Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 31, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 31, 1943
Page 3
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__Wednesday, March 31, 1943 HOPE STAR;HOPS, ARKANSAS PAGE Social and Personal Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Thursday, April 1st Hope chapter, 320, Order of the the Mnsonic Hull, Eastern Star, 7:30 o'clock. The Pat Cleburn chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy will meet at the home Mrs. S. L. Heed, 3 o'clock. of A meeting nf the W. M. C. of the Hope Gospel Tnberniicle will be held at the church, 2:30 o'clock. The Rev. Paul Gnslon will be in charge of the program. Prlday, April 2nd Mrs. A. J. Neighbours mid Mrs. A. B. Sprngnins will bo hostesses to the Hose Garden club at (he honi» of the former, 3 o'clock. Entertains Card Club Yesterday I.Irs. J. P.' Byers entertained members of the Tuesday afternoon card club yesterday afternoon at her home on West 5th street. The home wns atlnictively decorated with painted daisies and violets. At the conclusion of many games of Contract, the guest high score prize, a war stamp corsage, was awarded to Mrs. Hoy Slephenson. Mrs. R. L. Broach received war stomps for being club high, and Mrs. George Peck received the bingo gift, which was a lovely potted plant. The hostess served a delicious salad course with iced tea to the following members and guests: Mrs. Roy Stephenson. Mrs. Charles Hnrrell, Mrs. O. C. Sulton, Mr.s. Oliver Adams, Mrs. R. L. Broach, Mrs. George Peck, Mrs. Syd Me- Math, Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. W. R. Herndon, Mrs. Kelly Bryant. Mrs. Kent Brown, and Mrs. George Newbern, Jr. Miss Rogers Fetes Miss Stanley Tuesday Evening As special compliment to Miss Jfe Floy Stanley who was celebrating a birthday, Miss Sue Rogers was hostess at a delightful party at her home on South Elm street Tuesday evening. Lovely arrangements of early Coming and Going Mrs. Tom Kinser departed today for El Dorado to visit her daughter, Mr.s. Al Park, and Mr. Park. On the Way Back This Season By SID Feder Lakeu'ood, N. .!., March 31 —(/P) - The only difference between a now dear's resolution and Van By HUGH FULLE-fcTON, JR. Wide World Sportfe Columnist After spending a few clays with liis parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Spragins, Stuart Spragins, United States Naval Reserves, has returned to Davisvillc. Rhode Island. | Lingle Mungo up to now has been that you had to break one and the Capt. Royce Wcisenbergcr has ] other fizzed out all by himself, been transferred from Camp Bark-' ley, Texas, to Dallas. He has been joined by Mrs. VVoisenberger and children who are residing at 1423 Englcwood. summer garden flowers were of- fectively used to decorate the entertaining rooms. In the dining room, the serving table was centered with a tiered birthday cake embossed in pink and green. Dancing wns enjoyed throughout the evening. The hostess was assisted in extending the courtesies of the evening by Misses Mary Nell Daniel, Martha Sue Barlow, Mnrjoric Me- Kee, and Lucy Lloyd. The guest list was limited to close friends of the honorce. Cpl. Jesse W. Ray, Jr., of the United States Army Air Corps, returned to his base at Miami Beach, Fin., after a visit with his pnrents, Mr. an Mrs. J. W. Ray, Sr. Communiques Staff Sergeant Cline Stephens, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eligah Stephens of Blevins, is now stationed at South Plains Army Flying School, Lubbock, Texas, to receive training in Uncle Sam's giant cargo and troop- carrying gliders at the "Home of the Winged Commandos." Quits Table Waiting to Play Baseball By the Associated Press Dodgers Sign High Schooler Bear Mountain, N. Y. — C a r 1 Kerkam, New York City high schooler who came here to wait on tables at the Brooklyn training camp, has been signed to a Dodger farm contract. Kerkam spent his spare time practicing with the National leaguers, getting private lessons from Angle Galan and Billy Herman. He is 17 years old and is six feet tall and probably will be sent to Olcan of the Pony league. The young first baseman IK eats at the same table he kept supplied as the season got under way. Pi r ates Expecting V. DiMaggio Muncie, Ind. — Outfielder Vincc DiMaggio, who has remained at the hospital bedside of his wife in Calfiornia, is expected in the Pittsburgh Pirate camp today or tomorrow. Jimmy Wasdell likely will fill his center field slot in the exhibition with the Ball State teachers nine today. Intermediate Class of Baptist Church Meets Socially The True, Trusted, and Tried class of the First Baptist Sunday school met in the church recreational rooms for a supper meeting Monday evening. The Easter theme was observed in the floral decorations and appointments used in the dining room. Among those present were: Mrs. Hugh Jones and daughter, Betty, Mrs. C. W. McConncll, Mr.s. W. R. Hamilton and daughters, Barbara and Martha, Mrs. H. A. Fisk, and Misses Eva Freeman, Betty Jane Allen, Edith Faye Ward. Alice Jones, Martha Brown, Billic Morgan, Davie Lee Hoberts, Mary Ethel Perkins, Robbie Joyco Formby, Betty Ruth Colcman, and Beverly McConnell. Year after year, when spring is n the air and any strong - backed young fellow's fancy lightly turns .0 thoughts of a scries cut next fall, Van Linglo - Dingle has conic out is regularly as the cuckoo in the clock and said his arm was better than ever and that he'd probably win 20. But come fall, and Van would bond back to the black hills :jf Carolina without his 20 and with the old "Wait'll next year" war cry. It's the same old patter this spring as the bad boy from Page land heads the New York Giant Pitchers in training in the Jersey pine woods. though everyone around this camp has heard Van's April New Year's resolution lime after time, they're inclined to believe maybe the big guy really has something this year. He's the hardest working man in the outfit; he says he's throwing more .'reely than at any time in the past five years, and he's the only nlbower who already has turned loose his entire assortment of .-.tuff. Above all, he's behaving himself like little junior waiting for Santa Claus. Anyway, leading the drum - beating brigade for Mungo is Master Melvin Ott, the boss - man of the Giants, who has to grab at any ray of sunshine, no matter how beclouded, this spring. "Last Sunday," Mel Related, "Mungo was pitching to batters and asked me if it were okay to cut loose. It was my turn to bat so I cold him to go ahead. He whiffed me on three pitches, and the last one looked enough like his old fireball to make me glad he's on our side this season." One possible'reason for the return of "Jingle Jangle's" smoke, after winning only one game for the Giants last summer, may be that his right arm has finally ro- i:"er«l from a shoulder open lion performed after the 194t season. When the Giants bought him from Minneapolis lust year, Mike Kelly, the mogul of the Millers, warned Ott not to give up on Mungo too soon. New York, March 31 (K>)— Fort Worth, Tex,, is the latest town to hop aboard the boxing bandwagon, which has been making a lot of noise in various other cities lately. . . . Plans call for Manuel Ortiz to defend his bantam title against o still - unnamed opponent in a benefit bout May (3 and the committee in charge has scaled the House to gross $30,000, which would be .'a record Texas gate. . . The Yankees will be the main attraction at a "sports night" for 1,000 soldiers from Fort Monmouth, N. J., and its sub post at Long Branch, N. J., to- niglit. Baseballs autographed by the players will be used as door prizes. Bop Guidolin and Don Gallinger. two of the Boston Bruins' hockey "sprouts" would like tryouls with the Boston baseball clubs. Better Duck, Paw Eli Whitney, who sends out all the news about lenpin bowling from A.B.C. headquarters in Milwaukee, still is trying to bleach out the blushes that have afflicted him ever since his two daughters came home for u visit a couple of weeks ago . . . First daughter Ruth, who lives in Baltimore, displayed her she also had become a duckpin league: then Max, a corporal in the WAACS at Boston, admitted that first time I ever spelled tallyho. saw ballyhoo Service Dept. Leo Martin, "duration" amateur golf champion of Massachusetts, is listed as missing in action as a Navy gunner on a merchant ship. Hope lie got in a few good drives at those yubs first. Milt Gross, president of the New York Basketball Writers' Association, just got in under the wire on the invitation tournament. Ho saw the final Monday and reported to the Army at Camp Upton, N. Y., Tuesday. . Although the athletes are limited to one-day trips Lieut Choc Sportsman of the Athens prcflight school will coach a varsity track team this spring, meeting such teams as Georgia Tech, Georgia and may be Tennessee and Auburn. . . Sgt. Carl MetZj former trainer of Jack Dcmpsey and the vitt-ized Cleveland Indians, trained the two Fort Sill, Okla, boxers who recently won Chicago Golden Gloves titles, Earl "Jeep" O'Ncil and Barry Darby. Card Rookie 111 Cairo, 111. — Physicians finally have decided that Pitcher George Munger, j24 - year - old rookie up from Columbus, is suffering from chicken pox. He is isolated in his hotel room and will miss at least a week's training. Many of the observers at the St. Louis Cardinal camp had previously tabbed him as the team's rookie of the year. ' Miserable With A HEAD COLD? Just try 3-purposo Va-tro-nol up each nostril. It (1) shrinks swollen membranes, (2) soothes irritation, and (3) helps clear cold-clogged X?y<X nasal passages. Fol- «••.»«<, V low the complete di- •IWW-sU-v rections in folder. VA-TRO-NOI Yankee Gets Iron Ball Asbury, Park. N. J. — Ernie Bonhum, huge pitcher who has been ailing with a cold, probably will recover in a hurry now. The iron ball which he fondles daily during the season was brought to the New York Yankee training camp today by special messenger. It had been stored in New York for the winter and Bonham was fearful it might have been lost in last winter's scrap drive. Chartak on Hitting Spree Cape Girardeau, Mo. — Mike Chartak, lanky St. Louis Brown outfielder, is in the midst of a personal hitting snr^o. After collecting five for eighl in a pair of camp games he shoved a pitch from Bill Seinsoth over the right field barrier — 450 feet away — in yesterday's workout. The name of Liberia, Ncbro republic in Africa; was suggested in 1824 by Robert G. Harper of Baltimore. she also jowler. had become a duckpi Shorts And Shells Proxy Frank Shaughnessy of the INyjrnalional league figures his umpires will have to work for their dough this year with Pepper Martin, Gabby ' Hartnott, Burleigh Grimes and Fresco Thompson managing clubs in the Circuit. . . Did you know that Henry Armstrong took part in the last finish fight in ring records'.'. . . He and Alton Black fought "to a finish" at Reno, Nov., in 1936 — and Hennery finished black in eight rounds. . . . Stout Steve Owen of the football Giants and E v Sheltn, Wyoming coach, renewed acquaintance before the N.C.A.A. basketball final. They were Gridiron teammates at Phillips U. in Oklahoma. . . . "Hard Luck" Edgar Smith's luck seems to have changed since the White Sox landed at French Lick, Ind. He hit the hotel slot machine for a $20.75 jackpot the other night. Today's Guest Star Art Cohn, Oakland (Calif.)' Tribune: "Bay Meadows put on quite a show opening day. Dragged our horses and wagons and. ;,jjll. the trimmings. The praise agent called it the tallyho meet. . . That's the ' talk through them. D r iving 'Em Batty Pat McCulIough, who served as bat boy for the Athletics and Phil lies for ten years, is managing the soldier baseball team at Camp Livingston, La., because, he says. "I'm the only one in camp with any sort of major league experince.' . . . And Bill Bendix, who used to lug timber for the Giants in th McGraw area, will appear on the "Stage Door Canteen" radio pro gram tomorrow. . . Just shows where a boy can get by starting with, instead of in, the sticks. Season Starts Pays Dividends Hits All-Time High at Oaklawh Pork Little Rock, March 30 ing Secretary Guy Freellng -Rac- last French Lick, Ind., Mtu-ch 31 — /P)—A self imposed pro- - spring raining program by pitcher Ed Hnnyzewski is to pay dividends in he form of n starling assignment on the Chicago Cubs' hurling staff. Hanyzewskl, 22, who caught on ,vith the Cubs last year from the semi-pro ranks only to be shipped :o Mailwaukee, started his campaign several months ago to earn a Cubs' pitching job. Believing the [irst impression is the most important., he coaxed speed and curves out of his right arm in a South. Bend, Ind., field house for three months before reporting to the Cubs' spring training camp. In the first inlra-squad game, he pitched as if in mid-season form and won praise from players and coaches and especially from Manager Jimmy Wilson, who said: "Just look at that kid. He's got > so much stuff that all those guys | can sea. is the smoke." } Now he is almost certain to be included in the 10 hurlers Wilson will keep after trimming his top- heavy mound corps of 17 before the start of the season. night attributed the increase in betting at Oaklawn Park to the heavy lilay of out-of-stnte visitors. Betting during the 30-day horse racing season concluded Saturday totaled $5,306,802, heaviest in the track's history. The total was up $437,747 from 1942. "The hotels at Hot Springs were packed but the garages were prac- Mrs. Bell Phillips Mrs. W. D. House .Itod, Mrs. Norman Seals . 13)071 Mrs. J. G. Garrett Mrs. Grixby Mrs. Sid Houston ,. «w»j. Mrs. Addie Vesey-CrUtchfield l\t)0 < Mrs. Sid L. Heed . 2:00^ Mrs. G. W. Moore , . 1,001 lically empty," he said, "the only explanation I could see was that they came in on the train. "Also, I notcied a heavy play at the $10 windows. The $200 and $500 bets there were a lot more frequent than they were last year." The state's take from the meet was $315,685.90, an increase of-$18,481.67 over 1942. Of the amount $19,37727 represented half of the "breaks" or odd cents from the pari-mutuel payoffs which the boaif lawn jockey club agreed to give the state. Total Reported to Date $8 f l4Sfll. ' I . Ji Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Pittsburgh — Jacob LaMotta, 1G1 1-2. New York outpointed Ossie (Bulldog) Harris, 155, Pittsburgh (1). Philadelphia — Sgt. Jackie Wilson, 145 34, Milchel Field, knocked out Joey Spangler, 153, Richmond, Va. (2). New Haven — Angolo Callura, 134, Hamilton, Ont., outpointed Henry Vasquez, 133 1-2, Spain (10). New York — Chester Rico, 135 12, New York, outpointed Ray Rovelli, 150, New York (8). Los Angeles — Billy Hardges, 135, Detroit, knocked out Jose Mendoza, 135, Mexico City (2). Even affer some politious toss their hats into the ring, they continue to SERIAL STORY ly ORJEN "Arf&LD ' Copyright', '1 ,NEA> Service,, \ Starts Today FLOUNDERING CHAPTER XXVII "MUMBER ONE—all right, Captain!" "Number two—all right, Captain!" "Plane number three—all right, Captain!" Crisp reports like that flowed to Jimmy Carr at intervals from all 10 of the sailplanes he towed. "What about you, Pat!" Jimmy radioed that personal question. He couldn't remember to call her Loraine, for the real Loraine sat beside him, pouting. Anyway, this was no longer a time for any sort A PARAMOUNT RICHARD CARLSON • MARTHA O'DRISCOU EXTRA!. . . EXTRA! . . . EXTRA! "AFTER MEIN KAMP" RIALTO Errol Flynn in They Died With Their Boots On" NOW SHOWING -2- Wm. Bendix in "The McGuerins From Brooklyn" of masquerade, confronted them. Realistic facts Directly ahead and around them was a snorting Rocky Mountain storm. It had arisen—like a great black genii from the earth itself—just beyond Four Peaks. It swept across the crags of Superstition Mountain. It began with a sand blow, characteristically, then it added pebbles, hailstones, and slashing rain. It was a tuny beyond anything Capt. Jimmy Carr had ever known. Up and down his "kite tail," ships were bobbing and dipping like so many corks on a pond. Number three plane snatched at the tow lino so as to send a whip- like wave. Simultaneously, everybody radioed their fears back at Pat Friday. "Hold it, Number 10! .". . Look out! . . . Careful!" Pat's tail end plane, the cracker of this sky whip, took the snap of it! But the plane held on. Next minute the blow was even stronger. It came not steadily but in jerks and snorts that were almost cyclonic. In the tow ship, the real screamed Loraine Stuart twice in terror had and Jimmy himself was deeply concerned. On him of course rested the responsibility for all. Bui Jimmy, trained on the eastern seaboard, knew nothing of Rocky Mountain storms. This one had trapped him before he realized its power and wrath. "Can't turn back yet!" he radioed to his trailing pilots. "Don'1 want to give it a full sweep at us from the side. We're all hooked together, remember!" "Any visibility?" somebody asked. "Zero!" Jimmy answered. "Fly- ng entirely by instruments but staying fairly well on the course, isten, men." "Yes, Jimmy," Pat checked in, )0. "Matter of technical interest. This being hooked onto one tow ine seems to function somewhat like a real kite. You get me? My power plane has a real :ail, and the tail steadies it in the storm! Or tends to. Maybe we discovered something!" That significant idea gripped all of them. "Tliis may or may not be important," Jimmy told them. "We can break our necks, men, or we can see it through. What's your wish?" "See it through! . See it see it through, Captain through!" That came as a quick chorus. A chorus of courage, in all truth. The radio sets were crackling and spitting noisily now. Jimmy feared they might go out entirely. "Okay, then!" he said, hurriedly. "You men stand by for orders. If the radio breaks, use your heads! We'll take care of the lady first, then—" "Jimmy! . . , Captain Carr? . . . Number 10 calling Captain Carr!" "What is it, Pat? Do you hear me?" "Yes! Jimmy, I'm going to cut loose!" "Hey!" * * * TTER announcement held the rest of the train spellbound, in- eluding even the real Loraine cowering in the towing plane. "Check your instruments, Jim- ought to be nearing my. We Globe!" "What of it?" He verily yelled it. "This is one hell of a storm, Pat!" "We're close to Globe!" "I'm watching for a chance to turn around! First lull we. get, I'll swing. I'll take you, back to Phoenix and then the rest of us will tackle this storm to see what we can learn." "Jimmy, no! Why must you insult me?" "I'm not insulting anybody! I'm trying to save your skin!" "I'm one of the pilots. We've reached the place where I'm to cut loose and land! Right neai Globe!" "You're crazy! The last earth we saw was Superstition Mountain. And even if \ye welre ovei Globe you couldn't see a 'spot to land, Pat! I'm taking you Ijome.' "Do you want to go taat'k to Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Total Previously Reported $8,082.26 Mrs. T. L. Nichols 3.00 Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Melio Bettina, 185, outpointed Gus Dorazio. 190, in 10-round fight at Philadelphia. Three Years Ago — Gred Rice cut world indoor record for three- mile run to 12:52.3 while defeating Don Lash and Tasito Maki of Finland, in Finnish relief meet. Five Years Ago — Henry Armstrong, 133, knocked out Lew Fold man, 134, in fifth round of New York bout and chalked up the 30th straight victory. D. W. Bryan 1.00 Cash 25 Mrs. Ed Brown 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cobb 2.00 Mrs. J. W. Garrelt LOO Mrs. Blanch Jones LOO Mrs. J. A. McLarty 1.00 Mrs. Johnnie McCabe 1.00 Mrs. J. D. Brown 1.00 Mrs. Erie Ross 25 Mrs. Susie Yocom LOO Mrs. J. W. Griffin 1.00 Mary Brown 2.00 Mrs. L. C. Walker 1.0.0 Mrs. Henry Hicks LOO ^hoenix and admit the sky train ailed?" "No. But I want to save your ife more!" Jimmy barked. "So what, Jimmy Carr? I won't do it!" The others were listening, enthralled, Plane Number 7 spoke up. That was big Ed Bryan. "Miss Pat, you take and listen, o the captain, please, ma'am." "Attention, Pat," Jimmy ordered. "I'm going to turn the first ehance I get. Can't risk a heavy side sweep all along the train, so I'll wait for a lull. When it comes, I'll swing fast!" "No!" "You heard me, Private Friday! Do you want to be court- martialed?" He could have been joking, indeed he must have been. It was a way he had teased her before. And yet, she was literally under his orders here; she was in effect a private under his captaincy and command. Certainly no male pilot in this strange kite tail would have dared act like pretty Pat was acting! * * * >UT, then, a man is a man, and a girl is a girl; the armies of the world will always have to take the difference into consideration. Especially, no doubt, if the individuals are in love. "Jimmy, I won't go back!" Pat declared. "We have got to prove things to the crowd back in Phoenix!" "You've got to save your life! And these Superstition crags are—" "I'm not afraid! I've been checking my instruments. We are up 12,200 feet, and I'll bet I know exactly where we are, Jimmy." "That's not the point, Patsy! Your life must—" Click! The radio was dead! Lightning 1 , thunder, all the mysterious phenomena of a mountain storm had engulfed them. Communication was impossible now. The men on that flying kite tail strained to look back. Would the spunky girl in Number 10 actually cut loose? She would! Even as they looked, Pat dippe4 her plane. It was her last signal. Next moment she dropped the tow line! Appalled now, every man stared back and down at her ship. For a few seconds it was a tumbling; floundering bit of white, a sheet, a handkerchief, tossed in the; blackness. Then, as if in an ocean of water, it faded into the roaring storm. (To Be Coattoued) Deaths Last Night By the Associated Press Cardinal Ennenegildo Pellegrinetti London, March .30 — (/P) — Cardinal Ermenegildo Pellegrinelti, 67, a distinguished Vatican diplomat and once secretary to the late Pope Pius XI, died last night. Cardinal Pellegrinetti, a native of Tuscany, Italy, was among those mentioned in 1939 as a possible successor to Pope Pius XL Ben Davis London;-March 30— -(IP) — Ben Davies, 85, famous British singer known as the "Last of the White- gloved Tenors," died last night. He made 12 tours of the United States. He Doesn't Care What's Cooking Brooks Field, Tex (fP) Pvl. . Voight was notified While oh KP, duty that he had been accepted by** he Field Artilleiy Officer candi* 1 dates for the officers' school auto-, 1 nalically become corporals. Cof» >orals don't have to help the'cook. So, says Brooks Briefs, field neWs- paper, Voight "bade KP a'fitting? fa'reWell." Legal Notice No. 5881 In the Chancery Court of stead County, Arkansas. WARNING ORDEh' Mary E. Smith, Plaintiff' vs , G. T. Blankenship, el al., Deferid' ants. * j The Defendants, G. T Blanket}! ship and Mis G T BlankensHif£ *$1 His wife, Necie Modest, Mae Day -r Modest Wren, Ostmner Freeman] Carrie Freeman, Josephine Henry" '-J Hunt, Carne Wright Scott, tfie unknown heirs of George Jones, the\1, , unknown heirs of John McNe'efy}' *4 Mrs. W. E. White 1.00 Mrs. J. V. Moore 1.01 Dorothy Moore 1.01 Dovey Hendrix l.Ol Mrs. Florence Turner l.Ol Mrs. M. M. McCloughan 2.0C M. M. McCloughan 2.0' Merril E. McCloughan l.OC Mrs. Ola Lloyd l.OC Miss Sadie Lawrence 51 Miss Lily Lawrence 50 Miss Mattie Lawrence .25 Beatrice Abram 2.00 Mrs. Beulah Stroud 2.00 Mrs. W. T. Thrash 1:00 Mrs. Sherford LOO Mrs. Frank Porter 2.00 Mrs. - Redman 1.00 Mrs. Odell Luck .50 Mrs. A. B. Wilson 35 Mrs. C. A. Hipp LOO Mrs. Tom Rextreat 2.00 Mrs. V. E. Dougan 1.00 Mrs. H. G. Casey 50 Mrs. W. Stead- ..fr .-:......-......:.;.... .50 Mrs. C. A. O'Neil 1.00 Mrs. L. E. Aslin. 50 Mrs. R; M. Buckley 25 Mrs. G. A. Nash 2.25 the Farmers' Royalty Holding pany, a corporation, and the Far*- " mers' Mutual Royalty Syndicate/,- Js Incorporated, warned to appear in ,'* a this court within thirty days ari'd^. answer the complaint of the Plain.-*'' tiff, Mary E Smith _ j '*•. Witness my hand and the sea'l/c4 f said cbuit this IGth day of March/' 1943. • (SEAL) J P. BYERS, Clerk Graves & Graves, Attys for Plft. P. T. Staggs, Atty ad litem. (March 17, 24, 31, April 7) SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion $10)00* 4 Star BUII $2.'50! Boar . $1H»j Fee at gate before service, but 1 service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey j i Plumbing Repairs- Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING Phone • - - 259 for Thursday 600 Yards of Solid Color Broadcloth 15c This is one of our seasonal Specials for Robison's customers: First quality, full pieces broadcloth, in solid colors. No limit on yards per customer. COME EARLY AND GET YOUR SHARE. Sale Opens Thursday Morning at 9 o'Clock We Give Eagle Stamps Jhe Leading Department Store Geo. W, Robison 6* Co. Hope Nashville

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