et al., Defendants. The Defendanls, G. T. Blankenship and Mrs. G. T. Blankenship, his wife, Neeie Modesl, Mae Day Modesl Wren, Oslinner Freeman, Carrie Freeman, Josephine Henry Hunt, Carrie Wrighl Scott, the unknown heirs of George Jones, the unknown heirs of John McNeely, the Farmers' Royally Holding Company, a corporalion, and the Farmers' Mutual Royalty Syndicale, Incorporated, warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Mary E. Smith. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 16th day of March 1943. (SEAL) J. P. BYERS, Clerk Graves & Graves, Attys for Plft. P. T. Slaggs, Ally ad litem. (March 17, 24, 31, April 7) PILOT CHAPTER XXI 4'VOU'RE still my secretary, Private Friday," Capt. James Carr was saying, pompously. "Now you rustle up the local soaring club officials. Tell them we'll need— •" "Why don't we call the Army soaring fields?" "No, Pat. And I'll tell you why." She and Jimmy were alone in Major Hale's office, there at Sky Harbor. Jimmy walked about the room, too full of energy to think of sitting down. "The reason is, .we waht civilians to do this, in spite of the dangers on. a test trip." "Do we?" "Well, don't we? Think, Private Pat!" "Army pilots will be belter trained, Jimmy. And if we want to really demonstrate a glider train—" "The public knows the Army can fly gliders. What we have to do is to sell civilians on civilian soaring. With a hard, even dangerous route for demonstration." "Oh. Yes, I do see." "You and I know that the average college boy or girl, or even kids high school age, can learn to operate sailplanes in just a few days' training. But do you think the public realizes that yet? No, sir!" "No. No, Jimmy. That farmer who took offense—he made that very point. He had never seen or heard of a glider train before, so figured there couldn't be such a thing." "Exactly! So, Pat, you stick here and do the telephoning, hunh? We want a train of 1C ships and a power plane to tow . them. It's going to make a grand show. And, uh—look, Pat, you be sure and maneuver me to drive the tow plane, see? I wanta be the one who runs that locomotive in the eky!" Pat laughed. "Yes, sonny! Sister will let you be the engineer You can toot the whistle and ring the bell!" "No joking, Pat," he wheedled "You arrange it. Just, uh, just sort of take it for granted. Yoi see, it was you who suggestec this train idea, and the big-shot officers all fell for you." "Oh?" "Sure, they did. You looked cute as pie. Turned the old charm on them, whether you realized i or not. So, you can get anything •ou want. Me, I'm licking your bools. I want to run that tow Jlane." Pat felt a sudden tenderness for lim, a surge of love for this boy- sh man. Her eyes were misty tvhen she spoke again, She winked rtnowingly and said, "I'll do it, Jim. I'll use all the influence I can." "Thanks, Pat." Then he added, mischievously, "But as soon as I ;et the time, I aim to court- nartial you. Imagine, a captain asking favors of a buck private!" He was putting on his dress cap and moving toward the door. Pat wrinkled her nose at him. "Where can I locate you if I need you?" she asked. "I'll check in. Right now," he ifted his wrist watch, "I'm going to meet Loraine." "Oh . . . Jimmy, is she—I tried to talk to her this morning and—" "She's still got the sulks," said he. "Not that I blame, her, I ;uess." "No. No, of course not." "And another thing, Pat," he was ever so serious now. "I want you to* know I appreciate your part in all this. The—the masquerading you're having to do. Every time I hear people speak to you as Miss Stuart, I jump." * * * AT smiled a little. "I don't mind it. We understand why, Jimmy. You and me and Ed Bryan. And—and let me say, too, that Ed and I want only to help you. We —we realize your embarrassing position. Loraine is your fiancee; the girl you love. Isn't she?" That last was hardly a question. It was more a restatement of fact. Jimmy looked off, face solemn now. "I guess so," he said. "I mean—sure. Sure thing, Pat. She'll be okay. I see her point of view, and if I didn't have a definite obligation in this "soaring flight, a duty to the Army, and the public—" "It'll be all right, Jimmy. I'm sure it will. You had better scoot now." He left her and she was glad of it. She had felt a stricture inside her throat, a tightening, lump. It was a heavy thing that sprung up on slightest provocation, to threaten her with uncontrollable tears. And she certainly didn't want to have a -sobbing scene in front of Jimmy. She could control her emotions, she knew, by working hard al something, and so she pitched ii: now to do the telephoning Jimmy wante^ done. She had a list of soaring club members, people ir. civilian life. She arranged a meet- ng here in Major Hale's office for : p. m. Then, trying to think of every letail, she called up the Phoenix hninber of Commerce and got lelp locating prominent vegetabla ;rowers, shippers, jobbers, all men n the farming industry. She re- nembered the Rocky Mountains, oo. Could glider trains be used o move ore? She wasn't sure, but Arizona is a mining state so she nvited all the mining officials she could find. Each new civic leader, she discovered, was anxious to ielp, out of curiosity if nothing else. She didn't "ask" any of them ibout the glider train demonstra- .ion; she just told them! "Capt. James Carr will pilot the .owing plane," she carefully in- 'ormed everybody. "He wants to demonstrale that the train is feas- . ble for civilian as well as Army use. He—he intends to be in this field as a business, when the war ends!" That last was on sudden impulse. Jim Carr had been in insurance before he joined the Army, but Pat felt a thrill thus arranging his future life. Or pre- .ending to in her own mind. By working hard all day, talking to dozens of men, telephoning, planning, arranging countless details which included field clearance and authorization for an Army plane, Pat had the glider Irain project all completed by sundown. She gave the information to the press and radio. The train would take off, before another throng of people, tomorrow at 3 p. m. Jimmy came in to verify all the plans and routing. Next day, though, the first hitch came. The farmer who had challenged Pat in the first place, pointed out a difficulty now. "This crazy train idea couldn't possibly be practical until after the war," said he, contentiously. Distinguished Army men and civilians were listening. 'Be too technical, and dangerous. And there wouldn't be near enough civilian pilots. All available men would be in war tasks." People looked questioningly at Jimmy Carr. This was a consideration, surely! But then Pat Friday spoke up. "Don't fool yourself, mister," she was almost haughty. "Women can do any thing men can do. And just to prove it—this afternoon I'm going to pilot one of the gliders in that train!" (To Be Continued) F. Kelleher Is Training Camp Hitting Star By The Associated Press Bloomnigton, Ind., March 24 — Frank Kelleher, rookie outfielder brought up by the Cincinnati Reds in midseason last year, is the hitting sensation of the camp. He's pounded out at least a dozen blows that would be home runs in Crosley field. Cape Girardeau, Mo. — Minor injuries temporarily have removed two pitchers and an outfielder from among the more active St. Louis Browns. Pitchers Nelson Potter, struck by batted ball, and Denny Galehouse, troubled with a blistered hand, and outfielder Glenn McQuillen. with a twisted ankel, are the casualties. However, veteran hurler Johnny Niggeling has returned to work after fighting off a cold. Cairo, 111. — Versatility, so highly prized by war - time baseball managers, is common among the St. Louis Cardinals, who had pitchers and catchers playing all over the diamond in yesterday's camp game. Pitcher Howie Pollel looked particularly effective in left field and Catcher Walker Cooper started a' double play from right field. Bear Mountain, N. Y. — Curt Davis, who suffered a fractured thub at the first Brooklyn Dodger workout, has devised a means of getting his hurling arm into shape. Whenever it is his turn to toss to Catcher Mickey Owen, Scout Ted McGrew takes the receiver's return throw. Asbury Park. N. Y. — Manager Joe McCarthy is finding very little to smile about here but he is pleased with the showing of Marius Russo, southpaw pitcher who was of little use to the New York Yankees after midsummer last year. Russo is gradually throwing harder and McCarthy believes the young hurler's arm again is sound. Evansville Ind. — Hal Newhouser, Harold Manders, Roy Henshaw and virgil trucks will take the mound today in the Detroit Tigers first intra - camp game of the season. Attorneys Are Speakers at Kiwanis Meet Luke Arnett and Neal Bohlinger, attorneys of Lillle Rock, Ark. were Ihe principal speakers al yesterday's Kiwanis luncheon. They were introduced by John Vesey. Bolh men brought an interesting message to the club, and expressed admiration for the garden project which the club is sponsoring. President Ed Hankins appointed committees for the coming Burke Magician act which Ihc club is sponsoring, ;uid which will appear at the City Hall April 9th. Chairmen of the various commiilees were Cecil Dennis, licket sales and finance; Kelley Bryant, advertising. Dick Bowen, housing; and Jim Moore, concessions. Guests at yesterday's luncheon were Mrs. Grace 1 Harriman, Amos Martin, L. J. Bryson, A. E. Cross, John Vcsey, Ted Jones and Paul Toleson. Thank County as Red Cross Fund Hits Top "To the Citizens of Hernpstead County: "The hundred and fifty volunteer Red Cross war fund solicitors in Hernpstead county wish to express their appreciation and extend thanks to the large number of citi zens and establishments who have contributed so generously to the County's $7,900 quota. We salute Hempstead county as it will go over the top. in the largest volunteer raising campaign in its history. This spirit proves that however difficult the problems we face in these war times, we can make the necessary sacrifices when called upon. "Your job and our job will not be finished, however, until every person in the county has an opportunity to contribute to this humanitarian cause. Since it is impossible to contact all personally, those whe have not yet contributed are requested to leave or mail their donations directly to the Hempstead County Red Cross Chapter, City Hall, Hope, Ark., or leave same at either of the banks or one of the four drug stores of Hope. Please do this immediately so your name can bo recorded among those who gave. One-third of the' money you contribute will remain in the county for local needs, and ' two- thirds will go to the fighting men of the nation. "A complete statistical report of the campaign will be published later. Again, the volunteer workers extend thanks and apprecia tion for your fine spirit. "Hempstead County Red Cross "War Fund Campign Committee "George W. Ware, Chairman". Total Previously reported $7,559.01 Hope Heading Mill Employes 25.00 Hope Heading Mill 25.00 Mr. & Mrs. George Mehan: 10.00 Ritchie Groc. Co. Employes.... 8.00 Mr. & Mrs. John Ridgdill 4.00 Mrs. Chas. A. Hervey 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. W. G. McGill 5.00 Robert H. Whinery 5,00 Ray Andrews 3.00 J. T. Beavers 3.00 Mrs. Webb Laseter Jr .• 2.00 Mrs. T. M. Jones 2.00 Mrs. Preston Davis 1.00 Amos King 1.00 Mrs.- W. G. Boyles 1.00 Herbert Byers 50 Vivian Haygood 1.00 Mrs. George Sandefer 1.00 Earl Pool 1.00 Herbert Stuckey 1.00 Bee Bridgen .• 1.00 Mrs. Ned Williams 75 Mrs. Howell 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Chastine.... 2.00 Mrs. G. C. S.tewart 1.00. Lewis Breed 2.00 L. C. Mays 40 Mrs. J. D. Bullock 1.00 Mrs. L. P. Grover 1.00 Lilly Francis 25 C. S. Cook 1.00 Howard Bright 1.00 Edith Roberson 1.00 Mrs. Kitty Massey 1.00 Martha Camthomb 1.00 Mrs. J. J. Martin 1.00 Mrs. W. G. Allison 1.00 Mrs. B. C. Acker 1.00 Mrs. Earl Pool 1,00 Mrs. Alva Reynerson 2>00 Leon Davis 1.00 Norman Grant 1.00 Harry Martindale 1.00 Winston Monts .. 1.00 Mrs. D. L. Dillard 1.00 Mrs. Roy Thrash 1.00 Mrs. Bert Russ 1.00 A Friend 1.00 B. P. Thrash 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. W. E. Butler 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Booth 3.00 Mrs. Gaylon Hobbs 1.00 Emmet Seniors to Give Annual Play Friday i The Senior Class of Emmet High./'* School will present at Three Act play "A Ready Made Family" «ai the Emmet High School auditoriUM, Friday, 'March 26, at 9'00 p. m.t The cast includes Virginia Townsend, Doris June Ward, Kathfyft Bealy, Minnie Mary Gist, Sammfe Chambless. Christenc D i 11 a f 3, Raymon Wesson, Roy Milford, Dexter Alford, and Mack ThOmp> son. Intermission specialties include readings by Virginia Ann Magness and June Thompson, Music by the Emmel High School Band; Dhnc- ing by Elizabeth Jo Dickerson and Norma Ruth Breed noverty num* ber by fiflh and sixth grade girls". Rally Nets Negro Church Over $800 A rally last Sunday at the L/onoke* Negro Baptist Church netted the* organization $800, according- to Rev. J. W. Williams, pastor Appreciation was expressed to the many> white, and negro doners. ' Only Residents in TB Sanitorium Little Rock, March 23 —OP)—Attorney General Guy E Williams* ruled today that only bona fide Ar-> kansas residents were eligible for admission to the state tuberculosis* sanatorium. The opinion went to Sebastian county Judge P. P. Strozier who, said several persons from ofaer states employed at Camp CtiaEfee' had applied for admission. Declaring that residence was a'/ matter of intent, the attorney general said any person planning to, remain in Arkansas would be eligible to enter the institution. "TE ST'Pefrofcum Jeffy r/iMVatf ^ Spread Morollne between tbumfo and "~^ flnccr. Long litres prove Morollne a high quality. For minor burns, cuts, clmfes, bruises, abrasions nniJ 8km irritations. Bf, triple size, only 10(!. Amazing way to be Mentally ALERT Physically FIT! Total to date .$7,698.91 Promote digestive ,o,c.s tomach t Today in Congress By T h e Associated Press Senate In recess until Thursday. Truman committee hears CIO president Philip Murray and AFL President William Green on Absenteeism and other labor problems. * Military Affairs committee hears Norman Thomas on national service legislation. Foreign Relations committee starts consideration of varoius postwar planning resolutions. House and Senalc conferees seek lo resolve differences on Naval Deficiency bill. House Seeks vole on tighter sabotage laws and farm legislation. Labor committee conlinues sludy of absenteeism. Military subcommiUce resumes investigation of drafl defermenls. If You Suffer'PERIODIC' FEMALE PAIN Which Makes You Weak, Cranky, Nervous— If at such times you, like so many women and girls suffer from cramps, headaches, backache, distress oT "irregularities", periods of the blues—due to functional monthly disturbances— Start at once—try Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. This famous liquid not only helps relieve monthly pain but also accompanying tired, weak, nervous feelings of this nature. This is because of its soothing effect on ONE OP WOMAN'S MOST IMPOB- ! TANT ORGANS. Taken regularly — Lydia Plnkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands report benefit. Also a fine stomachic tonic. Follow label directions, \vorth tryingl -RODEO- At the Pines, Sunday, March 28, 1943. There is plenty of parking space. Plenty of fun and excitement! Be there and pull for your favorite boy or girl rider. Admission 25c Edgar Galloway T HESE two important steps may help you overcome the discomforts or embarrassment of sour stomach, > jerky nerves, loss of appetite, underweight, disgestive complaints, weakness! A person who Is operating on only a, 70 to 75% healthy blood volume or a, Etomach digestive capacity of only 59 J to 60% normal Is severely handicapped.' So with ample stomach digestive julcea* PLUS rich, red-blood you should enjoy that sense of well being which denotes physical fitness . . . mental alertness! If you are subject to poor digestion or '• suspect deficient red-blood as tlie cause ol your trouble, yet aave no organic' complication or focal infection,: SSS- Tonlo may be just what you need as. )fl i Is especially designed to promote the flow of vital digestive juices in the stomach and to build-up blood strength,. when deficient. Build Sturdy Health <, so that the Doctors may better serve our Fighting Forces Thousands and thousands of users havo testified to the benefits SSS Tonic has brought to them and scientific research shows that it gets results—thatNi why so many say "SSS Tonlebutldssturdy health —makes you feel like yourself agjlia:*' At drug stores in 10 and 20 oz. slzes.@!8.S.S.Co. S.S.S.TONIC helps build STURDY HEALTH WANT TO SWAP? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Get rid of what you can't use in exchange for something you need or want. For a few cents you can put an ad in the classified section of the- HOPE STAR. You'll be amazed at the offers you receive! HOPE STAR

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