Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 30, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, March 30, 1943
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f ,i Tuesday, March 30, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS PAGETHREI Social ana P er*ona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Tuesday, March 30th Mrs. Franklin Horfon and Mrs. Edwin Stewart will be Hostesses to the Cosmopolitian club at the home of the former, 7:45 o'clock. .{^Thursday, April 1st Hope chapter, 3'2H. Order of the astern Star, the Masonic Hall. £7:30 o'clock. Coming and Going Miss Jack Porter returned Monday afternoon from Fort Mon- moulh, N. J., New York City, and other points of interest in the East. While in Fort Monmoulh, she was the guest ot her sister, Mrs. Dudley Rouse, and Lt. Rouse. Mrs. H. 0. Kyler is Hostess to Methodist Executive Board Members of the Executive Board of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodisl church were entertained at hie 1 homo of Ihe president, IWrs. H. O. Kyler yesterday afternoon. A large atlendance responded to Ihc roll call. Mrs;. D .B. Thompson said the opening prayer and devotional. Mrs. Kyler presided at Ihc business session and neard reports from the following commitloe chairmen and officers: treasurer, Mrs. T. R. Billingsley; secretary, Miss Mamie Briant; Spiritual Life group, Mrs. D .B. Thompson; Mission study, Mrs. J. A. Henry; pub lications, Mrs. A. B. Patten, Children's work, Mrs. R. B. Moore. Activities of the various circles were discussed by circle chairmen. Mrs. B. W. Edwards, who attended the recent conference meet- Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gosnell and Capt. and Mrs. H. K. Mclfarg motored to Little Rock today. From there Capl. McHarg will depart by plane for his post, Fort Mead, Md. Mrs. McHarg will remain for an extended stay with her parents. Second Class Potty Officer, Thomas Fred Bryant of Huenemo, Calif, returned Tuesday to his base after a brief visit with his mother, Mrs. T. C. Bryant, 312 North Hamilton, and other rclntives and friends. Woodrow Parsons, Seaman First Class, stationed with the USNH at Millington, Tcnn., is in the city for an extended stay with Mrs. Parsons, who is a patient at the Julia Chester hospital. Miss Winnie Mae Loc and Mrs. Charles Abbott were weekend guests of the former's parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Loe of Blovins. Births Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ramsey an Notre Dame Is Hard Hit for Grid Material Sou'.h Bend. Ind., Mnrch 30 — (/P) —The once mighty football legions of Notre Damp have dwindled to a corporal's guard. The effect of war on collegiate athletics was lelt with full force on the campus yesterday when Coach Frank r .,eahy called the Irish boys out for the opening of spring practice. Whoreas in past years the coach Ing staff has been overrun with 100 or more aspirants for places on the famed Irish gridiron teams, Leahy found himself yesterday with just '10 ahtletcs — and 21 already have boon summoned to report for active military duty at the end of the present semester May 1. That left just 27 possibilities for next fall and almost to a man they said their military status was uncertain. Approximately 40 of the 48 were freshmen and there were only five letter winners, not one of whom plays in the back field. Leahy frankly admitted that the Navy holds the key to Notre Dame football hopes. If special trainees sent here by the Navy are permitted to play and if there are enough good football players, things might look better in the fall. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTbN, JR. Wide World Sports' Columnist New York, March 30 -^-.(/P) — In case you're wondering ho W Sailor Sammy Snoad managed to knock :>ff a couple of GTs In winning the Soronado, Calif!, golf tournament last week end in spite of having to play only when the Navy isn't keeping him busy; how Frankic Strafaci can continue to turn in low scores for his occasional rounds in Australia, etc., here's what sounds like a reasonable explanation. . . Ernest Jones, widely known golf teacher who lost a leg in World War One, says that once a golfer learns the "feel" of the proper swing, ho never entirely loses it so he doesn't need much practice "on my first round after I came out of the hospital after losing a leg, I shot a 38-35 over my^ home course," Jones adds. Besides ing in Little Rock as Mope's dole-1 ncm nce the arrival of a daughter, gate, gave the important address of the afternoon on the events taking place at the conference. In the social hour following, the hostess served delivious refrosh- mnets to the 18 ladies attending. Helen Ruth Ramsey, at the Julia Chester hospital March 29. Manager Billy South worth was juoled recently as being happy when 'he weather forced the Cardinals indoors at Cairo after they lad been outdoors for three whole days in a row. Maybe if Billy would get some of those crash hel- nets shipyard workers wear, they could stand that hot Cairo sun a bit better." Dinner at First Baptist Church For Gleaners Class The monthly social, for members of the Gleaners class of the First Baptist Sunday school was in the form of a dinner party in the church dining room Monday evening. Artistic decorations in the Easter motif centered the long table where covers were laid for 20 members and a special member-guest, Mrs. Cecil Weaver. Mrs. E. S. Franklin, president, presided at the business session. Committee reports were heard. "Witnessing" was the theme of the talk made by Miss Edyth Mitchell. Little Miss Betty Murphy followed with a reading. In closing the program, Mrs. T. L. Nichols, the teacher, named several worthwhile thoughts for Christians. Communiques Hope friends of Lt. C. N. Austin of South Carolina have been notified that he has been reported missing in action in the European theatre since March 18. He will be remembered as a friend late Lt. James Butler. of the Charles Bundy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sid Bundy of Hope, ranked third high in a class of 40 students recently graduated at the Naval Training center at San Diego, Calif. First Class Seaman Bundy will continue his advanced training at San Diego. Sports Mirror By the Associated Press Today a Yea' 1 A9o Detroit sold holdout Pitcher Louis (Boboi Newsom to Washing, ngton and Senators immediately signed him for coming season. Three Years Ago Tom Lieb signed as head football coach at University of Florida. Five Years Ago Man O'War. famed race horse, celebrated 21st birthday by becoming father ot a full sister to War Admiral. that, he figures that a service man would be more free from menla hazards than if he wore making the regular tournament circuit. Weight For Age Don Cameron, trainer of the derby favorite. Count Fleet, likes to tell about the lime that he, himself, wjs the "sleeper" in a race. . At a picnic at John D. Hertz's stock farm in Illinois some of the horsemen cooked up a sprint among themselves . . The "bookie seeing Cameron's bay window and 215 sounds, quoted him at 8-1 and Don sent a couple of friends around to Service Dept. Pvt. Johnny Kellcy, the 1935 Boston Marathon winner, has secured permission from his Fort McClollan, Ala., superiors to run in this year's Palroils Day grind. Explaining the value of football to Naval Aviation Cadets, Lieut. Comm. Harvey Harman of the North Carolina Pro - Flight school points out that Lieut. Comm. Bill Kern has IB Jap planes to his credit and Buzz Borries and Dick Bull 12 between them. All were An- Ducky Medwick Once More in Good Standing By SID FEDER Boar Mountain, N Y., March 30 —(/Pi—Don't look now but Ducky (Don't call me Muscles) Medwick is out of the Brooklyn Dodger doghouse, which just goes to show you even an elephant might forget. The big temperament and leftfield man is not only palsy-walsy with every one of the Daffiness boys but no one even seems to remember that when the 1942 season ended he was about as popular as a combined case of batting slum- Famous Musician Dies Yesterday Beverly Hills, Calif.. March 29 (/P)—Sergei Vassilievilch Rachmani- noff, U9, whose musical genius brought him world-wide renown, is dead. He succumbed to pneumonia, plcurisv and complications at his U. S.-Jap Sea Units Battle in Aleutians By the Associated Press .„ _ Sparring between surface % home here yesterday. Requiem forces in the North Pacific in the mass was celebrated last night at vicinity of the Aleutians was re* Los Angeles Russian Orthodox ported today, with the Tokyo radio, church, and will be repeated night. The funeral mass will chanted there tomorrow for to- broadcasting a communique claim"be ing two "enemy" cruisers and a, the destroyer were damaged in an en* Russian - born piano virtuoso who gagemonl six days ago. last Feb. 1 became an American This announcement was at al- 1 citizen. most complete variance with a U» A composer of note and an able g. Navy communique Sunday conductor, it was as .comcert pla- which said four Japanese he,avy ~r nisi that Rachmaninoff became cruisers, and four destroyers Con- . i j famous in his half - century before voying two large cargo ships west !; Ihe public. He was generally re- 0 { the Aleulians were engaged' at 4j] garded as second only to Padere- i ong range by light U. S. forces ' wski, and, since the Killer's death, four days ago and that the Japs-' , napolis stars. The highest service bowling score reported to the American Bowling Congress comes from that mysterious sanctioned league whose only address is APO 802, New York. It's a 278 game turned in by the outfit's commander, Brig. Gen. John B. Brooks. take $30 worth. After winning in a breeze, Cameron disclosed that he had been' a sprinter in his school days. I (* PETROLEUM JEUYTHISWAY Press Morolino hctwron thumb mid linger. Spread slowly upart. I.OIIK fibres prove Morolmcs lilgh qdality. l''or minor <M» Dud ftbruaioiib. 5o, tripIetUe, lUo. NEW SAENGER Last Times Today Starts Wednesday Ht was a CHAMP on Astronomy ... but a CHUMP on Anatomy! 250 Attend Farm Meeting at Columbus Miss Nannie. Joe Boyce, President of Columbus 4-H Club, told more than 250-folks of the community at a Farming for Victory Meeting last night that it is essential that we produce and store more food f[)r tne people al homo nnc | f or our soldiers if wo are to do Outmost as farmers in the war effort. She added that with the shortage of doctors it was necessary foi health's sake to produce, prepare and store more essential food anc use them better than ever before Sinclair Refining Company show ed sound pictures on the care anc maintenance of farm machinery which is not replaceable so tha more food and fiber may be pro duced. Oliver L. Adams, County Agent stressed the need for farm produc lion, utilization and marketing us ing all ot the simple improve practices such as seed troatmen one varieties, grading and working together. Today in Congress By the Associated Press Senate Considers nomination of Admiral Land. Foreign Relations subcommittee lackles post - war proposals. Agriculture committee discusses 'Pace labor in parity formuly bill. Banking subcommittee hears the neat packers and plumbers on ci- ilian supply office proposal. One-Minute Sports Page Don't start buying your tickets for the Greg Rice-Gunder Haegg races yet. Although Hacgg wants to come here this summer, arrangements haven't gone beyond an application for air travel priorities and the A.A.U. hasn't had any ruling on that. . . Oklahoma Aggies wrestlers, who haven't been able to get any competition all season, are planning to hitch-hike to New York for the AA.U. championships in mid April. . . In a even dozen fights before he retired, Henry Armstrong averaged 18,000 spectators and a $75,000 gate for each show. The high spot was $160,000 for his tussle with Barney Ross at Arkansan Dies in Crash of Plane Fort Bragg, N. C., March 29 — (/P)—The Fort Bragg public relations office announced today the names and addressts of eleven officers and enlisted men killed lithe crash of an army transpor plane Saturday near Oliver >prings, Term. The announcemen aid all on board the plane weri Begins voting on tax collection H'oposals. Military committee hears Gener- 1 Motors head on labor legisla on. ..-,,-'.,. .. • • • the garden bowl. When the Dodgers open their exhibition season against West Point tomorrow, they'll exchange pitching staffs with the cadets. Today's Guest Star Sam Butz, Jacksonville. (Fla.) Times-Union: "The stories fron ills and charleyhorse. There was talk that he'd had The victims included: Flight Officer Charles E. Fon- aine, Henryetta, Okla., mother, Wrs. Valentine M. Fontaine. Corporal Willis F. McElroy, RFD Ratcliff. Ark, mother, Mrs. Isabel J. McElroy. more than just wistful words with everal of the boys, and the hints vere about as heavily veiled as a ula dancer that he benched him- elf the last few days of the sea- on to save his .300 batting aver- ige — which is exactly what he vound up with. And there's no denying that over Ihe winter, the Dodgers definitely put him on the rading block, but their price was .00 fancy. But now, he's the little white- taired boy once more. Guys walk around patting him on the back. i-Ie smiles at everyone and actual- y wishes everyone a good morning and a good evening, rain or shine.... Incidentally it's been mostly shine at this Dodger camp and the Bums are well along in their training. There's no doubt that Medwick has received word all is forgiven. One story is that the Brooklyn front office "suggested" that this type of treatment be given the muscle man because with Pete Reisel and his big bat gone into the army, Ducky is now No. 1 on the Dodger hit parade. All hands realize that when Med- as unexcelled master of the board. Rachmaninoff became ill a lew key- nese were put to flight. The Japanese communique aaid r wars hjp s , consisting of a ' tnis I nese also attempted a blow with a 40 - bomber raid on Oro bay, a ..IH **" W * * J * VYilJ.Ol*»l-*«a| *" w"M-« ---if? "— ™ weeks ago, on an eastern tour, but neavy cruiser, a light cruls.er told his friends he was suffering and severa i destroyers, retreated,,only from a touch of rheumatism. L the east • • a ' ( -' Subsequently, concerts in San | Jn thg Soulhern p ac ific the Japa- Francisco and San Diego month were cancelled. United Nations base in New Gt}i- nea, but a communique from Gen. Douglas MacArthur's headquarters said 25 of the raiders and" their fighter escorts were ,shot out of action, at least 13 of them, destroyed. The Japanese succeeded, however, in sinking a small vessel during the attack. On tne offensive side, the South- By the Associated Press I western Pacific air force continued Sox Shorstop HI to deal its series of daily assaults- Medford, Mass. — After proving on sucn bases on Gasmata and., himself man enough to win the Cape Gloucester in New Britain, shortstop berlh with the Boston Madang and Finschhafen in New ^ Red Sox, Eddie Lake came down Guinea and Dobo in the Aroe is- ^ ja with the measles. His illness makes i ar ,ds. it impossible for the Sox to hold in- RAF bombers from India started -] field drill as Bobby Doerr has not fires in a Japanese - occupied vill- Training Briefs From Camps of Majors Reiser as the chairman Brooklyn "knock - their wick knows he's the Mr. Big, he's a different guy altogether. With of, the brains- out" committee the last couple of years, Joe has been just a guy KI u. mu^ijuj.. named Joe at the plate. Sure, he Private First. Class William C. | hit .318 for '41 and .300 for '42, but just compare that with his .329 average for his 11 years in the big yet reported and Manager Joe Cronin's excess poundage keeps him from playing. Hoovtr. Enid, Okla., mother, Mrs. May.belle Hoover. Private James E. Berry, Grove, Okla., mother, Mrs. Alma W. Berry. Private Claud A Braisier, 501 W. 5th street, Claremore, Okla., wife. Mrs. Eula Mae Braisier. Seals on the Pribilof islands number about 2,380,000 and have a potential peltry value of $100,000,000. time. This year, he's strictly the Dodger power, and that's a role he can play as ii he wrote it himself. Approximately one-third of all the northern training camps get I the cattle in the United States are funnier, if not longer, day by day. milk. cows. By ORIN ARHOiD EXTRA - EXTRA - EXTRA "After Mein II Kamp RIALTO Starts Today Errol Flynn Olivia de Havilland Bald Excuse New York — Special Agent Edward E. Conroy of the Federal Bureay of Investigation claims to have heard Ihe best so far as alibis among araft delinquents go. This Conroy related, was Ihe explanation of a Queens resident arrested on a charge of foiling to report for induction: Worried over his thinning hair, the man declared he felt the army would not give him hair treatments. He added that he planned to slay out of the service until he had a chance to grow some new hair. AT FIRST 666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS in "They Died With Their Boots On" Also Wm. Bcndix Groce Bradley "The McGuerins From Brooklyn" DON'T FOLLOW YOUR NOSE Use The Classified . . . It's Direct If you've lost something, don't hire a bloodhound to find it. . . Use the efficient, direct Hope Star classified section. Ads cost very little . . . returns are high. HOPE STAR SUPEKSTTTION CLOUD CHAPTER XXVI «T ORRY! For Pete's sake keep mum now. This is the big moment!" Jimmy Carr was pleading in hushed but desperate tone. The reporter had run to get his staff photographer who was a few yards up the train of sailplanes. In the interim, four people held strange conference. "Keep mum, Jimmy?" Loraine nsked loftily. "But why? I thought we had an understanding." "We did! But—my lord, we—" Pat spoke up. "Loraine, please! You mustn't spoil the show now. For Jimmy's sake. Your own! Any hint of personal trouble or scandal that might involve Jimmy—'• "That's a fact, lady!" Big Ed Bryan added. "You better let Miss Pat keep right on using your name." The reporter was back. "That's tne one. The tall girl, Rusty. In the flying togs." He was speaking rapidly to his photographer, and he called louder to Jimmy now. "Okay, Captain? Is she on?" Ed Bryan stepped in once more to help a friend, and save face here all around. "Sure she's going," Ed boomed, genially. "Name's Lo—uh, name's Mary Smith. S-M-I-T-H, Smith. More woman interest for this sky train, see? She's gonna ride with Captain Carr in the towing plane." "Swell! Can I talk to her now?" Jimmy, suddenly understanding Ed, grabbed Loraine's arm. "Not till we get back! Come on, Loraine!" Nobody noticed that he used her real name, grabbing her and rushing away toward a jeep. In a moment they were riding up to the tow plane, far ahead. And the officials assumed this was a signal for everybody else to get going. They saw all pilots sent to their ships, but most interest centered on Pat Friday —alias "Loraine Stuart, Captain Carr's fiancee"— as she got in the last sailplane of all. And then, before anybody quite realized it, the hour was 4 o'clock. A signal was given and far ahead Jimmy started rolling. A great cheer rose from the 20,000 spectators. Bands blared out, People were in a frenzy of excitement, and justly so. Slowly, slowly, the glider train began to snake along the runway. Then all at once it was gathering incredible speed. Pilots waved. The cheering increased. Like some gigantic kite tail, this sky train lifted gracefully off the ground. It was spectacular! Breath-taking! Here indeed was a beautiful maneuver, and here indeed was a harbinger of things to come. Back in the tag-end plane, Pat Friday felt a sensation of achievement and power. She was in the big company and yet she was all alone! Many yards ahead of her was the ninth plane, flying prettily as its notch in the kite tail. Phoenix was streaming under them now, for Jimmy was circling, far far ahead. As if she didn't know how many, Pat began counting—I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and then her own plane. Beautiful craft, all. In varied colors against the Arizona sky. * * * QUDDENLY Pat was aware of that sky. She looked around the horizon. It was steel-to-azure- to-turquoise until it neared Superstition Mountain; there on its horizon lay an ominous black. This gave Pat a little shuddery feeling, for she remembered the warnings of death up there. Then of course she laughed. Superstition was just a legend, a name. Jimmy was making a great arc now, leading back toward the east and that same mountain. To demonstrate what could be done, he made the train form as deep a "Not doing so bad yourself, Jimmy." "Are you scared?" "No." "You're tops, lady! You have Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Total previously reported $8,014.01 Rev. & Mrs. W. K. Hamilton.... 2.50 Pete Allen 2.00 Mrs. R. W. Yarbrough 1.00 Mrs. Riley Thompson 1.00 Cash LOO Rev. Gaston 2.00 Mrs. J. L. Cook 1.00 Mrs. Canon Aslin 1.00 Miss Florence Anderson 1.00 Millard W. Baggett 1.00 Mrs. W. E. Honea 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. O. L. Smith 2.00 Mrs. Chas. Duke & family 2.00 Glen Parker 1.00 what it takes to fly these things!" That "was deserved praise, but untactful. Beside him, the real Loraine had heard the conversation in her own ear phones. She reached over and flipped both sets off the air, then snapped at Jimmy direct: "What do you mean?" Jimmy turned to her. "Hunh?" "Jim Carr, if you don't stop making love to that girl!" Loraine was biting mad and Jimmy saw it. "I wasn't making love!" "You certainly were and I don't like it. She's a contemptible little sneak, and if you intend to marry me you might as well understand I won't put up with it. Do you hear?" She said it so vehemently, so harshly, so wilfully, that Jimmy only stared. Then he concentr;\te1 on handling his plane, A fro-i.i had darkened him and his Vl^s were tight. So this was his L-- raine! The girl he was to rrw; Mrs. Betty Sutton 1.00 Mrs. Jennie McLain 1.00 Mrs. Jack Cox 25 Mr. & Mrs. D. C. Whatley 1.00 Mrs. E. S. Franklin 1.00 B. F. Martindale 1.0' Mrs. J. R. Gentry 1.00 Mrs. W .C. Fritz 5 Mr & Mrs. Honeycutt 2.0 Mrs. W. A. Jean 1.00 Mrs. Robert J. Reynerson 2.00 Mrs. W. S. Aslin 1.00 Mrs. Louie Burley 1.00 Mrs. Lucille Woodruff 1.00 Jene Russell 2.00 A. T. Gamble 1.00 Brave Outfield All Set Wallingford, Conn. — Casey Stengel, boss of the Boston Braves, says his outfield is all set with Charley Workman, who clubbed .32 for Nashville last year, in center; Tommy Holmes in right field; and Chet Ross in left. But Stengel feels that his ace batter. Catcher Ernie Lombard!, has given up baseball for the duration. Card Rulers in Shape With his holdout problems in the background, Manager Billy SoXithworth of the St. Louis Cardinals is finding additional joy each day in the work of his mound staff. Neither Howie Pollel nor Ernie White, southpaws, have mentioned the arm pains that handicapped them through the early part of 1942 Browns Plan Twin Bill Cape Girardeau, Mo. — The St Louis Browns have scheduled a doubleheader for Sunday agains he Lambert field Naval Air sta ion team which has Johnny Berardino, former Brown shortstop, and Bob Scheffing, Chicago Cub catcher, on its roster. Catcher Frankie Hays arrived in camp late yesterday. Reds ..Believed Improveo Bloomington, Ind. — Manager Bill McKechnie won't predict a pennant for his Cincinnati Reds but he is convinced "We have a better team than we had last year and I know we will win more games." McKechnie says the addition, of Eddie Miller gives the Reds age near Rathedaung, Burma, and attacked railway targets in the Katha district and airdromes at Mtiktila and Akyab. r ' Jap Bases bombed Washington, March 29 — (JP). — American bombers attacking Japanese positions at- Buin and Kahili scored hits on a runway and protected dispersal areas, ,the >Javy said today, then returned safely to their base. Tht text of the navy's communi- que, No. 328, telling of raids against- he two enemy positions on Bougainville island, 300 miles northwest of Guadalcanal, follows: South Pacific: (All dates- are east longitude). "1. On March 28th: "(A) Durnig the morning, Army Flying Fortresses attacked Japanese positions at Buin arid Kahili in tht Shortland Island area. Hits were scored on revetments and a runway. "(B) All United States returned." , „> planes Parents Give-Prize For Name For Baby Ponca City, Okla. m—When the thirteenth child arrived for theMr.' and Mrs. H. O. Browns their supply of names was exhausted so they ^1 offered a $5 prize. ./""'"'" Fortly-five names were sumitt^ ed by nurses and hospital employ-. t ._ es. The prize went to Mary H. Po- ;,|| wel and the thirteenth child will be~ T ' known henceforth as "Jerry Dea- the be:,t infield in League. the National R. A. Boyette 1.00 tomorrow noon! She danceJ well, looked pretty, but — as a Mrs. R. A. Boyette .................... 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. W. R. Herndon ........ 2.00 Mrs. Lloyd Kinard .................... 1.00 Mrs. K. J. Kaplinger ................ 1.00 wife? Apprehension began to curve as possible. It brought him almost half way around, or so it appeared, and when he began to straighten again he actually managed to stick out a handkerchief and drop it. "Yoo hoo, Number 10!" he called via radio, devilment in his tone. "Oh!" Pat saw the white dot. Then she promptly dipped net- plane in return salute. The maneuver sent a wave up the entire line! It could have been scary, and it was to people who just looked on. Playing crack-the- whip this way in the sky was distinctly unconventional! Radios began to have their fun abo'uj the hero and the heroine playing games along the sky train."" "Okay, back there in Number 10!" Jimmy now radioed. "You're doing swell, Pat." He qui^e for- sand, got to call her Loraine. assail Jimmy. And yet — "I've oV.H- gated myself; I'll go through with it!" he told himself, flying there. Thus matters rested for 10 minutes. It was just time enough for Loraine to come to her senses again. In a nervous strain herself, of course, she had done the wrong thing. And now she realized it. Contritely, and a bit desperately, she smiled at him and began talking in a melting tone. "Jimmy, darling, I didn't mean it. Not that way. I — you do love me, and I do love you." Jimmee darling apparently didn't want to answer. He flipped back to the radio, began speaking to his pilots in strictly technical language, all-for-business now. Even Pat, far behind him, caught the odd change in his manner and tone. But neither Pat nor Jimmy nor any of the others really had time to conjecture on personal details. Each of the 10 pilots, plus Jimmy towing them, had seen that Superstition cloud. It wasn't, a mere cloud now. It was a black, boiling monster, stretching around the compass from north to south. And as a harbinger it was already attacking the sky train with driving, pelting, hailstones and Mrs. Malcomb Porterfield Miss Annie Allen Mrs. J. L. White Marilyn McRae Willie Railey ............ Mrs. Anna Duffie Alice Lile ................................. . Henry Lile Johnny Hamilton Mrs. H. N. Hatcher Mr. & Mrs. Tom Anderson Mrs. Joe Wright ........... " Mrs. Douglas Bradford Miss Joyce Carolyn Wright Mrs. Dan Green Dan Green Kenneth G. McRae HI Mr. & Mrs. Will Ridgdill Mrs. Ernest Ridgdill 1.00 2.50 2.50 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1-00 1.00 1.00 1.00 Efficiency Expert Kansas City J. E. Brooks had eight new rose bushes to plant. He called his dog and his neighbor's dog. Eight times he pointed at the ground. Eight times the dogs dug eagerly, Ah, a bone? Eight times the dogs dug eagerly, making nice large holes for the rose bushes. The use of leather by fighting men is estimated at 10 times that of civilians. SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion..$10.00 4 Star Bull $ 2 - 5 ° Boar ; *1.M Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING Phone - - - 259 Total reported to date $8,082.26 (To Bo Continued) Fights Last Night By The Associated Pi-ess Detroit — Willie Pep. 129 3-4 Hartford, Conn., outpointed Bobby Mclntyrc, 135. Detroit (10). Baltimore — Lulu Costantino, 30, New York, outpointed Frankie Carlo, 128 12, Philadelphia (10). Chicago — Tommy Bell, 147 1-2, Detroit, outpointed Johnny Rozina, 49 12, Milwaukee (81. Providence — Tony Costa. 131, Woonsocket, R. I., outpointed Parsy Brandino, 127 3-4, Hamilton, Out. (10). Holyoke, Mass — Tommy Jessup. 137, Springfield, Mass., stopped Norman Rahn, 145, Philadelphia (2i. Newark, N. J. — Pvt. Clint Conway, 180, Cleveland, stopped Willie Thomas, 207, Philadelphia (7) New York — Lee woma, 177, Detroit, stopped Jimmy Gordon, 178, Tampa, Fla. t'2). --- -—«-•»»•— The Pribilof islands in the Bering Sea, famed for their seals, were named for a Russian who discovered them in 1786. Price Remnant SALE Wednesday, March 31 HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE CHAS. A, HAYNES CO. ON MAIN

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