Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 5, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, April 5, 1943
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Monday, April'5, HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P ertona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between I a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Monday, April 5th Circle No. ;t of Uio Women's Snc- ciely of Christian Service, home of Mrs. It. I). Franklin, 3 o'clock. Mrs. M. M. McCloiif'han and Mrs. L. I). Springer will be nssnciiilc hostesses Circle No. 1 of (he Women's Society of Chri.stian Sorvire. of the First Methodist church home of Mrs. A. K. llnlloway wilh Mr.". Loon Williams and'Mrs. Goorge Mcohiim. associate hostesses, ,°, O'clock. Circle No. 2 of Iho Women's Sop- ioly of Chris!ian Service of the First Methodist church, homo of MI-B. Nora Carrigan and Mrs. T. S. McDavitt, 3 o'clock. Mrs. W. C. Miller and Miss Mamie Briant arc co-lenders. Circle No. <! of Hie Women's Society of Christian Service ol the First Methodist church, home of Mrs. J. p. Bycrs wilh Mrs. Charles Ilarrcll associate hostess. 3 o'clock. A business meeting of the Women's Missionary Society of (he- First Baptist church .the 2:110 o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First BapliU church will meet at. the chinch. 0:45 o'clock. Tuesday, April 6th The regular monthly meeting of the Oglesby P. T. A. will be hold al the school, 3 o'clock. Miss Flpreno Miller will be in charge of the program. Wednesday, April 7th The Brookwood P. T. A. will meet al the school for the final meeting of the school year, 3 o'clock. Officers for the new year will be announced. Thursday, April 8th High school P. T. A., the school. 3:30 o'clock. A full allcndnncc is urged. Roy Andersons Host Emanons Friday Evenlnfl Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson wore hosts to the Emanon club at their home on South Main strcel Friday evening. The home was allraclive- ly decorated wilh mixed spring flowers. Proceeding Ihe games of Contract, dinner was served on qunr- tclte tables arranged in the entertaining rooms. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. T. S. McDavitl, Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Carter Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Jewell, and Tom Kinser. At the conclusion of the spirited games a record of scores was made. Miss Fletcher to Speak to High School P. T. A. Miss Mary Claude Fletcher will will be the guest speaker at Ihe April meeting of the High school P. T. A. at the school Thursday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Using the themo 'Nutrition and Victory", Miss Fletcher will discuss problems of unusual interest to parents of high school students. All members are urged to attend, MINOR SKIN IRRITATIONS NEW SAENGER NOW They have •£<&€ and no morjey... then, A frfottey and f no love ... they want '4, CloMddttt COLBERT Jotl McCREA STORX* Latest with MARY ASTOR News RUDVVALLEJi William DI-MAUEST Franklin PANGUORN —EXTRA"At the Front in North Africa" Last Times Today Abbott and Costello in "Pardon My Sarong" — Starts Tuesday — £*«** HUGHES Jimmy Lydon in "Henry and Dizzy" Coming and Going Lt. Col James Branch of Palm Springs, Calif., formerly of Hope, was a weekend visitor in the cily. Mr. and Mrs. William Lyman of Tulsa, Okla. wpre overnight guests of their niece, Mrs. Paul Raley, and Mr. Ralcy. James Hannah Ward of Hondrix college, Conway, is spending spring holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward. Miss Wanda Ruggles motored to Texarkana Saturday. 2 Top Players Scheduled to Join Dodgers By JUDSON BAILEY Brooklyn, April 5 — (/P) — ttolph Camilli ;md Arky VniiKhnn, Iho California Hnnchers, art; scheduled to join Iho Brooklyn Dodders la It 1 today and Mimatfor U-n Durochcr probably coulfln'l be any happier to see thorn if each brought a suitcase filled wilh sirloin steaks. After throe weeks of training the Dodders' infield slill is as much of a pu/x.le as it was the day the club reported, Durochor has known all alon;,', of course, that Camilli and Vaiifihan would be available and would fill two of the regular infield roles when Ihc season opens April 21. But Iheir absence, even though necessary because of personal af fairs has represented a remen- dous handicap to any attempt to organize the Brooklyn inner defense. The late appearance of Vaughan, particularly, has kept three positions wide open. Arky, who was a shortstop ten years at Pittsburgh, played third base (or the Dodijers last year. Now IK- probably will have to move back to short, filling the void left by Peewee Reese's enlistment in th Navy. This involves second baseman Billy Herman switching PAGE THREE SPORTS By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, April 5 — ('j— Probably you've heard about the mythical four - minute mile, but how aboul. the two-minule "220 - yard swim. . . That's one the swimming coaches argue about, and what brings it up now is that Joe Whoatley, a coach whose optimism is shown by the fact that ho once tried lo make a swimmer out of this columnist, argues that Ohio Slate's Billy Smith is the boy who will do it. . . "lie has the stroke to do 2:02 or 2:03," says Joe, "and he keeps on in competition a few years, I wouldn't be surprised to see him do 220 in two minutes." j No, No Nostalgai I The other day Manager Al Weil! I offered Lou Ambers, former lighl- j weight champion, a free ticket lo 1 Friday's Beau Jack — Henry Armstrong fighl. and coast, guardsma Lou turned it down flat. . . "I'd like to see Armstrong fight," Am- bors explained, "but if he won I'd , gel that comeback feeling and you j wouldn't, let me try it.". . . When ' Lou retired, Weill signed him lo a ten-year contract just to make sure diere wouldn' tbc any corno back efforts. to third base aifd depends^ on Albie Glossop or Alex Kampouriis making good at Ihe keystone position. However, it is difficull to figure how ,ill of these changes will work out when the Dodgers are playing exhibitions with Augie Galan on first base and a very much faded Durocher at shortstop. Against, the Boston Red Sox yesterday Durocher made two errors in the early innings and finally replaced himself with Kiimpouris. who made another to set the Sox off lo a four run flurry' in the seventh. Training Camp Briefs in Baseball World By The Associated Press Roe Cronin Pleased Baltimore, Md. —Joe Cronin told his Boston Red Sox today that he was pleased over their weekend split with the Brooklyn Dodgers of the National League. He was especially pleased wilh the work of Mvace Brown, veteran relief pitcher, who used a slider for the first time against the Dodgers. The Sox came here from New York lor a thrccgamo series with the Orioles of the International circuit. Customers Too , When, and if, Guilder Ilaogf; Rets here nexl .summer Asa Bushnell has no intention of trying to match him against Greg Dice in a revival of the Princelon inviallion track meet. Hearing a rumor that he might try it. Bushnell wisecracked, "when you have one, you have to invite a few customers, too.". . . . When Adolph Keifcr finally was beaten in a backstroke swimming race Saturday, it was his first defeat in something like 250 races. Adolph admitted he had lost track of his vicotry string some time ago. Carl Suavely is planning to start summer football practice at Cor- Ace Adams in Condition Lakewood. N. J. — Although he has been in camp only 24 hours. Ace Adams is in as good condition as any member of the New York Giant mound staff. Adams, who established a league record last year for the number of games in which lie appeared, told Manager Mel Otl today he had been working out for weeks on his Georgia farm and was 12 pounds lighter than at the close of last season. t "Ricky" Forstpr of Shreveport i has arrived for a visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. L. \V. Young. Cpl and Mrs. Dolphus Whitton, Jr. were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Whittcn. Cpl. Whitton departed today for the University of Florida, Gainsville, where he will attend Army Administrative Officer Training school. Mrs. Whit- tcn will continue to make her home in Little Rock. Miss Louise Burton of Lewisvillo was entertained by her sister, Miss Cora Burton, this weekend. Mrs. Cljarlotle Yalos''lins gone to Kansas City to visit her sister, Mrs. J. W. Ernst. Communiques Pvt. John H. Caldwell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas .1. Caldwell of Columbus, has been promoted to the rank of Technician, fifth grade, at Camp Polk, La. Edward S. Yatos has been pro- moled to the rank of Corporal and has been scnl lo Camp Murphy, Florida for advanced radio training. He is tho son of Mrs. Charlotte Yales, 312 North Hervey streel. Golfers to Aid the Red Cross New York, April 5 —(/Pi— Mr. and Mrs. Joe Duffer, who contributed $101,30) to the Rod Cross in a trio of holiday golf events last year, are going lo try and increase that amounl this season. The Uniled Slates Golf Associa- lion has outlined a unified program of tournaments for its 5,400 private and public courses, specifically urging the Memorial and Independence Day weekend meets be held for the benefit of the Red Cross. Cash raised on the Labor Day weekend should be earmarked for Ihe national war funds, the USGA suggested. The war funds is lhe name chosen by all lhe other war charities and includes among others, USD, British War Relief, China War Relief, United Seaman's Service and the YMCA's war prisoners aid committee. GET SLIMMER WITHOUT EXERCISE Lose weight the ."Ayds' 2.25 for a supply Don't wear yourself out with tiresome exercises! Don't give up all the foods you Jifce! ]()0 persons Jos(, }4 to 20 Jbs. each 'in a muu\\i, under the direction of Dr. Samuel Ellis. Phone! JOHN P. COX DRUG CO- SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. CHAPTER I "MIGHT sailing," murmured Lila. The tall, dark girl in the fur coat dug her gloved hand deeper through the curve "of her fiance's arm and strained her eyes toward the blurry outlines of the freighter at the dock. "I used lo love Ihe words. It meant crowds, music, confetti, champagne . . ." Barry Fielding tightened his arm against her hand as he paused to let some ship's officers by. "Now it means," he answered as they moved on toward the gangplank, "stealth, silence, darkness, fog—the kind of fog they once canceled sailings for. That's what war does—turns the world upside down." The girl was milling a letter from her smart h idbag. She gave it to the officer blocking her way. When he had read it, he stepped aside wjth grudging respect and she went aboard with Barry. They found their way along the dark, wet deck to his small stateroom, carefully shut*ting the door and pulling down the blinds before turning on the lights. Barry was grinning wilh amusement. "You went to a Jot of trouble, Lila, for five minutes on board." "I just wanted to make sure you were going to be comfortable. I've heard some rather sordid stories aoout wartime travel and I thougnt I might be able to do some adjusting." She moved cjoser to him and added softly, "You will be careful, darling?" Barry's grin widened as his arms went about her. "About being uncomfortable?" he said. "Of course not. Please—this isn't any time for joking." "You're telling me." "I wish I had time to do your unpacking for you." "I've been doing it for years. One more trip probably won't hurt me." "You'll write every day?" "No. As often as I can." "If you need me, wire. I'll be down on the next plane." "With the New York police force and the Slate Militia, eh?" "Darling, I wish you'd be serious." * * * 'THEY walked back on deck, •*• drawn by a sudden commotion at the foot of the gangplank. Officers and plain-clothes men were dispersing a noisy farewell party on the dock. White shirts and evening gowns glimmered through the feg. A girl was running up the gangplank, laughter, shouts, and the blare of toy horns pursuing her. Out of breath and laughing, she whirled to stand beside Barry at the rail. Suddenly cupping her hands, she called back, "Where's my aloha?" A piping horn belligerently started a chorus. It was silenced. The girl at the rail shrieked with laughter. A White shirt front leaned precariously over the water dividing boat from wharf. "Come on back and linish the party!" "Come and get me!" the girl taunted. Lila moved back from the rail. "Of all the disgusting ..." she murmured. She started oft" wilh Barry. But as they passed the girl, an official was holding a flashlight on her papers. The beam cut past her hair—honey- gold hair, beautifully kept. Lila slopped short and took another look. The features below the hair were molded delicate as a cameo . . . and the slender white line of throat rose from a collar of sable! "I beg your pardon." Lila moved regally up to the girl as the officer left. "I'm Lila Harrison. This is my flance, Barry Fielding, who's sailing. Are you making the trip?" - - * • Barry could see the blonde in- Opens Career as Yank Asbury Park, N. J. — George Stinv.vciss, who swiped 3 bases in the International League last season, opened his career as a New York Yankee yesterday by working Ken Holcombe of Newark for a walk and pilfering second in the opening frame. The Yankees mas- lered Iheir farmhands, 10 lo 1, lo avenge Saturday's 3 to 2 setback. illustrated by E. H. Gunder Barry would let nothing come between him and his important war mission . . . but to Lila, everything was fair in love and war. vitation to the white shirt front swaying over the water's edge, then turned back lo Lila. "Great Godfrey, no!" she cried. "I'm broke. I'm going to Guatemala and raise chewing gum!" This was loo much. Lila stiffened and turned away. But Barry pulled back, troubled. He said, "You don't mean thai, do you?" He could feel Ihe Topping girl smiling at him. She said in a purring voice, deliberately goading Lila, "Sure, I do, Handsome. My papa left me a chicle plantation." Lila was pulling his arm impatiently but Barry held his ground. He said with sharp urgency, "Have you ever been to Guatemala, Miss Topping?" ''No," said the blonde girl lightly. "Take my advice, please," Barry said curtly. "Don't go!" Lila's pull on his arm relaxed. She moved back with sudden in- leresl. The blonde's attention, too, was caught. "Why not?" she demanded. "You won't be able to stand it," Barry told her. "You're not the type. Whoever advised you to go ought lo be horsewhipped." "No one advised me, :1 said the blonde. "What's wrong with a chicle plantation?" "Nothing—if you like prostrating heat, malaria, scorpions, bushmasters ..." "Snakes? Stop!" the blonde screamed. They were ready to lower the gangplank. An officer tapped Lila's arm. "Everyone ashore who's going ashore." Lila said to the girl with urgent warmth, "Barry's right. He's been there. I'll help you get your luggage off the boat" The blonde took a quick breath of decision. Then she laughed. "That's too kind of you," she murmured, a flick of malicious laughter in her voice. "1 am an awful scared cat ... but I think I'll go. Somehow, I feel so protected with Barry on board." There was a minute when Barry was sure his fiancee was atyut to attempt murder. (To Ru Coiithmed) Laughter - loving Allison Topping had the jungle in her blood. specting the tall, smart silhouette of his fiancee. Her voice was heavier than Lila's and seemed rough in contrast. "You sound a little scared." she said surprisingly. Abruptly she turned a small flashlight up and down Barry's tall figure, holding il a moment on his face. She gave a gay whislle. "You do have reason—plenty. Thanks for the introduction, Miss Harrison. I'm Allison Topping. Be seeing you —Barry!" Then she turned back to continue her laughing goodbyes to the persistently faithful crowd on the wharf. H; * * JJARRY was thankful the darkness hid his grin. So this was Allison Topping! He'd seen her pictures, of course. Debutante. Darling of cafe society. Spoiled brat. But quick on the uptake. He could feel Lila's rising fury. He was surprised she didn't leave. Instead she moved back up to the rail. "Are you going to Cuba, Miss Topping?" The girl finished a shouted iu- Fliers Show Up Browns Cape Girardeau, Mo. —Manager Luke Sewell of the St. Louis Browns, may don the catcher's mask again — if for no other reason than to hide his blushes. Before the Lambert Field Fliers arrived for Iheir doubleheader yesterday. Sewell offered them the services of some of his mound talent. Using their own players, however, the Fliers held the Browns to a tolal of eighl hils for a slipl. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — The Norfolk Naval training station baseball learn shut oul the Porlsmoulh Curbs, 8 to 0, with Pilcher Bobby Feller holding Cubs hitless for four innings. Three Years Ago — Lord Slal- budge's 25 lo 1 shol,. Bogskar, won the grand national horse race al Ainlree, England; MacMoffat was second and Gold Arrow Ihird, Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Previously reported $9,562 ? 8l Fulton School Teachers Patmos School Teachers ie.op •is.op ily that I haven't had time for much worry," says Lucille. "Oh — yes. I have. After 'DuBarry Was a Lady' was finished I began wondering. There were a few bad weeks when I was sure I was a flop, and I'd come around the lot hoping someone would tell me I wasn't. It didn't last long, though. It .lust seemed long. I finally stopped worrying. W. Cooper Hits First Homer Cairo, 111. — Walker Cooper. St. Louis Card catcher, won the $5 of- 'ered by a club follower for the Cirst nome run hit in a camp game this season. He turned the trek yesterday but his brother, Mort, could have collected the prize throe innings earlier if he had shown the same speed on the paths that he displays on the mound. Mort lashed out a long hit but jogged only as far as third base. Everybody in pictures worries, from producers to officer boys, but actors have more time to give to it. A worried writer can write, a worried director can work on his next story, but an actor between pictures can't- act. No matter how busy he is with other things —like or war work or his latest tomance — he can still find time to worry about his career. When actors approach the top they're likely to sigh, "Ah my troubles are over!" Thai's when their worries really begin. As Bob Hope remarked when he hit the lop of the air ratings, there's only one way to travel from a peak. If you travel at all, it's down, Fred Astaire is a championworr rie r — aboul stories, and still pictures, and dance routines, and music, and practically everything connected with his movies. Claud- detle Colbert worries about her heallh (she's praclically a hypochondriac I and how she'll photograph. Veronica Lake worries about keeping her weight up and Patricia Morison worries about keeping hers down. War worries — husbands and friends in service, taxes, shortage of domestic help, planning time for camp and bond tours, the general suspense that hovers over a coun- Columbus School Teachers 21.00 Pine Grove School Teachers 7.50 Mrs. Mattie Hembree 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. T. P. Beard. 2.00 The following are from Friendship: Charlie Brown 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Joe Roberts . 1.08 Robert Buckley 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Elmer Brakebill 2 00 Olcota Brakebill 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. Elmer Brakevill 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. W. B. Porlerfield.... 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. O. L. Reaves. 5/00 Mrs Millie Wardlow 1.00 Mrs. J. L. Walters 1.00 Mrs. Ada Gorham 1.00 Walter Moses 1.00 Mrs. J. D. Davis .' 1.00 Bill Hile 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Z. T. Stone ... 3.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. T. Rogers. 1.00 Mr & Mrs. Leslie Fielding 4.00 Mr. & Mrs. Roy Campbell 2.00 Friendship Collection 4.17 The following are from Centerville: Wad.e McElroy Lloyd Sanders Gordon Mariner Owen Jones Arl Fincher H. M. Ross Wm Marvin Jones Mrs. R. L. Jones Juanita Harlen Floyd Jones •. ;.... P. H. Patterson Joe Fincher Wyatt Has Cold Brooklyn — Whit Wyatt, who hurled for the Brooklyn Dodgers in Salurday's iceberg opener with the Boston Red Sox. now is in bed with a cold. Manager Leo Durocher gave his charges a vacation today, their first since the drills started on March 15. try at war serve to minimize Ihe routine prsonal worries but never quite-oblilerale them. This is probably just as well. Hollywood without a thing to worry about would worry about that. Casey Jones Joe Franklin Jones Chester Fnught Herbert Clark J. G. Laugh Cecil McElroy P. F. Campbell A. P. Faught Marion Sparks Leonard Sanders Charlie Sanders : Bonnie Beckworth Hubert Alton Burl Ross A Friend Alvin Sanders Pierce McCorkle 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 i.po 1.00 1;00 .50 .50 . .50 .105 l.Of) .50 1.00 .25 .50 . .25 .10 •59 1.00 l.OQ 1.00 .05| .50 l.Ofl i.oq l.OQ Total -to date $9,601.7^ Flashes of Lift Hollywood By BOBBIN COONS Wide World Features Writer Hollywood — If Ihe government ever wants to make things really tough for Hollywood, all il has lo do is ration worry. Worry is Hollywood's most prevalent indoor and outdoor sport, probably because it doesn't require a court, a dock of cards, or even a oarlner. The best worrying in tnwo is done alone. Lucille Ball was talking about, it. the other day, with special reference to Desi Arnaz, her husband. Dosi was worried by, among other things, his army status. He has a commission in his native Cuba's army, but he also is subject to draft here. He was lorn between the Uvo, though his final citizenship papers hadn't come through. Be I w e e n limes, he was worried over his career. "He thinks he'll never gel another picture lo do," chuckled Lucille sympathetically. He's sure, after each one, thai il will be his last. Then he gets a part, and he worries about whether he'll ever get any rest. He can't stand not working, but when he is, he thinks it would be grand to catch up on his sleep. "Actors aren't happy unless they're working," Lucille continu- "Richard Carlson told men, when he signed a long - term contract, that his • worries were over. He wouldn't be bothered if he didn't get jobs, as long as he knew his check was waiting every week. But then he begins wondering: w h y don't they cast him? Maybe he isn't any good. Maybe nobody likes him. Maybe he's terrible. So he gets a part — and he's always good —but then he worries about the preview. The whole cycle starts again. "Me? Well, I've worked so stead- ncll after a new group of Navy students arrives in July. Service Dept. Lieut. Lewis A. Anderson, for] mer Cornell Oarsman reported ! killed in action last month, is safe, j according lo word his parents have rccevied from the War Depart- I ment. . . Licul. Jesse Hill, former Yankees. Senators, and Athletics outfielder, has bee» appointed baseball coach at the Navy's Del Monte, California, pro-Flight school. But so far no ball field has been built on the campus. . . Quick Exit Pvt. Ed will Meyers, Army M. P., was given a' four - day leave to compete in the A.A.U. swimming championships. . . He started in the first heat of the 220, opening event of the meet, and halfway down the course he lost his trunks and had lo quit racing and dive for them. . . "Oh, well," he commented as he climed out of Ihe pool, "it's a change from riding trains and cheeking up on passes." By The Associated Press Sherman Said It Tell City, Ind. — Epithels of some Perry countains in venting personal feelings in the local War Rationing Board office has prompted the board chairman to post a warning lhal unless applj- canls for rationed tires and food foreswear cursing prosecution would resul. "Clerks only ask the questions thai are necessary," Ihe warning says, "and they follow Ihe rules that ire set out by the government. The ration board clerks did not make these rules, be they ever so distasteful." Meat shortages, the chairman explained, seems to elicit the choicer epithets. Too Much, Too Often West Haven, Conn. — Never let it be said that Angelo Qiorolomoni isn't all out for Ihe war effort. But there's one aspect of the battle of production thai he's brought a $7,500 action to stop. The foundation, the chimney, and "Die walls of his house are rapidly disintegrating, he claims, be' cause every time a' 30 .- press next door goes "whomop," so does his house. Indispensable Buhler, Kansas — Carl G. Heidebrccht: was set to enter the Navy. A delegation called on him, promising a $5u-a-monlh raise if he's stay home and continue as marshal, waterworks superintendent, acting mayor, fire chief, streel superintendent and cemetery caretaker. In his leisure time Heidebrecht Legal Notice is OCD chairman. Reluctantly, he gave Naval career. up thp SKIN *F* **• 1 RELIEVE . ITCHING PROMOTE HEALING (externally cawed) " Easo soreness—burning with OTtiscptip Blnelf am} White Ointment, USB only as directed. Cleanse with Black and White Skin Soap! BUCK and WHITE OINTMEDT No. 5882 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County. Arkansas. WARNING ORDER Robert Fleming Gurinian Plain- liff vs. Naacy Lea Gurinian Wright, Defendant. The Defendant, Nancy Lea Gurinian Wright is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Robert Fleming Gurinian. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 22nd day of March 1943. (SEALl J. P. BYERS, Clerk. W. S. Atkins for Plft. Lyle Brown, ally ad lilem. (March 22-29; April 5-12) WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle StallioH $1P.OO 4 Star Bull ..................... , Fee al gate before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pine? Dajry W. N. Ramsey * For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. LJrrey 679 Taxi Co. SOMETHING FOR SAIE? Use The Classified , . . It's Pirept For a few cents you can put an ad in the HOPP §TAR classified section and you'll find all the buyers you'M seeking to sell your merchandise. The classified is a clearing-house of opportunities. HOP! STAR H*t *«f 3 Wasted Effort Chicago . — Spulptress Grelchen Schpeninger, attempting lo lake, away thupe stones for carving frorrf ' Chicago's lake front, was halted jn. the act by a park policeman. It seemed she would have to get permission from the park board. After visiting three different offices, Miss Schoeninger finally got written, permission to take uje J stones home. Then she found that ~~ the stones, each Ihe. size of a loaf of bread, were loo hard lo carve', i Bictory D'et Springfield, 111. — In patroitism the reslauranteurs of Abe Lincqln'ji home town yield to no one. They voted to impose op their patrons not one — but two — meaj,; v «!| less days each week. All eating establishments in the cily were asked lo join i n the conservation program. aMMiS^^^

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