Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 29, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, March 29, 1943
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Monday, March' 29> 1945 HOPE STAR, HOft, ARKANSAS PA66 * f* tf, t - 1 -T? * , Social and P ertonal Daisy Dorothy'Hedrd,. Editor Phone 768 Betweert 8 *. m. And 4 p. Wl, Social Calendar Monday, March 89th The Executive Board of the Women's Sodioly of Christian Service of the First Methodist church will moot at Iho home of the president, Mrs, M, O. Kyler, 502 South Hamilton, 3 o'clock. The Glcnncrs clnss of Ihe First Baplisl Sunday School, Mrs. T. L. Nichols, lenchor, will have a social at the church recrenlinnal rooms, 7; 30'o'clock. A social Hireling for members of the Alnntliean elnss of Hit- Firsl Hnplisl church will IIP held at the home of Mrs. .1. A. Bowdon with Mrs. Irn Yocom, co-hostess. 7:30 o'clock. The Executive Board of the Women's Missionary Society of the Firsl Baplisl church will meet at the church, 2:30 o'clock. Kelly Walton of Lewlsvillc, Mrs. Vcra Reeves, Mrs. Elmer Brown, Miss Elizabeth Mnrbury, Mrs. Barney Powell, Mrs. J. L. Bright, Mrs. Elmer May, Mrs. R. A. Walton, Mrs. Claude Hollis, Mrs. John LnhOi Mrs. Alllnc Jones, Mrs. Burlin Simmons, aiid Mrs. Nedra Kent. Coming and Going Mrs. W. M. Duckett departed today for Wtico, Texas lo join Mr. Duckell for an extended stay. Mr?. Tuesday, March 30th Mrs. Franklin Morton nnd Mrs. Edwin Stewart will be Hostesses lo the Cosmopolitism club ul the home of. the former, 7:45 o'clock. Miss Burnes is •llonorec at Parly Honoring Miss Louise Konl Burnes, bride-elect, Mrs. Lester Kent was hostess at n miscellaneous shower Friday afternoon. James G. Marlindalo of Telm. icturncd Sundov after a weekend in the city. En- route she was the guest of her son, Judd Mnrllndalc at Hendrix college, Conway. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brown had ns guests Mr. and Mrs. Ned Young and daughter, Jane, of El Dorado. Mrs. Mack Duffie and Mrs. W. Q. Warren spent Saturday in Tex- nrkana. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Trimolc have returned from St. Ch.irles, Mo., svhero they visited Miss Carolyn Trimble, a freshman at Lind- onwood college. 'iiDaiiuwwiiiiiitiyiiiiuiiii.'WM. i . Spring flowers were used to doc- visiting Mr. and I».rs. 1. A. orate the rooms where the many gifts lo Ihe honorec were displayed. A delicious desert course was served the following: Miss Burnes, Mrs. Konnon Burns, Mrs. Earl Upchurch, Mrs. John Porterficld. Mrs. Edward May. Mrs. Bill Council, Mrs. W. H. Allison, Mrs. George Ellcdgc, Mrs. Buss Tunstall, Mrs. Eldrcdge Formby, Mrs. T. Hollis, Mrs. Nola Rogers, Mrs. Harrell Burns, Mrs. V. J. Granderson of 'Los Angeles, Mrs. John Kent, Mrs. Ida Burns, Mrs. Lula Kent, Mrs. Ruby Shipard, Mrs. Monroe Kent. Mrs. Earl Jackson, Mrs. Ollic Formby, Mrs. Artie Laha, Mrs. N. V. Middlebrooks, Mrs. J. A. May of Lewisvillc, Mrs. Mrs. C. C. Nash of Dallas, Mrs. J. M. 'Briley of Spririgdalc, and Mrs. W. A. Jackson of Benlon are Middlebrooks. -HAIR TONIC NEW SAENGER NOW THRILL SING fo a musical Cavalcade of an American Eral rhe melodies of yesterday ...and tomorrow's hits! in "They Died With Their Boots On" and Max Baer in "McGuerins From Brooklyn" Miss Wyble Wimberly visilod friends in Lillle Rock during the weekend. John "Bing" Crosby, U S N R, stationed at Treasurer Island, has arrived for a fortnight with rclat Ives and friends here. Mr. and Mrs. John Williams of Texarkana were entertained by Mr. and Mrs. George Green Sunday. R. W. Schwieler motored to Hoi Springs Saturday for the races. After a weekend visil in Ihe cily Miss Jane Carter has returned to Henderson Stale Teacher's College, Arkadclphia. Tigers Believed Team to Beat in the American By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Evnnsvllle. Ind, March 29 (/I') Dick Wakeficld, the Dclroit Tigers $52,000 Investment walked up to the veteran pitcher. Tommy Bridges, ano' said: "Uncle Tom, this Is your 14th season and I want you lo know chat I think you'll win 20 games thi.-i year" The slim righthander didn't seem loo surprised by the remark, although his.19'12 record was a mediocre 9-7. "Could bo, could be," he reported, "tell you what, Dick, if you think I'm still good enough for 2fJ I'll follow through by predicting a .350 batting mark for you and maybe more." Big Stove O'Neil, the TgievV new manager, was within earshot. It set him lo clucking contentedly and rolling a smoke screen from lis cigar. Now what do you think of hat'.'" he asked. 'They're scratching each other's back and that's what I like.Shows a fine spirit, and they could both be right, too." He blew a ring and continued: "Blrdnes — he has n winning percentage over every club but Now York, you know has looked good in practices and i set him for 15. 18 or maybe 20 games. He himself says some pitcher will win 30 this year but he thinks it will be Tex Hughson, of Boston. "Thai Wakefield, well, he hit .345 for me at Beaumont and he has all the confidence in the world. He can do bel- ter lhan .300 against major league stuff. Lasl year was Ihe firsl lime I can remember lhal Detroit didn't have a .300 hitter. "I'll say Wakofiold is a cinch to be among the lop 10 hitters. I think he's got a lot more rhlhm lhan Ted Williams at the plal. "And I'll add lhal we're heading straight for the first division after winding up fifth last ear. We even might go high in the firsl division." Sports Mirror SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERtON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, March 29 i (A 1 )— Reporting on the basketball season at the Jacksonville, Fla., Naval Air Technical Training Center, Yeoman Cnrolus G. Andrson says that some 1,500 sailors and Marines competed on 150 intra-mural teams and about 500 more played on out side courts. Today's Guest Star Whilcy Gruhlor, Atlantic City (N. J.) Press-Union: "BowlorVTru- man Carey was so angry when a pocket-hit produced a 5-fl split that lie grabbed a ball off the rack ( sal it down at Ihe foul line and kicked it down the alley. And what do you suppose happened: He made the 5-0 split. . . Guess you could say that's DUO shol that was made with a fool to spart" Monday Mat'nee The Hnssetl Family of the Bronx (Buddy of the Yanks and the Navy, Billy of Georgetown and Danny of Manhattan) is coming up with an other athlete . . Their dad says lhat 13-year-old Tommy is the best of the bunch, both at sports and singing. . . Pedro Montanez, ex wcllcr-weighl lille conlcnder from Purlo Rico, is doing all right with his bowling alleys in San Juan. . . former White Sox third baseman, filled out his spoi Is prfcrence card this spring he listed basketball, track, football and swimming — but not baseball — the card, of course, was ignored. . . It takes more than n guy the si/e of big Bill Morgan, former Orgon footballer, to make the Marines think twice . . when Bill arrived at Parris Island, S. C., there wasn't a uniform to fit his 240 - pounds . . "Here's the larg- csl uniform we have," he was told "We'll fit you into it. That will be easier than making one." Too Much Middleweight When Jimmy Conzelman, the Cicero of the Chicago Cardinals, made a speech for the Great Lakes gobs recently, Lieut. Commander Russll J. Cook presented him a shiny bell of the kind that Nat Fleischer doles out lo boxing champions. . . II seems that when Jimmy was at Greal Lakes during the other World War — and was somewhat more slender than he is now — he had won the middleweight title of the stalion. . . Only commander Cook remembered that Jimmy never had recieved the belt, and he got a better laugh than any of Conzelman's gags by sisling that the "champ" should try it on as soon as it was presented. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Whitlcn of Jacksonville, Ark. are vislling his mother, Mrs. Rosie Whilten of lope. Paul Morris Kesner, seaman, second class of the United States Mavy, has returned to his post of duty after an emergency furlough spent in Little Rock, where his Mrs. D. F. Smith is a patient in St. Vincent's Infirmary. Births Major and Mrs. McRac Lemley of Fort Sill, Okla. are are parents of a little son born Sunday. Judge and Mrs. Hurry Lemley are the young mnn's paternal grahdpar en Is. Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas Merrill announce Ihc arrival of a son, John Thomas Merrill, Jr., at the Julia Chester March, 21. Today A Year Ago — Sam Byrd won Greensboro open golf tourney with 279 for first major pro links ,'iclory since quilting baseball. Throe Years Ago — Joe Louis, 200 1-2, knocked out Johnny Pay- chek, 187 3-4, in second round of title match Paychok on floor three times in first and lasled only 44 seconds of second frame. Five Years Ago — Col. T. L. Houston, former half - owner of New York Yankees, died at Brunswick, Ga. He was 71. Service Dept The newly - arrived WAACS at Fort Sill, Okla., are likely to keep the regular soldiers busy defending their alhletic laurels. The group includes first leave Eve Evans who was city tennis champion of Portsmouth, Ohio, had a 180 bowl ing average and was an all-stai basketball player in the 1942 Tri State tournament, as well as sev oral other athlelically inclined gals. . . When Cadel Bob Kenned} Betting Hits New High at Spa Races Hot Springs, March 29 ta*i— The Dnklnwn Jockyc Club closed its sooks today on its most successful eason since Iho advent of legal- zed racing in Arkansas in 1935. Climaxed .Saturday by the $10,000 nddcd Arkansas Derby — won by he Brown Hotel Stable's Z Seven iearts — Ihe 3Q - day season sa\\ 02,922 paid customers and coun ess pass holders send $5,306,802 through the mutuel windows. There vere 120,540 paid admissions in Ihe ccord 1942 season but they wag ered only $4,869,055. The fans bet $70,000 on lh< derby alone, helping lo make a nev daily muluel record here — $339 691. Giving a spectacular exhibition o front running too great for the odds-on favored Calumet Farm' Ocean Wave, Seven Hearts finishei four lengths ahead of the Wave going away. Ridden smartly b; Johnny Adams, Seven Heart romped over Ihe firsl slow track i Arkansas Derby history in 1:52 1-5 J. W. Rodgers' Dove Pie was thir In the mile and a furlong race five lenlhs back of Ocean Wave Mrs. Janet Kelly's Beau Of Min was fourth. All four horses are Kontuckv Dclrby nominees. Second choice in Ihe belling, Seven Hearts returned $17.90 for ?2; $3.80 and $2.90. Ocean Wave paid $230 and $220 while Dove Pie returned $310. Brown Hotel Stablts realized $7,170 oul of Seven Hearts' victory Ocean Wave earned $2,000; Dove Pie $1,000 and Beau of Mine $500. 'Bush League' fo Have Baseball Despite War New York, March 29 —(IP)— There ill be plenty of baseball in the 'bushes" this summer although nany minor league club owners ave shucked oft their worries bout signing players nnd meeting myrolls by suspending operations or the duration. In nearly every league where or.- ;anized professional baseball has jeen dropped, some cities are plan ling semi-pro, industrial and ama- cur leagues to keep the bell parks pen this summer. Only a few of the operators oi aro clubs are concerned in those jlans, however, for most of them merely leased municipally owned larks and they no longer have to vorry about maintaining them. In lot of cases, high school football s expected to pay for the upkeep. Perhaps the most aggressive private organizer is Rogers Horns- iy, general manager of the Fort Worth Texas League club. He did some notable hollering in an effort o keep the circuit from suspend- ng and when it did, he set about organizing a fast semipro circuit, fie also plans to have amateur clubs and softball teams in the park. At San Antonio, Tex., the school board owns the ball field and already has leased it to a service league for 60 games. This will bring in $4,500 of the usual $,500 rental and it is hoped that concessions will pay the difference. Oklahoma also is planning a strong service league which likely will use the Oklahoma City park, and Shreveport, La., Houston and Beaumont, Tex., are planning to put semi-pros into Texas league parks. Dallas will "nave an amateur circuit composed mainly of defense plant teams. Form Meet to Be Held at Columbus A Farming for VicHory meeting will be held at Columbus School Monday night at 7:45 under the sponsorship of Columbus 4-H Club and Mr. Accuff, superintendent of the school . Nanriie .toe • Boj*c'e. President and Crit Caldwell, Secretary, will show the •plan of the Columbus 4-H Club to produce food for the men of the community in the Armed Services through the Feed-A-Fighler program being sponsored by organization. Special educational sound pictures will be shown by Mr. Thurl Benbrook, special representative of the Sinclair Refining Company. Farming for Victory in Hempstead County will be discussed by Oliver L. Adams, County Agent. Briefs From Baseball's Training Sites By the Associated Press • Muncie, Ind. — The Pittsburgh Pirates so surprised Manager Frankie Frisch in Sunday's intra- club game thai he ordered another contest for today. The regulars, with Elbie Fletcher at first. Pete Coscarat at second, Frank Gustine at short and Bob Ellioll on Ihird, handled 45 chances wilhout a miscue. The team opens its exhibition schedule Wednesday against the Ball State Teachers college nine. Lakewood, N. J. — The New York Giants played a 1 to 1 tie in their Sunday camp to everyone's satisfaction — except Carl Hubbll. The veteran southpay was ready to twirl three innings but manager Mel Olt refused permission until warmer weather sets in. Approximately 960,000 war production workers are employed in of the Iowa Navy Pre-Flight school, I the automotive industry. Copyright, 1943 NEA Service, ' By ORE N ARNOLD RIALTO Last Times Today "We Are the Marines' 7 MARCH 01'TIME FEATURE! —Starts Tuesday— Errol Flynn Communiques James T. Bowden, Jr., stationer nt San Anlonio, Texas with the United States Army Air Corps, has been proomted lo a first lieutenant Aviation Cadet Elton Clyde Cummings, son of Mr, and Mrs. Issac C. Cumminfis of Hope, has completed Uso-lhlrds of his pilot i minim; at B'.ii.h Field, Augusta, Gil. a^d wiii report soon to one of ll.c Army Air Forces Soulhe-isl Advanced Flying schools for the final phase ofof his flighl training. Lum C. Vines, son of Lum Vines, Sr. of Buckner, Arkansas, has arrived al Ihe Quartermaster Replacement Training Center al Ft. V.YiiTen, Wyo. for several months of intensive training. GORGEOUS LORAINE nnHE probing Pal for J. W. Bland, son of Mr, and Mrs. Carl Bland, DeKalb, Texas, was promoted lo Iho rank of sergeant at the Field Auxiliary Replacement Training Center at Fort Sill. Before entering the service, Sgt. Bland was in the equipment busi- Deaths Last Night By the Associated Press Sergei V. Rachmaninoff Beverly Hills, Calif., March 29— l/I'l—Sergie V. Rachmaninoff, 69 , Russian conductor, composer and concert pianist died last night. He was born in Novgorod, Russia. James A. Farrell New York, March 29 —(/P)— James A. Farrell, 80, former president of the United States Steel Corporation died last night. He was a native of New Haven, Conn. . Joseph B. Shannon Kansas City, March 29 — (/P) — Joseph B. Shannon. 6, for m e r representative in Congress, who as head of the "Rabbit" Democratic faction long has been a power in Kansas City and Missouri politics died last night. Rudolph Kommer New York, March 29 — W) — Rudolph Kommer, 53, newspaperman, lecturer and theatrical producer, died last night. He was born in Czernowitz, at that time a part of Austria but now a part of Rumania. Viscount Calway London, March 29 — W) —Viscount Galway, born George Vere Arundell Monckton Arundell, 61, governor general of New Zealand from 10315 - 41, died lust night. CHAPTER XXV newspaper reporter was all the sidelights of the sky train trip. "Starting from Phoenix at 4 p. m., and heading out over Superstition Mountain. Is that right?" "Yes," Pat said. "The first glider leaves the train nt Globe, Arizona, 100 miles away." "But you do fly right over Superstition?" "Sure. It's on the direct route." "Aren't you afraid?" "Goodness no! Sailplanes fly best over mountains, because of the thermals or up-currents common there." "But Miss S.tuart, I meant the —the history of deaths in Superstition," the reporter smiled. "The lost gold mine up there has lured more than 20 people to mysterious deaths. A lot of storms originate up there, too." "Sorry," she smiled back. "Can't work up any fear." Pat had to keep alert in order to remember she was Miss Stuart, in the public's mind. "Okay, then. Eastern Girl Defies Superstition Jinx, I can write a few cracks about that." "Surely. Have your fun. Bui please print this, too: this is genuine test flight, or demonstration. To prove the feasibility ol glider trains. Jimmy will—I mean, Captain Carr will pilot the towing airplane and he'll lead the train from city to city over the southwest, mostly over Arizona It's an ideal place because the tes will be severe." i "How so?" "It covers such varied country Captain Carr says. Flat arid land with only cactus growing. Some more actually below sea leve] Then rolling sand dunes. Nexl low foothills. Then ranges o mountains made of red and pur pie rocks—not that the color matter, I guess, but I saw them coming here from New York. Am finally, over giant forests am mountain ranges that extend u] to 12,000 feet altitude. You see Every possible kind of air curren ought to be encountered. Mor than uny average trip to the east rn states would offer." Pat had enciled the route for him on a map. "But Miss Stuart, there aren't alf a dozen landing fields on that vhole route! I'll bet on that." She laughed gently. "Sail- lanes don't need "em." "No?" "No, really. That's one good liing about soaring and gliding." "How do you mean?" "I mean that a sailplane can and on a very small area. Pan- ake down on a school yard or :ity lot if need be. Not like a power plane." "That's great business, Miss tuart." "Surely. That's why Globe, Arizona, was chosen for one stop, rimmy says. It's a town in a gulch or canyon. Hardly any flat ;round. And the first plane to eave the sky train will be over 31obe." "And have to take its chances." "Right." "And Miss Stuart, you're the only girl to be on the train?" 'Yes." She smiled again. "I— I'm afraid the men pilots kind of 'esent me." "Gosh, I wouldn't!" said the re- Dorter, in frank admiration. Interviewing pretty "Loraine Stuart," whom they thought Pat to be, had been the reporters' mam pleasure in covering this soaring carnival, anyway. * * * "jl/fORNING papers of course hac already carried Pal's picture and write-up as being the girl of the train. It added news stories thus to zest to have a the romance. Handsome Captain Carr piloting the tow plane. His delicious looking little fiancee hooked on somewhere behind. In truth, America had pretty wel fallen in love with Pat's pictures since she started that adventurous junket from New York. 1 Wha persistently nagged at her was the fact of her pose, her masquerade Its being necessary made it no less distasteful. '"' The real Loraine Stuart rnny o: may not have seen the morning papers, however. She wouldn have cared; she felt that she ha< matters absolutely under contro once more. Jim Carr had mad' love to her right in the presenc< of that little snip! Jim had al lowed her to announce their wed ding plans, for tomorrow noon So, of course she, the real Loraine could "take over" now, about a she pleased. Loraine gave that pleasur ome thought. Jimmy had to eave her right after lunch, of ourse, as both he and Pat Friday ere swamped with last-minute reparations for the sky train, ut Loraine sat in a luxurious wing on the cafe terrace and pped drinks and enjoyed smok- ng. She could look out over the reat flying field. Tomorrow oon, she thought again, they vould be married. At 2 o'clock she took a taxi ack to her hotel, re-dressed her- elf rather gorgeously in flying ogs, including a cute new helmet he had purchased. It was more rnamental than useful. It did ust the right things to Loraine's lond curls. The whole outfit, in act, was sporty, smart; it gave ier lovely figure full emphasis, so hat when she came back to Sky farbor people inevitably turned 0 admire. That was at a quarter of ftur —no being late for Loraine this ime! There was a feel of excite- nent, a tension in the very air. Thousands of spectators had gathered. Radio men were putting he show on national chains. STewsreel men were scurrying icre and there. Loraine's entry was quiet, unassuming, but definite. She bluffed past the guard ines and started directly toward he group nearest the train of sailplanes. Ed Bryan, one of the allots, stood there with the other jilots. So did Pat Friday, Jimmy -arr, a dozen or so officials, committeemen, reporters and such. As Loraine approached, she heard Pat Friday speak rather vehe-, mently. "All right, what if I am a' mere' woman?" Pat was demanding of the men pilots. "Women are as good as men. But if you insist on my taking the tail-end plane, I will." "Now, please," some man said, "We just don't want anything to happen to you, is all. You take the tenth plane so you can cu 1 loose first and face less danger,' see?" Pat didn't smile, but she wouldn't argue any more. She didn't want to make a scene. Then she turned and saw Loraine Stuart approaching. "Jimmy!" she breathed. "Ed! Look!" A reporter discovered gorgeous Loraine at that moment, too. He sang out, "Gosh, is this lady one 01 your pilots, too, Captain Carr?" Loraine herself answered, a bit disdainfully. "Do I look as if I were dressed for a dance?" (To Be Continued) Lone Manager Making Debut in Majors By JUDSON BAILEY College Park, Md, March 29 — (/P)—There is only one manager making his major league debut this year and it belongs to Oswald L. (Ossie) Bluege of the Washington Senators. The one - time great third baseman of the Senators replaced an other Washinglon favorile, Stanley Raymond (Buckyl 3 Harris, who moved into the National league to lead Ihe Philadelphia Phillies, and now Ihe fans in Ihe capital are waiting to see how the new act in their home talent show turns out. Bluege is a quiet, colorless individual not given lo extravagant opinions or actions, but he knows baseball and he believes he has an improved ball club over the one which Harris had to mastermind last year. His appraisal of the Senator's chances at this early date is, "we have a better team so we ought to do betler. "We have problems to work out in the pitching staff and in the infield, but if we gel Ihe right an swers we may get places. Our team is one of the fastest in the major leagues and il has one of the best outfields. "As far as the pitching is concerned, we have four rookies from double a minor leagues. You can't guarantee lhat they will win, but you have to say thai Ihey have a chance. "Now lhat we've got Gerry Priddy from Ihe Yankees I think our infield will do all right. I expect to play him as second base. He can play any position and I don't Know whether he would rather be there or at Ihird. Bui I consider second base Ihe vilal spot. I want somebody there who can make double plays." Cape drardeau, Mo. — S t a n Frens, southpaw hurler who had given no indication of coming to terms with the St. Louis Browns, has been placed in 3 - C by his Darragh, Pa., draft board a n d "frozen" in farm work for the duration. Contributors . to County Red Cross Drive \ Total previously reported $7,951.51 Mr. & Mrs. M. J. Johnston 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. W. Harper 2 DO Cash 20f) Mrs. T. E. Rains 1 00 Mrs. S. R. Young .... I.OU Miss Lou Knoble 1.00 Mrs. T. E. Urrey .... . 1.00 Mrs. Chas. D. Gibson 1.00 Charles Dana Gibson Jr 1.00 Mrs. Herbert Voss .. 1.00 Miss Mamie Briant ' , i.OO Mrs. Hattie Wellman 1 00 .Miss Mable Haworth , 1.00 Mrs. Fannie Garrett 2.00 Mrs. O. H. Allen ... i.OO Mrs. Minor Gordon 1.00 Mrs..Ralph Bailey . 1.00 Creighton Middlebrooks 1.00 Will Garner 1.0ft Mrs. Thelma Elkins 1.00 Mrs. A. B. Staton ... 1.00 Mrs. J. M. Simmons 1.00 Mrs. Corbin Foster 1.00 Mrs. M. Campbell ... 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Add Turner 2,00 Mr. & Mrs. George Keith 3.00 Virginia Keith 1.00 Odis Keith 1.00 M.. & Mrs. C. C. Weslerman 2.00 Mrs. Dewey Hendrix 2.00 Mrs. Forest Cox 1.00 Mrs. John P. Owen . l.bO Mary Sue Russell .. 1.00 Mrs. J. B. Koonce l.Ofl Mrs. W. K. Lemley 2.00 Miss Nettie Brogden l.OC C. A. Schenck 1.5C Mrs. David Davis .. l.OC William M. Duckett Jr l.OC Mrs. Lamar Cox .... 2.0( L. M. Cone 2.0C Mrs. Leroy Spates . 1.0( Mrs. J. C. Carlton . 1 0( Mrs. B. L. Wellborn 1.0( Mrs. Chas. O. Thomas 1.0( Mrs. Gib Lewis 1.01 Mrs. Guy Watkins . 1.01 Mrs. E. L. Lane 1.01 Mrs. Ellie Roach . 1.01 Mrs. Rob Jones l.Oi Total reparted to date $8,014.01 •Bear Mountain, N. Y. — Joe Medwick, who says that 1943 will be his best year in the majors, blasted out a double and a home run yesterday as the Brooklyn Dodgers lost a 9 to 7 verdict to a team made up of Montreal and Durham, N C., players. Medwick Drove in four runs. All four provinces of the Union of South Afirca pay cost-of-living allowances to teachers as a wartime measure. Legal Notice Asbury Park, NJ. —Until the New York Yankees learn the draft status of Shortstop Rookie George Stirnweiss, Manager Joe McCarthy hasn't any idea concerning his regular intield. Stirnweiss is In Hartford Conn., today for his draft physical test. Breakfast Comes Before Invasion Baltimore (/P)—The landing of America soldiers in North Africa was "invasion after breakfast" to Chief Commissary Steward Emory P. Ward of the Coast Guard. Ward was in charge of a galley on a transport which landed hundreds of American soldiers and officers at Casablanca. Just an hour before they scrambled over the sides of the vessel into landing barges, the doughboys were served an average American breakfast—orange juice, oatmeal, toast and 'coffee," says Ward: now atationed at Lazaretto Point Coast Guard base. The menue was only a "tapering off" snack. Just an hour before breakfast the boys sunk their teeth into T-bone steaks with all the trim- ings. No. 5882 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. WARNING ORDER . Robert Fleming Gurinian Plaintiff vs. Nancy Lea Gurinian Wright, Defendant. The Defendant, Nancy Lea Gurinian Wright is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and, answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Robert Fleming Gurinian. ; Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 22nd day of March 1943. :'..--. .(SEAL) J. P. BYERS, Clerk. ' W. S. Atkins for Plft. . Lyle Brown atty ad litem. (March 22-29; April 5-12) HI ACNE PIMPLES EASE ITCHING-BURNING with antiseptic Black and White Ointment. Use only as directed. Cleanse with Black and White Skin Soap. BLACK and WHITE OINTMENT (externally, caused). RELIEVE SORENESS PROMOTE HEALING Special Film to Be Shown Powers School A Farming for Victory Meeting Tuesday night at 8:00 o'clock for negro farm families has been arranged at Powers School by the Hempslead County Farm Bureau under the direction of Stokes S. Wafer, farmer, in charge of activities for colored farmers. Special sound pictures will be shown at the meeting by Thurl Benbrook, special representative of Sinclair Refinery Company. The pictures have lo do with Farming for Victory including salvage and Ihe purchase of war bonds. Roy B. Franks, a community agricultural planning committeeman and Oliver L. Adams, County Agent, will appear on the program in the interest of the part that all farmers can play in the production of food for our armed forces and storage of ample food for every family. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess until Tuesday noon. Byrd committee hears John Fahey of HOLC. House Winds up general debate on pay- as-you-go income tax plans. Legal Notice Bodcaw Juniors to Give Play April 2 The Junior Class of Bodcaw High School will present their class play "Losers All" Friday night, April 2nd in the school auditorium. The cast includes: C. W. Smith, Tilman Hairston, Garland May, J. W. Martin, Rose Goodwin, Helen Downs, Bobbie M a y, Carolyn Crain. One of the last casultaics of the Royal Navy in World War 1 wash the battleship Britania, torpedoed on Nov. 10, 1918. NOTICE OF SALE IN CIVIL No. 130 Whereas in obedience to an order issued by Judge Harry J. Lemley for the Western District of Arkansas, Texarkana Division, on the 15th day of February, 1943, Notice is hereby given that at 2 o'clock p. m. on the 22nd day of April, 1943, in the Hempstead County Courl House, al Hope, Arkansas, I will sell, or cause lo be sold, lo the highest bidder, for cash only, the following described articles: 13—24 pound sacks of flour and 43—48 pound sacks of flour said flour having been condemned as unfit for human consumption under the provisions of the Pure Food and Drug Acl and Ihe sal.e of this flour to any purchaser is conditioned upon the provision lhat none of the same will be utilized for human consumption nor sold in interstate commerce. HENRY C. ARMSTRONG, United States Marshal Western District of Arkansas (March 29, 1943) SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion. $10.00 4 Star Bull $2.50 Boar $1.00 Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING Phone - - - 259 SOMETHING FOR SALE? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Tor A few cents you can put an ad in the HOPE STAR classified section and you'll find all the buyers you're seeking to sell your merchandise. The classified is a clearing-house of opportunities. HOPE STAR -NOTICE- Saturday, April 10, is the last day to assess taxes. Please come early to avoid penalty. C. Cook Assessor

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