.Saturday, April 3, 1943 MOPE STAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P< ersona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p, m. I Social Calendar Monday, April 5th Circle No. 3 ,,f the Women's Soc- eioty of Christian Service, homo of ,-jMrs. R, D, Kranklin, 3 o'clock. Mrs. "M. M. McCloughan and Mrs. L. D. Springer will be associate hostesses Circle No. 1 of Iho Women's Soc^ ioty of Christian Service, of Ihe .''First Methodist church home of Mrs. A. K. Holloway with Mis. Leon Williams and' Mrs. George Moeham, associate hostesses, II o'clock. ty 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. McDavitl, 3 o'clock. Mrs. W. C. Miller and Miss Mamie Briant are , co-leaders. Circle No. <l of the Women's Sot- ioly of Christian Service ot the First Methodist church, home of Mrs. J. P. Byers with Mrs. Charles Harrell associate hostess, 3 o'clock. A business meet ing of the Women's Missionary Society of Iho First Baptist church .the '-hi'i-ch, 2:30 o'clock. Tho Y. W. A. of the First Banlhl ~5church will mcol at the chinch, G:45 o'clock. Matilda McFadclln Is Feted on Birthday Miss Matilda McFaddin was named honorce at a surprise birthday party Thursday evening, when her mother, Mrs. 13. F. McFaddin entertained at an nl fresco party at the McFaddin homo on North Hervey stroel. ' Enjoying Iho festivities wore: Miss McFaddin, Miss Jessie Clarice Brown, Miss Bolty Ann Benson, Miss Laura Ann Garanflo, Miss Martha Sue Moore, Mi.ss ESarbara LaGrono, Miss Sophia Williams, Miss Mary Carolyn Andrews, Miss Dorothy O'Neal, and Miss Eva .loan Milam. A hay ride lo a carnival followed Ihe al fresco supper. Tuesday, April 6th The regular monthly meeting of the Oglesby P. T. A. will be held al the school, ;i o'clock. Miss Florcno Miller will bo in charge of the program. Mrs. Hurt Russ Is Dinner Bridge Hostess r- Yellow spring flowers formed the floral decor at the home of Mrs. Burl Russ Friday evening when she was hostess al a dinner-bridge for several friends. After a most delectable dinner ^served on quartette tables centered with minaluro yellow flowers, spirited games of bridge were enjoyed. The- high score gift was awarded lo Mrs. Lawrence Martin. Mrs. Cecil Wyalt was winner of bingo. t. Invited to share the occasion with 1 Mrs. Russ were: Mrs. Franklin Horton. Mrs. A. D. Brannan. Mrs. G. A. Hobbs. Mrs. Milton Kason, Mrs. Cecil Wyatt, Mrs. Lnwronco Martin, Mrs. Emmott Thompson, -and Mrs. Herbert Burns. Gardens Discussed at Rose Garden Club Meeting An interesting meeting of the Rose Garden club was hold yesterday aflornoon at Iho home of Mrs. A. J. Neighbors with Mrs. H. A. Spraggins, associate hostess. The president, Mrs. Sccva Gibson, presided at tlio business meeting and appointed Ihe following nominating committee: Mrs. J. C. Carlton. Mrs. S. L. Murphy, and Mrs. W. C. Andres. The club voted to donate a number of roses to the Rose Hill cemetery project In the absence of the program leader. Mrs. J. I,. Rogers presented an illustrated program on "Tho Garden as an Outdoor Living Room". Mrs. Ernest O'Neal's subject was "What I Did New in my Garden". She related experiences in growing vegetables in a greenhouse. An article on insects harmful lo spring growth was discussed by Mrs. Hugh Jones. During the social hour the hostesses served a delicious ice course. In the flower exhibits stressing hangiifl; receptacles, Mrs. W. B. Mason received the traveling vase. Hostesses for the May meeting will be Mrs. J. C. Carlton and Mrs. S. L. Murphy. Mrs. Garrelt Story will be in charge of the program. Magician to Appear at Hope City Hall Thrilling, f:\.scinnting. nslound- in«. wonderful might describe some of the mirnculous feats which Birch. Muster Musician, will perform next Kridny, April 9 at the Gity Hull. Also included in the Birch per- fnnnunce are such bewildering illusions as the Vanishing Pony, in which a beautiful Shetland is caused to vanish while suspended in mid-air; the Challenge Packing Box escape in which Birch will attempt to escape from a strong box- constructed by a local lumber company; the Beautiful Silk Mirage where yards and yards of gorgeous rainbow silks appear from nowhere; the Canary and the Mazda Lamp, in which a live Canary is shot into a burning light bulb; and fifty other amazing illusions. A huge truck transports the thirty-eight trunks and crates of equipment and scenery, making the Birch production the largest magical show on tour in the United States today. Birch is playing to capacity audiences in every city— and the reason'.' It is not "talkie," and not a radio presentation, but Birch in person presenting a most interesting evening of humor and mystery. Miss Mabel Spcrry, brilliant young xylophonist, is the assisting artist. A star of radio and concert fame, she brings you delightful melodies on her World's Fail- Marimba. Proceeds will go to Kiwanis Children's Fund, who arc sponsoring the entertainment. Mcmush Manager Ronnokc, Va. (ff>) — Heinle Mannsh. manager last season of i the Greensboro, N. C., Red Sox in the class B Piedmont League, will manage the Roanoko. Va.. Red Sox this year. Ronnokc has taken over the Greensboro franchise for the duration. Jack Uses Bike to Get Decision Over Armstrong By SID FEDER New York. April 3 — (/P) —It is very fortunate for Beau tha t the number of bicycles for domestic consumption was increased this week, necause if the Jumping Jack didn't !-.,ivo his two - wheeler with the reverse motion, he probably wouldn't hold a decision over Henry Armstrong today. The Jumping Jack climbed on his velocipede in Madison SqUlire Gurdon's ring last night and baek- pedalod furiously for ten rounds. And at iho end, two judges and the referee gave him the verdict over the Hammer, who chased him so much 'he thing began to look lil^o a six - day bike race. Now, this is not to say that thp bouncing Beau with the backward motion spoiled the return of Li'l Perpetual Motion to the Eight Avenue battle pit on his comeback campaign, because a crowd of 19,980 made so much noise booing the decisions the rafters were rocking and announcer Harry Balogh couldn't make himself heard to introduce the next fight. Henry was a whole lot of fighter last night. And when he did manage to catch up with the backward bouncing Beau during the proceedings, in 1 pummeled him around the body until Jack was slowed down to a mild canter and "looking lor a door" at the finish. PAGE THRff Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Graves :iro visitors to Little Rock. PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Claudctte's most exciting runaway since "// Happened One Night"! Cloudttle COLBERT Jotl McCREA < Friday and Saturday BULLETS FOR BANDITS with your favorite Also Robert Preston . Ellen Drew in //I Night of January 16HV PLUS Last Chapter Junior G-Men Chapter 1 The Secret Code Sunday and Monday Bud Abbott LouCostellq in 'Pardon My Sarong" Edward Lester of Hendrix college, Conway. is the weekend guest of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Lester. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Brannan's guests for the weekend are Mi-, and Mrs. Bill Brasher and daughter, Susan, of DeWitt, formerly of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Alberl Graves arc in Dallas and Forl Worth for the remainder of the week. Miss Tex. Elmore departs today for Arkadclphia to be the weekend guest of Miss Carolyn Richardson :il Ouachila college. First Class Petty Officer Fred Mc.Iunkins of the Seebees has returned to San Francisco, after spending soevral days with relatives in Hope and Saratoga. Mrs. Thomas D. Boyco departed Thursday for Forl Monmouth, N. J. to join PFC Boyco, who is sla- NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday IT TAKES A WOMAN TO MAK1 AN IX-CONVICT / GO STRAIGHT! \ CViS oF the Last Chapter Vanishing Men Also ROY WRITES THE LAW WITH FLAMING BULLETS! ROY ROGERS RUTH TERRY and Chapter 1 Overland Mail tionccl there with the Army Air Corps. Communiques Upon recommendation of his commanding officer ,Arvin R. McClellan has boon promoted to the rank of Technical sergeant. Sgt. McClellan enlisted August 27. 1041 at Camp Joseph T. Robinson and received his basic training at Dale Mabry Field, Tallahassee. Florida, where he is now stationed. Tho son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey McClellan, he attended Monticella A. and M. college following graduation from high school. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess until Tuesday. Special Soualc war investigating committee hears Undersecretary of War Patterson Army training films. Agriculture subcommittee studies spread between producer and retail farm product prices. House In recess until Monday. This Mouse Proved Very Expensive Coeburn, Va. —(/I 3 )—. Charlie Gillespie, local grocer, hopes the rationing board will believe his story. He thought a long time before he finally decided on a place to keep ration coupons-— in the back compartment of his cash register. A couple of days later, he found thai a mouse had build a nest of coupons good for 150 gallons of gasoline, 100 pounds of coffee, 400 pounds of sugar and 100 gallons of kerosene. Sporfs Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago -- Alan Ford, IH-yoiir-old swim star from Mer- ccrsburg, Pa., Academy, won 220- yard A.A.U. free style swim and sol mr-el record of 2:09.3. Throe Years Ago — Bill Terry, manager of the New York Giant's, said Pitcher Clyde Castleman had asked for voluntary retirement bo- cause of back injury. Five Years Ago '— Bob Jones pulled up to Kith place in $5,000 Augusta National open with 74-72 for S'l-liolo total of 222. Field led by Henry Picard at 215. Happenings in Major League Train Camps By The Associated Press Landis Rules in D'spute French Lick. Ind. — Commissioner K. M. Landis has been given a detailed report on the argument Chicago Cub Manager Jimmy Wilson had Thursday with umpire Atr Passarella in an informal game with the While Sox. Willson was ba- ishod after a lusty protest over Stan Hack being called out on an attempted steal of home. Dodgers vs. Red Sox Brooklyn — With the U. S. Military Academy nine their latesl victim, 12 to 8, the Brooklyn Dodgers came home today from their Bear Mountain training camp for a game with the Boston Red Sox. Whit A'yalt. Kirby ghigbe and Max Macon are slaled lo hurl for Ihe Brooklyn today. The teams meel again Sunday. Rookie To See Action Asbury Park, N. ,1. — Because Manager Joe McCarthy of the New York Yankees isn't quite certain about Tommy Byrnes' control, the rookie southpaw is certain to see action today in the game against the Newark Bnors of the International league at Plainfield. N. J. Spud Chandler, however, will start. Browns Given Vacation Cape Girardeau, Mo. — Manager Luke Sewell ordered a vacation today for his St. Louis Browns in preparation for the Sunday twin bill with the powerful Lamberl Field Naval fliers from St. Louis. Johnny Niggeling, Paul Dean, Al HolliiiKsworth and Steve Sundra are certain lo get to the mound. No Pitcher Shortage Yet. Cairo, 111. — With the draft beckoning at two of his flingers and three others on the casualty list, Manager Billy Woudsworth of Ihe St. Louis Cardinals isn't too worried. Ho still has 10 prospects in good condition. Howie Pollet is in Houston to confer with his draft board. Hughson Hailed As30-Game Winner for Sox By JUDSON BAILEY Brooklyn, April 3 — fA>) — The funny thing about Cecil (Tex.) Hughson is (hat about this time a year ago he was ready to quit baseball. Now he is booked ns a potential 30-game winner for the Boston Red Sox. Few persons not connected with the Red Sox knew of his intentions a year ago. But last spring Tex had a sore arm and he was doubtful of gelling il fixed. He had hurt it in Augusl 1941. soon after joining the Red Sox. The (.rouble was still there last spring and finally Hughson told Manager Joe Cronin unless ho could gel his arm in shape there was no use of signing up. The Red Sox were in Miami lo play an exhibition game and Hughson was sent to a young doctor and was left in Miami when the Rod Sox pulled out. "I: don't know yet what was wrong, or exactly what cured me," Hughson said today, "but-this doc- or, a swell young fellow, and the nurse who ran the clinic, injected novacainc in my shoulder and did a lot of bending and stretching of rny arm for a few days — and all of a sudden I was well." Hughson rejoined the Red Sox and made his first starl on May 18. He still was an unknown quantity, but soon bccEime the scourge of the American League and in spite of his late starl won 22 games — Ihe most victories in the circuit This year a lot of observers think he will win more if he has any kind of a ball club behind him. In Boston they are talking of him as a potential 25 or 30 game winner. 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. in. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Choir Practice—Thursday, April 8, 7:30 p. in. o'clock. This Sunday is the first In out- New Church year, therefore we urge our people to make it a day of penetinal, searching of least a reaffirmr.1 lion of faith and alleg- ience to the Lord Jesus Christ the head of Ihe church. Many of our people need lo turn> back to God, resolve to do that righl away. You arc cordially invited lo worship with us. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor. Special allenlion is called to Ihe change of hour for the evening services beginning nexl Sunday and continuing until Fall: The preaching service will bo at 8:00 p. m., the 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 Minislry" will be the pastor's sermon subject at Ihe 8:00 o'clock service Sunday evening. The Baplisl Training Union meets in general assembly at 7:00 p. mi 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. Baker Happy Over Change to Detroit Muncie, April 3 — (/P)— Del Baler's switch in baseball jobs, from manager of Ihe Detroit Tigers to a Cleveland Indians coaching berth, was a happy conversion — for Del Baker. While many might consider the ihange a bad break, Baker, who, liloled the Tigers from 1938"' hrough hte 1942 season, says he is omplelely satisfied and happy, in his new dulies as coach of Ihe Indians, who are in training here. "I'm happy in rny new job," 3aker said, "and perhaps I would lave to think twice before acdept- ng anolher posilion as a manager. Why. the other night I played some pool with the boys. Haven't leld' a cue 1 in about. 20-years. Just shows how much time I have to enjoy myself. It's a great feeling. Yos> maybe life is just beginning or me." Baker, for, years a Detroit catcher, emphasized that he had no ill 'eelings about losing his manager- al, post. "President Waller Briggs jlways treated me swell and, L have a lot of icspect for him," he, laid. SERIAL STORY By OREN ARNOLD .Copyright, -NEA Service, WELL-ROUNDED FINISH CHAPTER XXX WHEN the glider train had first left Sky Harbor in Phoenix, two individual planes had taken off immediately following. They carried gentlemen of the newsreels and gentlemen of the press. They were turned back by the Superstition Mountain storm. Later, though, the sky train came spectacularly out of that storm again, but with only nine of its original 10 gliders! "Something's happened!" The news men began to shout about it. "That 10th plane—it had the girl pilot. Captain Carr's fiancee!" They got good photos of the nine ships cutting loose, and when Jimmy Carr's motor plane headed back to look for Number 10, the photographers' ships followed him. Half an hour later, one of the greatest aviation films on record was being made. It showed Jimmy's ship dipping dangerously into the canyons of a storied mountain. It showed him spotting a white sailplane on a high and narrow slope. It showed him climb up for safety in jumping, then leap out in a parachute. When Jimmy leaped, his 'chute billowed quickly. Then he began to rock and tug. Thump! When he struck the slope he scrambled and rolled in loose rocks. "Jimmy! . . . Jimmy!" Pat was 40 yards or so away. Jim unbuckled from his 'chute and ran toward the girl. "Pat, are you all right? Are you hurt?" He was shouting frantically. "Yes! I mean, no! I mean—I'm all right! Are you?" They spoke no more, for a time. Partly because Put Friday quite lost control of herself. She was gobbing in Jimmy Carr's arms. Sobbing, and hugging him, and pressing her cheek to his shoulder. "Little girl . . . little girl," he was saying, ever so gently. But the crying didn't last long. He kissed her twice on top of her head. Then he lifted her chin, blotted tears with a handkerchief, and leaned to kiss her full on the lips. "Pat darling," he said, then. fcihe-just clung to him, while the world swung around and around, "WERE you hurt at all, little " girl?" he asked, finally. "No, Jim. But I—I guess I was very foolish." "You're the bravest kid in the country." "No." "Yes! Chucking off into that storm—lordy, Pat!" "I thought I was near Globe. But I was scared silly, Jim, I— I got up to 10,000! And when I was forced down I couldn't see a tiling until around 5000 feet. And the first solid earth I saw was— there!" She pointed to a sheer rock wall as big as a skyscraper. "Mmmm, Pat!" "My ship was headed right into it. And—and I did what you taught me to do. I put her over, quickly, hard. Then—pancaked right down. I knew I must be in a canyon, or at least around more cliffs, jimmy, that sailplane is a dream! I don't believe it's damaged at all!" He lifted her for a kiss once more. This time she returned it, with a wild surge of ecstasy and abandon. It was midnight before the two young adventurers were rescued from Superstition Mountain. Planes flew over the best ground route from time to time, dropping flares, to guide cowboy Bill Barker and others on horseback, with spare animals for Pat and Jimmy to ride. There was no place for an airplane to land within six miles of the mountain. But there was a paved highway, and automobiles took the adventurers back to town. In Phoenix, apparently nobody had gone to bed. Even at the big hotel on Central avenue where Pat and Jimmy and the other soaring carnival guests had rooms, a throng of people was milling. They had to be told everything, over and over again. It was 2 o'clock in the morning when Pat got to bed, exhausted. But at 8 .she was up again, and Jimmy Can- was in the lobby waiting. So was their loyal friend, big Ed Bryan. "They loaned me a car to drive us out to Sky Harbor," Ed said. "They want us there for the big celebration this morning. Last dny of the soaring carnival. And say, you two! You stole this show, and I don't mean maybe!" * * * pAT and Jimmy were strangely quiet. Once, driving out, Pat did speak. "Ed, is—is Loraine Stuart—" "Oh, that dame! She headed back east. Took a 6 o'clock train bank to New York City. Brought your plane in safely last night, but she wouldn't talk for sour apples! What do you suppose come over her?" » Jimmy Carr grinned, "No telling! A lot of things, I imagine." There was a session, then, at the airport. All the bigwigs had to say things lo Pat and Jimmy. Tho nervy demonstration had proved, perhaps even better than planned, the adaptability of sailplanes. And if a train of them could weather a storm like that, it could do anything! The throng right here at Sky Harbor had seen nine planes cut loose and land safely, and as for Pat—she had truly demonstrated what a motor- less ship could do and what a girl pilot could do! The press men were almost worshipful. The public clamored for glimpses of the handsome captain and the pretty blond girl. A girl who, incidentally, was still called Loraine Stuart! Pat's strange masquerade in public still held. The session at Sky Harbor was interrupted shortly after 11 a. m. when the Reverend R. C. La Porte arrived. "I was asked to come here for a wedding at noon," he told them. "Oh!" Pat said that. She looked quickly, and self-consciously, and fearfully as well, at the other men. Big Ed Bryan was smiling broadly. "Me and the captain," Ed drawled, "we done some running around this morning, Miss Pat, before you got up. Down to the courthouse, and the florists, and one little place and another, yes'm. Me, I get to be a best man!" Pat said. "Jimmy, is—is Loraine—" "Loraine is headed back for New York, Private Friday," Jimmy said. "But I'm not. My part of that noon wedding is still on. You're the other part of it." "Me! Oil Jimmy! No! I—I have no clothes, or-—-or—" "You want me to court-martial you, Private Friday? Don't be insubordinate!" "And anyway, Jimmy you kissed me—but—you never asked me to marry you at all!" "I'm not asking you, I'm telling you! I'm marrying you at noon, and I'm kissing you again right now." The newsreel men and the paper photographers recorded that for posterity, too. They like to have a well rounded out finish for a news story. The End FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, Pastor 9:45 a. m.—Bible School; Mr. Malcolm Porlorfield, SUpw intend- enl. 10:50 a. m.—Morning worship; observance of Ihe Lord's Supper: anthem by Ihe choir: "He Will Hide Me." CRunyan); sermon by the pastor; topic: "The Art of En couragement." 7:00 p. m.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 p. m.—Evening worship; evangelistic service; congregational singing of favorite and familiar hymns; anthem by the choir: "In The Cross of Christ 1 Glory." (Geibell; sermon by the pastor .topic: "A Death Fast." 8:00 p. m.—Wednesday—Prayer Meeting. 8:00 p. m.—Thursday—Choir re hearsal. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE N. Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaston, pastor. Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Guy E. Basye, Supt. Morning service—11:00 a. m. Morning services will be conducted by Evangelist Clara Grace. Young Peoples service and Adult Bible Study—G:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service—7:45 p. m. Eearnestly 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 wns 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 Ghosl during his 28 years of useful ministry. He is an able speaker, good singer and very fine character. We urge the public to 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 meeting. You are welcome. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH The Rt. Rev. R. Bland Mitchell, 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. Gilinore, pastor. Sunday School begins al ten o'clock. Preaching al eleven o'clock. The auxiliary moots in the home of Mrs. Gilmore Monday afternoon at two o'clock. The midweek service begins at eight o'clock, this service is devoted to a study of Ihe travels of the Hebrew Children. You are invited to al- lend every service. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 4th and Ferguson Street W. P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, Sup). Morning Worship—11 a. m. Evening Worship—8: p. m. Young People Service—7 p. m. Our Spring Revival will begin Sunday. April 4th with Rev. E. J. Douglas from Parsons. Tennessee doiny Ihe Evangelistic preaching. Rev. Douglas has been one of our most successful Revivalist for 28 years. Come and hear him. 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, 0:30 p. m. Evening Worship Service at 7:30 GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N. Ferguson St. D. O. Sllvey, pastor. 10:..—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching. 7:30—B. T. C. and Bible Stud Groups meet. 8:00—Preaching. 2:30—Monday, Ladies' Auxiliary 7:30 — Wednesday, Teacher Meeting. 8:00 Wednesday, Prayer Serv ices. Almost each Lord's Day bring new faces to the congregation. Wil yours be among that number Sun day? Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Beau Jack, 135 3-4, Augusta, Ga.. outpointed Henry Armstrong, 138, Los Angeles (10) (non title). Philadelphia — Mike Belloise, 130 1-2, New York, outpointed Charlie Williams, 130'1-2, Philadelphia (8). Boston—Sammy Fuller, 141, Boston, knocked out Bill Speary, 141. Nanticoke, Pa., (-1). Worcester, Mass. — Al Jolson, 150, New York, outpointed Eddie- Ellis, 152, Quincy, Mass. (10). Tampa, Fla. — Sgt. Tommy Gomez, 185; U. S. Army, stopped Tony Musto, 197, Chicago (1). Hollywood — Manuel Ortiz, 119, El Centro, knocked out Pedro Ramirez, 120-1-2, Mexico City (G). SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion..$10.00, 4 Star Bull $2.50; Boar .- ; $1.00' Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. At Hie Pines. Dairy W. M. Ramsey For Prompt, and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I 1 will Appreciate-Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co;. DELIVER We pick up and deliver laund : ry and dry Gleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners Sunday - Monday - Tuesday TO BE CR NOT TO BE ...that is the question! I.ovc is fickle! Love is blind! She runs 'round the country. ..with him behind! CLAUDETTE COLBERT • JOEL McCREA Plus LATEST NEWS with Mar}' Astor • Rudy Vallee Wm. Demarest-Franklin Pangborn Robert Warwick • Chester Conklin EXTRA ...IXTRA ...EXTRA "AT THE FRONT IN NORTH AFRICA"
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