Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 2, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, April 2, 1943
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April 2, 1943 HOPE STAR, H&PE, ARKANSAS Social and P ertona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. hi. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Friday, April 2nd Mrs. A. J. Neighbours nnd Mrs. A. H. Sprag R jn S will bo hostesses lo Ihe Huso Garden club at the hni.no of ihe formor, ,'i o'clock. Monday, April 5th Circle No. :i of the Women's Soc- eiety of Christian Service, home of Mrs. R. n. Franklin, 3 o'clock. Mrs. , M. M. MrCloiiMhan and Mrs. L. D. Springer will bo associate hostesses Circle No. 1 of the Women's Society of Christian Service, of the First Methodist church home of Mrs. A. K. Holloway with Mr;;. I.eon Williams and Mrs. George Meeham. associate hostesses, ,T o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist church, home of Mrs. Nora Carrigan and Mrs. T. S. McDavitt. 3 o'clock. Mrs. W. C Miller and Miss Mamie Brian! are co-leaders. Circle No. 4 of (he Women's Society of Christian Service nt the First Methodist church, home of Mrs. J. P. Eyers with Mrs. Charles Harrell associate hostess, 3 o'clock. § A business meeting of the Women's Missionary ' Society of 1)19 First Baptist church .the "hurcli" 2:30 o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First liaplist church will meet at the church, ' 0:45 o'clock. Impressive Meeting of U. D. C. Is Held at Reed Home The April meeting of (ho Pat Cleburne chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy was held at the home of Mrs. Sid Reed Thursday afternoon. For the occasion the homo was beautifully decorated with seasonal blossoms in artistic containers. The meeting was opened with an appropriate ritual. In the absence of the president. Mrs. H. J. F. Garrett presided at. the busines mooting. It was announced that Memorial Day will be observed by the chapter with a program to be presented by the Clara Lowthorp chap- ter of the Children of the Confederacy under the dirrection of Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard. Mrs. J. A, Henry presented n most interesting program, which opened with the reading of a paper on "The Soldier and Mis Religion" by Mrs. Don Smith. Henry J. Murphy's poem, "Fight, Fight, Fight", was given by Mrs. .1. J. Battle. Mrs. Henry presented the closing topic on "The Soldier and His Recreation". A complete group of clippings on army life was viewed by the members. During the social hour the hostess served a delicious ice course. Out-of-town guests wore Mrs. Ben GoodliHt and Miss Alma Hannah of O/an and Mrs. J. J. Battle of Fulton. Informal Party Is Given Thursday Evening Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Mills entertained at an informal supper parly at their home Thursday evening for members of the Medical do- talchmcnt and Army Air Corps. Enjoying the hospitalities wore: Victor Calonico, Robert M. Green. Jr., John J. Gogal, John Mitchell, Bonnie Wisnicwski, Liberty B. Me- Llain, and Parker E. Phillips. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Tony Jacobs of Hays. Kansas and Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Jacobs of Denton, Texas and Hays, Kansas will arrive tomorrow to be guests of their daughter, Mrs. Robert Whinery, and Mr. Whinery. Mrs. Robert M. LaGrone, Jr. has returned from Shrevcport. where she was the guest of Ihe W. J. Jones. Miss Pal Williams of Little Rock is expected to arrive this weekend lo visil Miss Matilda McFaddin. C. C. Lewis is leaving Saturday for New York to attend the summer markets. Miss Janet Lcmlcy of El Dorado will be the weekend gucsl of her parents, Judge and Mrs. W. K. Lemley. Armstrong to Meet Beau Jack in New York TEST ffffo/cum Mli/ Thi Hprcnd MnmllneliiHwcrn thunili ami nnur. I.ODS fibres prove Morullnu'.i lilKli quality. Houtliea dliipcr null, clialliiK. ucraiiPH anil minor niirn.i. You get tt lut lor if, triple size, 1(1(. •ft PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Claudetfe's most exciting runaway since "It Happened One Night"! Claudctte COLBERT Joel McCREA Friday and Saturday BULLETS FOR BANDITS with your favorite $? TIM HOLT Also Robert Preston Ellen Drew in /'I Night of January 16th' PLUS Last Chapter Junior G-Men Chapter 1 The Secret Code Sunday and Monday Bud Abbott Lou Costello m "Pardon My Sarong" Mrs. Edward Bador and daughter, Ro/anne, left yesterday for Palm Springs. Calif, lo join LI. Bador, who is stationed there. After a visit with Ensign George W. Robison at Quonset Point. Rhode Island. Mrs. Robison has returned to her home in the city. Miss Myrtle Crosby is the guest of friends in Shrevcport. Mrs. Orvillo Taylor and Miss Frances Harrell left Thursday for Camp Crowder, Mo. to be guests of the former's brother, Pvt. D. B. Russell, Jr., who is ill in the station hospital. Accompinod by her neice. Mary Francos Billingsloy, Mrs. William McGill has returned from a trip lo Little Rock. Little Miss Billingsley will remain for a visit with her NO ASPIRIN FASTER than genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. World'8 largest seller at 10(5. None safer, none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday ITT^VKESA WOMAN TO MAKE AN EX-CONVICT CO STRAIGHT! CYESofthe Last Chapter Vanishing Men Also ROY WRITES THE LAW WITH FLAMING BULLETS! with ROY ROGERS RUTH TERRY and Chapter 1 Overland Mail By SID Now York, April 2 — (/P)— • Henry Armslronjr. the- oriuinnl buxzsaw, and bounciiiK Beau Jack, the "reasonable facsimile thereof," cut up somo old touches — and ouch other — for ten rounds or less in Madison Square Garden tonight, mid it fKiurcs to be quite a part. As 11 matter of fact, it looks like so oii'erliiiiiinjjr a taffy - pull thai Promoter Mike Jacobs expects some IB, 000 of the folks to parade into the big Eighth Avenue battle pit to see the floor show, which features the return of Hammerin' Hennery to Now York for the first time since the "smartics" wrote his obituary after Fritzie Zivic punched him around for the second time about M months ago. And what will be even more entertaining to Uncle Mike is the pos- siblity that here'll probably be some $00,000 in the till by the lime the shooting starts at 0 p. m. (C.W.T. ), representing the biggest gate of this biggest of all indoor- nosc-mnshing seasons. The big hearted betting boys, who are always willing to share a bankroll with you — provided it's our bankroll — figure the Jumping Jack a S to !) shot to take care of the little brown fighting machine who taught Beau more than ono- and-one about the business of busting beaks. But the price - makers arcr't nearly as sure now as they were two weeks ago, because they have shaved the odds all the way down from 5 to 17. This corner likes Armstrong to make a handsome bowl of applesauce out of all the pretty red apples in the carl in this one simple because Henry is the original buzz- saw and the Jumping Jack is just a good imitation. First Loss Costly Pittsburg, Kas. (/I 1 )— The Pittsburg high school basketball team lost only one game during the entire season. But it was the first round of its regional tournament and sufficient to keep Pitlsburg out of Ihe state tournament. grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Billingsley. Communiques Pfc. Harold V. Williams has received a diploma for successfully completing a course of instruction in Aircraft Engine Mechanics given, by the Army Air Forces Technical Training Command at Parks Air College, East Saint Louis, III. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERT.ON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist PAGE THRtE New York, April 2 — (/P)—Some what encouraged by the success of Henry Armstrong's comeback, Al Weill.ls thinking of bringing Arturo- Godoy back too — if Al ever can got in touch with the Chican chopping block. . . Armstrong was all through, Weill maintains, but Godoy — well, he did all right against Joe Louis, won a couple of fights afterward and recently took the South American title from Alberto Lovcll. . . Al already is looking into transportation priorities and hopes the good neighbor idea and plans for exbibilions in Army camps will have somo weight there. . . Of course/ he admits, Godoy Isn't essential. . . Which is saying a mouthful. Right Over The plate During one of the Detroit — Toronto hockey playoff games, referee Bill Chadwick took an unexpected tumble just on the spot where Bob Davidson had been handed a terrific body check by Jim Orlando. . . Looking for the cause of his downfall, Chadwick found part of a sot of crockery teeth. . . Since Davidson denied that they belonged lo him, Chadwick is wondering whether some fan had tried lo put the bite on him at long range or had just yelled so loud the teeth popped out. Service Dept. Camp Croft, S. C., where the golf driving range got such a big play last summer, is planning a .seven-hole course on the reservation. . . Lieut. John R. Keatnig, former Rutgers football and cage man who directs the camp's big sports program, also wants some lights for night softball and baseball games. . . The Iowa Navy Pro- Flight school is planning to enter two or three relay teams in Ihe Drake relays this month. . . Sgt Sam West, Ihe old Senalors- Erowns-While Sox outfielder will bo playing-managcr of the Tarranl Field, Tex., baseball loam Ihis summer. . . And Jack Knoll, ex- major league flingcr, will pilol a loam al Camp Adair, Ore., wilh Beau Boll as one of his outfielders. Scrap Collection Bea'.i Jack, who has April-fooled Ihe fight exports more than once, was 22 years old yesterday. . .Tonight he'll probably get a present from his old friend, Henry Arm- slrong — a mouth full of leather. . i. The Dodgers ban on gambling did not keep Leo Durocher from belling one of the Brooklyn scribes a $20 hat that he'll play 18 innings at shortstop this week-end. . .Tod Williams, who has had 40 hours in the air since he joined the Navy, is so enthusiastic over flying that he plans to have his own plane after the war. . . Big Boy Harry Boy- koosf of St. Johns received six offer to play in Red Cross benefit games at $25 to $75 a game. . . Harry declined them all, but Conch Joe Larchick figures he would have - ac- coplcd if he'd been asked lo play for froe. Today's Guest Star Ben pslcin, Litlle Rock Arkansas Gazette: "Headline: 'soldiers over there want baseball resumed over here.' And the managers echo: 'Tf the boys over there want it played over here, they'd better leave over there and come over here and play it.' " Orders Countermanded Whan the Fovl Hancock, N. Y., baseball learn was playing city college the other day. ' Hoffman, a soldier first baseman, smacked a triple that almost broke a 4-4 tie only to get picked off by the hidden ball gag. . . The boys were still wondering if he'd get a week in the guard house for il when Joe Osmanski, Ihe former Holy Cross player, fanned with Ihe bases full to end the game in a tie. . . There was no penalty; Osmanski not only is a lieutenant but he's coach of the loam. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Now Brunswick, N. J. — Al Gui- elo, 132, Now York, outpointed Lanny "Red" Brown, 130, Detroit 18). Fall River. Mass. — Honey Mellody, 139, Boston, oulpointed Joe Torres. 138, New York (10). Philadelphia — Gus D o r a ?. \ o, 101 1-4. Philadelphia, oulpointed Napoleon Mitchell. 202, Philadelphia (8). Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate Considers routine bills. • Special defense investigating committee hears Railroad Brotherhood officials on war production. Banking committee calls Prno- liss Brown in civilian supply bill inquiry. House Resumes debate on war security bill. Naval committee continuds probe of war profits. Copyright, 1943 NBA Service, Irjo By OR6H ARNOLD RESCUE ATTEMPT CHAPTER XXIX Captain Carr saw Pat leave the sky train and realized that she was alone in the storm, he went mildly crazy. "Pat! . . . Pat Friday! . . . Plane Number 10 ... PAT!" He yelled at his radio which no longer was working. "She cut loose!" he shrieked at Lorafne, over their head phones. "Pat did! ... She dived right into this storm." "Jimmy, what are you doing?" Loraine shrieked back. He didn't answer. But he put over the controls of the towing ship that he piloted, so that the sky train swung out in a long, spectacular arc. In a matter of seconds the nine sailplanes behind him were jerking crazily at the tow line. Thump - thumpety - thump! The power ship bucked like an Army tank in a forest. Up-and-down waves traveled over the long tow line. Loraine screamed out at Jimmy again, and again he ignored her. He had a terrific fight with the elements here, and only a man of infinite daring could have done what he did. And a man with excellent equipment. In about six minutes the train was flying smoothly again. Like some fantastic, imaginative dragon it streamed out of the dark bulk of the storm over Superstition Mountain as Jimmy swung back toward its Sky Harbor home. "Jimmy, where are we going?" Loraine demanded. "Stop yelping, and look!" "Look where? For what?" "Look down! See if you see any trace of Pat." "But—but what could you do if you did see her again?" He waited several seconds before answering. "I don't know," he confessed, then. He was straightening the train out now, heading west. Contrarily, tauntingly, the sun began to filter through and illuminate them. He gunned his great ship with all the power possible, and hopefully once more he jiggled the radio dials. "Captain Can-! . , . Calling Captain Carr. . . . Number Seven plane calling Captain Carr. . , . Number Four reporting." "Hey!" Jimmy shouted it. "You're through again. I get you now, fellows!" He was elated that the static and storm had been left, behind them. He tried frantically to contact Pat's ship but without success. Then he began issuing crisp orders. He was at 2100 feet when they neared Sky Harbor, The air was windy but clear here. He told Number Nine to let go. Then, each of the others, in turn. Their landing made a beautiful show and it was an extra attraction for those of the spectators who had remained at the field. When the entire "tail" of his power plane had left him, Jimmy headed east once more. "Oh!" Lorain protested. "Aren't you going to land? Jimmy!" "I'm going back to Superstition Mountain." * * * ""OUT no ... No, no!" "Stop yelping, Loraine! The worst of that storm has blown past there. We saw that much as we left it." Fury as well as fear gripped her. "If you lake me back toward that storm, Jim Carr, I'll hate you the rest of my life! I'll never marry you!" "Is that a promise?" "You're going to kill us! You're being a complete fool!" All at once Jimmy grinned wildly. "What about Ihe engagement? You say you don't wanta marry me?" "No! I hate you! Take me down, I tell you!" She shouted insanely, but Jimmy only gunned the ship for more speed. In a few minutes the eerie bulk of Superstition was under them again and the ship began roaring down into every canyon. He flew around a hat-shaped rock, then weaved in and out of more rugged canyons, heading steadily eastward all the while. He spotted Four Peaks, whence the storm had come. Remembering, he swerved a bit to the right, in direct line for Globe. "Jimmy, this is madness!" Lo- raino tried again. Still he paid no attention, but two minutes later he suddenly shouted. "LOOK! . . . LOOK! . . . LOOK THERE!" They gazed down. There on a steep slope was a sailplane, the white birdlike shape of it distinct against the reddish hue of the mountain. What's more, when Jimmy zoomed near they saw Pat Friday on the ground frantically; waving. "Pat! . . . Pal! ... Oh Pat!" He shrieked it wildly as if he actually expected her to hear. But he also waved, and dipped the plane, and made her know they had seen her. Then, because a rock cliff confronted him, he threw his plane into a straight-lip climb as if about to loop. . That cleared tiie rocks but it also jerked Loraine Stuart roughly around the co-pilot's seat there. "Jim Carr, you're trying to kill me!" "She's safe! She's not hurt! She's down there running around and waving. I've got to get her out of there!" "You can't land on all those rocks. You'll kill us both!" "It'll soon be night! And she's alone on top of .that mountain!" "Don't you dare try to land! Jimmy!" "Stop yelping!" He had roared his plane in a' climb and a circle to gain a better position in the wind. Loraine covered her face and tried to brace herself. When they were up 800 feet or so he yelled at her again. "Take over! Take this thing and fly it!" He was climbing out of his pilot's seat. "JIMMY! No, no! Arc you—?" "Tako over, I said! You know how lo fly an airplane!" She saw hi.s purpose, then. "No! No! I won't do it! No!" But he was strapping a para- ehule on, and he was opening a latch. "You can take over or you can crash!" he shouted. Then he removed his head phones. He paused just one moment. Fierce in anger, frantic with fear, Loraine took the controls as ordered. When he saw that, Jimmy Carr leaped. (To Be Concluded) Pirates May Be Dark Horse of National League Muncic, Ind.. April 2 — VP) — There's a suspicion browing in this North Central Indiana community that "Onkle Fran/." Frisch's Pittsburgh Pirates arc cooking up an old - fashioned scuttling act to be applied against the seven other National League entries, this season. The optimism is not the mere outgrowth of the fact the Buccaneers have scored 24 runs to none for the two opponents they have encrminlercd so far. The teams the Pirzfies beat were tie Ball Slate Teachers nine and a local factory array — not the utmost in competition — but still Pittsburgh reads good on paper. The pitching staff does it. Here is a collection of*hurlers only one of whom could get better than a .500 winning rating in 1042, behind team males of uncertain hitting ability. Bui this is heralded as a pitcher's year isn't it? Well, Ihe Bucs have pitchers. Foremost is Truell (Rip) Sewell who in compiling 17 noteworthy triumphs last year had to take 15 beatings. Mark him down as the probable starter opening day in Chicago. Then there's Johnny Lanning, who won six and lost eight: Max Butcher who took five and dropped eight; Lloyd Dietz, a six and 9 man; Bob Kiinger wtih an 8 and 11 record in '42 and Hank Gornicki. winner of five and loser of six. And there's a 34 year old "youngster" Frisch regards highly—wally Hebert — who averaged 18 wins a season for Ihe pasl several campaigns with San Diego of the Pacific Coast League. Back up these boys with a catching department containing the energetic Al Lopez and young Bill Baker, and there's the makings of a creditable and potentially successful battery squad. Training Briefe From Major League Camps By the Associated press Borowy In gopener? Asbury Park, N. J. — The New York Yankee camp today buzzed with speculation as to which pitcher would draw Ihe opening day assignment, and Hank Borowy's name was mentioned often. Borowy opened up in yesterday's long workout and for 15 minutes had his teammaies stabbing with their bats at his fast one. Giants Puncliless Lakewood, N. J. — The New York Giants looked back today on a preview of what it might be like to be without Johnny Mzie. They held an inlra - squad game yesterday, and th e total hits of the two teams for the eight innings was just sight — four for each side. Neither team could punch across a run. Derringer Models Derringer has jumped the spring fas ion parade by appearing in Ihe new 19-13 Cub uniform, a conservative oulfil compared with gaudy raiment of the past several years. Paul was allowed 1o stage the preview because the club didn't have an old uniform large enough for him. Cooper Hits Cleanup Cairo, 111. — Catcher Walker Cooper already has been earmarked by Manger Billy Southworth for the fourth spot in the St. Louis Cardinals' batting order. "He's fast, a fine hitter and a natural for the place," says Southworth. French Lick, Ind. — Big Paul Sewell of the St. Louis Browns is Pitcher Bob Muncrief who reported a sore arm after a three inning workout. That news, however, partly was offset by the four innings of hitless pitching timed in. yesterday by Fritz Oslermueller Muncrief Worries Sewell Cape Girardeau. Mo. — The current worry for Manager Luke and the encouraging performance of Paul Dean. Ringling Circus to Open Up in Garden Sarasoia, Fla.. April 2 — m—The Ringling circus headed for New York yesterday and the opening of its 1943 season at Madison Square Garden April 9. In iwo trains, containing about GO cars, the animals, performers, crew and equipment left winter quarters here yesterday after receiving the blessing of the Catholic of church, delivered with by the Rev. Charles Elslander St. Martha's church. The effect of the war was apparent as the big show approached its initial performance. Immediately noticeable was the warlike baltleship gray of Ihe cars, contrasting wilh the gaudy red and silver of former years. There will be more performers Ihis year than since 1937. but the armed forces liave called so many other em- ployes that the entire personnel is smaller than 1942,said George W. Smith, general manager. Admission lo the premier will bo by war bond only. The circus is due in New York Saturday. The London tube, opened in 18G3, was the world's first subway system. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Worship. Sermon by the pastor. . Board of Stewards—2:00 p. m. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by Ihe pastor. Youlh Fellowship—6:-30 p. m. Choir Praclice—Thursday, April 8, 7:30 p. m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE N, Main and Ave.- ; D. Paul R. Gaston, pastor. Sunday School^-S^S a. m. Guy E. Basye. Stipt. Morning service—11:00 a. m. Morning services will be conducted by Evangelisl Clara Grace. Young Peoples service and Adult Bible Study—6:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service—7:45 p. m. Eearncstly contending for the faith. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 4th and Ferguson Street. Rev. W. P. Graves, pastor. A Revival will start Sunday, April 4th. We have for our Evangelist, Rev. E. J. Douglas from Parsons, Tennessee. Rev. Douglas began his ministry when he was 15 years old. He has been active in ministrial work for 28 years. God has greatly blessed his ministry. He has established a number of churches in different fields. Scores of people have been converted and filled with the Holy Ghost during his 28 years of useful ministry. He is an able speaker, good singer and very fine character. We urge the public lo come and hear him. CHURCH OF CHRIST ...Corner Fifth and Grady Fred H. Williamson, Min. 10:00 a. m.—Bible classes. 11:00 a. m.—Preaching. 11:40 a. m.—Communion. 6:45 p. m.—Vocal Class, 8:00 p. m.—Preaching. 8:00 p. m. — Wednesday, Prayer mceting. You are welcome. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH The Rt. Rev. R. Bland Milchell, Bishop of Arkansas will preach at St. Mark's Episcopal Church and celebrate Holy Communion, Thursday, April 1, at 7:30 p. m. He desires a full attendance of all members of the Church at this service. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH J. T. Gilmore, pastor. Sunday School begins at ten o'clock. Preaching at eleven o'clock. The auxiliary meets in the home of Mrs. Gilmore Monday afternoon at two o'clock. The midweek service begins at eight o'clock, this service is devoted lo a sludy of Ihe travels of. the Hebrew Children. You are invited to at- 4end every service. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, minister. Sunday School, 9:45 a. m., with classes for all age groups. Morning services with Communion of the Lord's Supper, with Communion Message by the pastor. Young Peoples Meeting, 6:30 p. m. Evening Worship Service at 7:30 o'clock. This Sunday is the first in our New Church year, therefore we urge our people to make il a day of pehelinal, searching of least a reaffirmation of faith and allegiance to the Lord JcsUs Christ the' 1 head of the church. Many of our people need to turn back to God, resolve to do that righl away. You are cordially invited to wof« ship with us. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 4th and Ferguson Street , W. P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, Supt. Morning Worship—11 a. m. Evening Worship—8: p. m. Young People Service—7 p. rrt. Our Spring Revival will begin Sunday, April 4th with Rev. E. J. Douglas from Parsons. Tennessee doing the Evangelislic preaching. Rev. Douglas has been one of 'our most successful Revivalist for 28 years. Come and hear him. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets ' Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor. Special allention is called to Ih6' change of hour for the evening services beginning next Sunday,and continuing until Fall: The preacih« ing service will be at'8:00 p. m,, Ihe Training Union at 7:00 p. m. The 10:50 morning church service will center around the observance of the Lord's Super. The pastor will speak on "The Blood of the Covenant". Sunday School assembles for departmental worship at 9:30. "Christ's Ministry" will be the pastor's sermon subject at the sfOO o'clock service Sunday evening. The Baptist Training Union meets m general assembly at 7:00 p. m. We rejoice that people are finding Christ precious in the salvation of their souls at our church services. To all lost people a cordial invitation is extended to hear the gospel at First Baptist Church. Christians are invited to come and find food for their souls. SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion..$10.00 4 Star Bull $2.50 B °a<- $1.00 Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners N ew Sunday - Monday - Tuesday TO BE OR NOT TO BE . , . tnat is tiie question! Love is ficUlc! Love is blind! She runs 'round the country...with him behind! CLAUDETTE COLBERT • JOEL McCREA Plus LATEST NEWS u'itb Mary Astor -Rudy Vallce Win. Dcmarcst-Franklin Pangborn Roberc Warwick • Chester Conklin EXTRA . .. EXTRA . . . EXTRA AT THE FRONT IN NORTH AFRICA

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