Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 16, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, April 16, 1943
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Friday, April 16, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE Social and P ersona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. I "If ^Social Calendar 'Hday, April 16th ^The Service class of the First Christian church will meet at the Jcrcational rooms of the church TOf a social meeting, 8 o'clock. Mrs. Floyd Portcrficld, teacher, urges till members to attend. Monday, April 19th ^Circle No. 1 of the Women's Auxiliary of (lie First Presbyterian Chinch, home of Mrs. L. A. Foster, 9 o'clock. No. 2 of llic Women's Missionary Society of Ihc First Bap C»l church, home ot Mrs. Frank Wnrd, Park Drive, 2:30 o'clock. I 1 * 1 »,Circle No. 3 of Ihc Women's Aux- UJary of the First Presbyterian Bnuich, home of Mrs. R. II. Burr, "Ib'clock. i&Circlc No. 4 of the Women's Aux- lary of the First Presbyterian 'lurch, the church, 7:30 o'clock. sionary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. Bert Russ, 2:30 o'clock. ic honorce were arranged on a able centered with a licrcd birth- ay cake lopped with glowing car- les. Those enjoying the parly wore; esse Clarice Brown, Betty Benon, Betty Jane Allen, Matilda Me- rnddin, Bobbie Jean Bright, Mary arolyn Andrews, Bonnie Anthony, 3arbaru LaGrone, Murthn Sue /toorc, Dorris Urrey, Normn Jean Circle No. 4 of Ihc Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. B. M. Jones, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 5 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, pot Hick luncheon at the church, 1 o'clock. Sunday, April 18th The Beta I'si club will meet al the home of Miss Mary Lee Hidcr, 902 South Elm street, 2:30 o'clock. All charter members arc urged to attend. Tuesday, April 20th Hope Band Auxiliary, Hole Henry, 3:30 o'clock. All members are asked to allcnd this imponan meeting. jjClrcle No. 2 of the Women's Juxiliary of the First Presbyterian lurch, home of Mrs. A. J. Neigh- prs, 3 o'clock. fThc Mission Study class and the Spiritual Life Group of the First .^ethodist church will hold a union reeling at the church, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 1 of the Women's Mis- jjsionavy Society of the First Bap- ",tist church, home of Mrs. E. E. 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Mis- NO ASPIRIN FASTER >Sh-m Pennine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. World's largcsl seller at lOt. None safer, c none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. POWERFUL ROMANCE! GENE TltRNEY GEO. MONTGOMERY IYNN 8ARI Mrs. Smyth and Mrs. Buchanan Are Lilac Club Hostesses Myriads of spring flowers adorn ed the reception rooms al the home of Mrs. Mark Smyth anc Mrs. Marion Buchanan Thursday afternoon when they cnlcrtainec members of the Lilac Garden club During the business period con ducted by Mrs. A. E. Slusscr, plan were made to continue the cluo' project at Rose Mill cemetery. Members answered tjr) roll call b; giving memories of old fashions gardens. On a program arranged by Mrs Torn Kinscr, Mrs. Millard W. Bat, gelt talked on "Flower Borders' "Cultivation of Peonies" was Mr; J. A. Henry's topic. Mrs. A. B. Patten received th traveling vn.su for an arrange mcnl of iris. The hostesses served a delicioi salad course with iced punch. Surprise Birthday Party For Young Honoree Mrs. K. M. Damon and daughter, Miss Joyce Darhon, and Miss Aura Lou Hairston wore hostesses recently in honor of Miss Jcs.se Clarice Brown, who w.-.s celebrating a birthday. The picnic supper was held al the Fair Park. Numerous gifts for laz/.ard, pillers, Sophia Laura Williams, Hazel Ann Garanflo, Catherine Rising, Aura Lou Hair Ion, Joyce Damon, D c n v c r Ihcsscr, Howard Cobb, James «Vcsl, Billy Ed Basyc, Billy 3uckelt, Arthur Halliburton, crome Duffle, Austin Ross, John Cecil Weaver, H. O. Kylcr, Bill onway, Calvin Purtle, Wayman Taylor, Jack Dutfic, Charles Benon, Charles Thomas, and Glen Villiums. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. John Green of Jacksonville, North Carolina arc guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Da'i Green and other relatives and friendo. Mrs. Hamm of Stamps Dies Here Mrs. W. H. Hamm, 64, of Stamps, dica late yesterday in a local hospital. She had lived in Stamps "fill her life. Funeral services will be held at the First Baptist Church at Stamps at 10 o'clock Saturday morning, nlermont will be in Stamps Cemetery. She is survived by her husband, daughter, Mrs. C. T. Anderson of Hope, 5 sons, W. H. Hamm, Jr., mcl Aubrey H. Harrim of Camdcn, B. R. Hamm of Hope; J. Manuel Inmm of Naval Construct o n Bat- .alion, somewhere in the Pacific ind Lt. Gerald L. Hamm with Air Forces in North Africa. Sgt. and Mrs. Mack Stuart and VIrs. W. Y. Foster were visitors to Shrcveport yesterday. Lt. and Mrs. Franklin McLarty arc visiting relatives in the city while cnroutc to Camp Polk, La. Communiques Miss Helen Meredith Gates, 219 South Laurel street, was sworn into the Women's Army Auxiliary corps on April 13 in Little Rock according to a release from the WAAC headquarters. Miss Gates has re turned to her home on inactive, duty status awaiting her call to training center. Youcll E. May, son of Mr. anc Mrs. Guy N. May of Rosston, III. 2 lias graduated from an intensive training course in Glider Mechanics at Sheppard Field, Texas. Negro Drowns in Pond Near Patmos Home » Mance Fricrson, 23-year-old Hcmpslcad negro, drowned in a pond at his home near Palmos late yesterday. There were no wit- noses. R. V. Herndon, Jr., Hempstead coroner, said the negro apparently slipped and fell into the pond and was unable to gel out. Pressure Cookers Are Available Here Sam Willis Gray, son of Mr] and Mrs. S. G. Gray of Hope, has been promoted to the rank of Technical I Homc Demonstration Agent, has Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, srcgeanl in stationed. Alaska, where he is Friday - Saturday MacDonald Casey Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Walkins of Hope Rl. 4 have been nolified of the promotion of their son, Lester N. Walkins to private first class. in "Dr. Broadway Also Range Busters m "Rock River Renegades" Sunday - Monday Richard Green Carlo Lehmann in "Flying Fortress Also Ham and Yeggs City of Courage NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday HER KISS IS DEATH! Thomas Watt Bonds, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Bonds successfully completed the Air Force Advanced Flying School Training at Luke Field, Phoenix, Arizona. He will receive the coveted silver wings and a second lieutenant's commission in the Air Corps Reserve. Before entering the army he was a student al Henderson State Teachers' College, Arkadelphia. More than a billion dollars annually is lost to American farmers by plant diseases. received word from the United Stales Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. and these cookers are to be made from steel, tin and enamel, will hold 7 quart jars, only one rack, no inset pans or extra racks and the price range will be around $15.00. The cookers are to be ralioncd and the ration program will be through the United Slates Dcparlmenl of Agriculture. They are to be available some time this month. Anyone wishing lo buy a cooker, please write a letler to Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent, stating your need for a pressure cooker and approximately how many quarts you are to can and how many are in the family. As soon as information is received on releasing cookers under priority basis you will be notified. Young Welsh Takes Stand in Murder Case Kansas City, April 10 — (/P) — Placed on the witness stand in an unexpected defense move, George W. Welsh, Jr., charged with murder, denied today he had killed his sister, Miss Leila Adele Welsh, slain and mutilated two years ago. "I did not murder my sister, I loved her," he told the jury. The courtroom uas tensely silent as Welsh took the stand upon direction of John T. Barker, chief defense attorney. "George, turn and face the jury," Barker said. Welsh calmly surveyed the 12 men in the jury box. "Did you kill your sister?" asked Barker. "No," the young man said firly. "I loved her." Miss Welsh then 24, was found dead in her bed at the Welsh home Sunday morning March 9, 1941. Her head was crushed, her throat cut and her hip mutilated. She had been killed after retiring after midnight Saturday night. Welsh testified that on that Saturday he went to work in the morning, returned home for lunch and remained in the house during the afternoon, leaving about 4 p. m. to show some real estate to a couple. He was in the real estate busines. "After supper, March 8, did you leave home that night?"., asked Barker. Welsh replied negatively, adding "I went into the front room and laid down on the davenport." "Do you remember when R i c hard Funk (Miss Welsh's escort that night) came?" "I don't think I even remember him being there." Asked if he recalled return of Miss Welsh and Funk later that night he said: "I remember hearing the door open and after Leila came in I remember her going past me and Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. in. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship—0:30 p. m. Choir Practice—Thursday, April 22, 7:30 p. m. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N. Ferguson St. D. 0. Sllvey, Pastor. 10:00—The Hempstead County Singing Convention meets with us. A number of: visiting quartctts arc expected. 11:30—Preaching. Come and worship with us in song/ and prayer. 7:00—The B. T. C. and Bible Study groups meet. 8:00—Preaching. 2:30—Monday, Ladies' Auxiliary 7:30 — Wednesday, T e a c h e r's Meeting. 8:00—Prayer Services. "Praise ye the Lord. Sing unto the Lord a new song, and his praise in the congregation of the saints" Psalm 149:1. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH J. T. Gilmore, Pastor. Sunday School begins at ler o'clock and preaching at eleven The evening service, training course at seven thirty and preach ing at eight. Prayer meeting a eight o'clock on Wednesday eve ning. The auxiliary meets at th church Monday afternoon at two. saying somthing." "Alter that, what did she do?" "She went on toward her bedroom door." "Did you see her again that night?" "No." He said he slept all night on the Davenport and left the house about 8:30 or a little later Sunday morning. "Why did you sleep on the couch?" "I had a habit of doing that. After eating I would lie down there and was just too plain lazy to get up and go to bed." Classified Ada must be in office day before publication, All Want Ads cosh in advance. Not taken over the Phone. Ono lime—2e word, minimum 30e Six times—5e word, minimum 7Se Three times—3i/ 2 c word, minimum 50c One month—18c word, minmium $2.70 Rates are for continuous Insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Rent CLOSE-IN. SOUTH SIDE MOD- ern duplex. Unfurnished. Auto malic hot water heater. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 2-tf Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE' newal subscriptions for any magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. 1-lmch POSITIVELY NO FISHING AT The Pines this year. Mrs. W. M. Ramsey. 14-3tp Lost SATURDAY IN HOPE, MEN'S Schaeffer fountain pen. Black with gold band. Reward. Florence Davis. Phone 588-J. 1002 East 3rd. 15-3tch MY FOUR ROOM HOUSE AND 10 acres. Plenty of water and shade. Jusl off old Fullon highway. Mrs. W. A. Price. 15-3lpd ILOSE-IN. NICELY FURNISHED small apartment. Beauty rest matlress, continuous hot water. Utilities paid. Private entrance. See Mrs. Tom Carrel. 15-Gtc THREE ROOM FURNISHED apartment and private bath. J. A. Sullivan, 404 North Main. 16-tf ONE RED MILK COW, WITH ONE horn off. If found notify A. W. Pickard, 419 South Elm. Call 8G. 16-3lpd CHILD'S PONY. DARK BAY WITH black mane and tail. Crippled in right front foot. Reward. Phone Mrs. C. Cook at 28-W-ll. 16-3tpd Wanted For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, Stonewell 2B, Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavitt. G-tf TRAVELING SALESMAN, POSI- ilion with car, salary and traveling expenses. Old established tobacco concern. Applicants may be between 25 and 45 years of age. Write P. O. Box 1496, Little Rock, Ark. 143-tch A QUARTER OR A HALF-KARAT diamond ring. Call Hope Star. 14-3tp FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Lacid Rowe,' Supt. W. P. Graves, Pastor. Sunday School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. Young Peoples Service — 7:00 p. m. Regular Service—8:00 p. m. Week Night Service, Wednesday and Friday Nights 8:00 p. m. The revival will close on Sunday night. Everyone is invited to attend these services announced. ALFALFA HAY, ALSO ALFALFA and Johnson grass mixed hay. See Oscar Van Riper on Hope and Columbus highway, 12 miles out. 12-6tp ETTLED DEPENDABLE COLOR- ed or white couple caretaker and housekeeper for small modern suburban place. Separate cabin and garden with good permanent wages. Give past record. W. H. Spencer, Route 2. Phone 3948-J. Hot Springs, Ark. 16-3tpd COTTON SEED. ROWDEN 41-A $1.50 per bushel if you furnish the sacks. C. G. Critchlow, Emmet Route 2. 12-6tp UPRIGHT ROPER COOK STOVE. 823 S. Main St. or telephone 21G-J. 14-3tch The average length of life for Americans in 1868 was approximately 40 years, as against 64 years today . and • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaston, Pastor. "Ernestly Conlending for the Faeth". Sunday School—9:45 a. m. uuy E. Basye, Supl. Morning Service—11:00 a. m. Bible Class and Young Peoples Service—6:45. Evangelistic Service—7:45. Both messages will be brought by Evang. Clara Grace, who brings to a close a tsvo weeks Revival meeling Sunday. This meeting has been most successful in giving new vision and zeal to the church. The response to these services has been gracious, both by Gospe Tabernacle members and by visi tors from other churches. Wednesday night Rev. Gaston will speak lo the church at Ihe reg ulur mid-week service. COPYRIGHT. 1943, fslEA SERVICE. INC. WE ARE CLOSED THANKS AND FAREWELL For ten years we have served you with the best merchandise obtainable at the fairest possible prices —but now our business is closed, and will remain so until things again become stable. We wish to thank you sincerely for your patronage over these years. Automotive Supply Co. F. H. Jones 'I'll 10 STORY* AlliHon Topping, Nociety firirl, in oft to Cinnfemnla, <<> run her (nlher'N chicle plnntn- ilon. Harry FIMdlne him fried inuny Umcn lo flff*nnnde her. At I'ucHo linrrlOH, Uonnlilo, her fn- thcr'n attorney, also ivarnji A1II- noil to turn liark. Barry nccom- imulrn them on the nrcluonn raillc- linrk <rok through the Jnnicle to the plantation. Atllnon'n ululiliom courage docin't dciicrt her until the end of the journey when a nnnkn ntriken her mule, from under her. She falnti in ]larry'» anna, * * * QUICHE COUNTRY CHAPTER XI "RARRY was awakened by a sharp knocking on his door. In the half-light of early morning he saw the towering figure of Jose. "We are ready, senor," he said quietly. Barry dressed quickly and, strapping his aulomalic to his thigh, came out of the estancia. Jose was already aslride his mule and the two pack mules were heavily loaded. Barry glanced briefly toward the main house and then swung himself onto the mule. He heard a door close and turned to see Allison in pale yellow slacks running toward him. "You would slip away without even saying goodby to a fellow," she said breathlessly. "It was so early," Barry said, "I didn't want to disturb you." Allison offered a small white liand. "Good luck," she said, her eyes shining like misty flowers. "And if you're ever by this way again, drop in and I'll brew you a pot of poison." "Lovely girl!" Barry smiled. With that Jose shouted something in Indian and the mules started down the jungle trail. Barry didn't look back. If he had he would have seen Allison walk slowly, thoughtfully, back to her estancia and brush her hand lightly across her eyes where two hot tears had suddenly sprung. They had been moving along the dark, soggy trail for about an houi when the rain started down like a solid wall. Barry for a time couldn't even see the outline of Jose, who rode only a few fee ahead of him. The jungle was still except for din of the rain and the sucking noise as the mules laboriously pulled their feet fron the heavy quagmire. A little aftei noon the rain ceased as abruptly as it had begun and the trail came out of the jungle to a broad clearing that rose gently toward thi mountains. Jose held his muli back until Barry was beside him "That is the end of the jungle,' he said. "We- now start up to tin highlands. By sundown we shoult reach the village-of-the-market place. There we will find the Quiche chief." Barry nodded. ' As they climbed higher and igher above the jungle skirts of he Caribbean the trail became more strenuous. The palm trees •anished, sharp ledges of rock dotted the slopes. The fetid heat f the jungle dropped away and he air was cool and clear, Vig- irous pines, cedars and tamaracks 'ose like a vanguard. Jose pulled up at a mountain cascade of crys- al clear water that sparkled in he sunlight. He watered the mules Irst and. then cupped his brown lands to drink himself. "Bueno" he grinned at Barry. Barry found the water cold and sweet. "That mountain ahead," Jose said pointing, "is Santa Maria. It was near this spot that the Quiche ribe fought the Spaniard, Alva•ado. There were only a handful of Spaniards against 12,000 Indians. A giant quetzal, the mosl savage of all the mountain birds, swooped down on Alvarado. He jut his lance through him. The Dird dropped lifeless to the ground and with him Tecum, the Quiche chief, fell dead also. The Quiches .ost the battle and many of them were sold as slaves at public auction. They have never forgotten, senor, and to this day they hate Ihe while race." A look of frighl crossed Jose's face as he spoke the words. "You are not afraid?" Barry asked. "Going into Quiche country is always dangerous, especially with a white stranger. You can look at the old women but never look at the young ones," Jose warned. "It is part of the blood oath of the Chichicastenango. If they ever have anything to dp with a white man the sentence is death." "It is their mines that interest ma," Barry said firmly, "not their women." HE sun was bright as the men remounted their mules anc started on up the winding trail but the wind that swept down from volcanic peaks was cool. On thc- narrow path they passed manj Quiche Indians dressed in the brilliant colors of their tribe. Theii lithe, strong bodies moved over the trail with incredible speed They carried stout jumping sticks and swung themselves from rock to rock with the speed of deer The younger Indians paid no attention to the white men but the older ones looked at them darkl> and sped on their way. The orange run of the sun wai silently slipping behind majestii mountain peaks as the weary cara van came into the village-of-the market-place. Long rows o brightly colored tents, like strip of colored ribbon, were unfurle gainst the mountain side, In ront of each were displayed the wner's wares. Thick blankets of ed, green and purple, baskets voven in exotic design, silver lounded into bowls and jewelry. Jose rode over to an old Indian who sat in the shadows before his ent. He spoke briefly in the sing- ong language of the Quiches. The ild man pointed across the way. "What does he say?" Barry asked. "He says the chief and his coun-> il are sitting now in the large ent over there." Barry took the letter from the waterproof bag that Renaldo had jiven him and slid from his mule. Together the men walked to the chief's tent. A young warrior guarded the entrance. Jose spoke o him at some length. Finally he urned back to Barry. "He says Quiches do not like white men but Renaldo is their friend and he will speak to the chief." Presently the Indian came out and motioned them inside. In the dusky light of the tent 3arry saw the dark ring of faces. Jose spoke to the chief and then ,ook the letter from Barry's hand. The chief read it and nodded. Jose spoke for a long time in Quiche of all the things Barry had ;old him. How the Americano del Norte had gone to war, with foreign devils to protect all men's freedom—they needed quicksilver now and needed it badly. They would not molest this country or its people. They would gladly give them half of all they mined. After he had finished speaking, the chief talked to his council. They seemed excited and waved their bands. What do they say?" Barry asked. 'They say Renaldo is their friend but they do not know about the white men from the north," Jose answered. " his the ground before him uttering some words. "What is thai?" Barry asked. "He says Ihe meeling is over, we should slay as their friends tonight and they will give us their answer in the morning." One of the Indians led them to a tent. Barry drew a blanket around him and stretched out to sleep. His head felt light, dizzy, probably from the allilude. Jose stood silenlly in a corner. "Aren't you going to sleep?" Barry asked him. "I will take my blanket and sleep out under the sky," he answered. Barry was asleep almost before the Mexican walked away. (To Be Continued). FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor. 9:30 a. m. Sunday School assem bles for departmenlal worship. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worshij Service. The pastor will preach 01 "The Price of Leadership." 2:30 p. m. Sunday School in th Guernsey School building. 7:00 p. m. General Assembly fo Baplisl Training Union. A dc volional message will be given by Mrs. A. G. Rives. .8:00 p. m. Evening Worship Scrv ice. The Pastor's sermon subjec will be "Believing, Confessing an Following". The ordinance of bap lism will be adminislered. A cordial welcome is exlended I visilors and friends lo allend th services of the Firsl Baplis Church. 0 BUSHEL COTTON SEED Heavy Fruiler No. 5 First "year from breeder. $4.50 per hundred Pulls inch and better. Bale per acre in 1942. Daily delivery to Hope. Also good used mower lo trade for walking cultivator. See Fred B. Miller, Hope, Route 1. 14-Blp HOT POINT ELECTRIC REFRIG orator, 6 foot capacity. Excellen condition. Used very liltle. Ira W Hendrix, Blevins, Ark. Phone 21 15-3tp YEAR OLD BROOD MARE gentle and true' in harness, year old mule coll, extra gooc 2 year old saddle bred colt. B quick if you are interestec Dorsey McRae Sr. 16-3t Wanted to Buy CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND. Slale price and location. Boswell & May, Bodcaw, Ark 29-linp MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladies' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-tf Kinnie Wagner Captured by FBI, Officers Bhistol, Va., April 16 — (IP)— Kinnie Wagner, who escaped from the Parchman, Miss., state prison while serving a life sentence for murder, was captured in Scott county today by a posse composed of Federal Bureau of investigation agents and state police. Wagner, a former trick shot in a circus, surrendered without resistance when trapped about 3 a. m. in a shack where officers believe he had been living for several weeks. In the shack, not far from his birthplace, were four shotguns, about 100 shells and three pistols. The raid was led by H. I.\Bobbitt, special agent in charge of the FBI office iivRichmond assisted by Robert Murphy, special agent in charge at Knoxville, Tenn. He was brought to the Bristol, Virginia, jail. Wagner has been at large since October 27, 1940, when he escaped from the prison at Parchman. He has also been, convicted of killing Policeman J. F. Smith of Kingsport, Tenn., and was under sentence of death in Tennessee when ne got away there in a big jail break. TRUMPET, condition. MUST BE IN GOOD Notify Hope Star. 12-6lp TEAM OF YOUNG MARES. Broke to work ,also heavy wagon. J. W. Cole, Emmet, Ark. 14-8tpd Wanted to Rent Despite a steady growth in population the United Stales in 1940 had fewer children under 15 lhan il had in 1920. AT FIRST SIGN OF A FURNISHED HOUSE OR APART- ment by responsible couple without children. Phone 619-W. 16-3tpd USE 666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS Elk in Yosemite Valley are wear- ng new fur coats of light tan—but on't tell your wife. Finally the chief raised hands and beat them on Legal Notice U. S. Department of Agriculture, 'arm Security Administration, Lille Rock, Arkansas, Sealed bids in duplicate will be received until two o'clock, p. m., c.w.t, April 28, 1943, and then publicly opened for the •ental of a collon gin localed on sroperty owned by the Farm Security Administration in Miller Counly, Arkansas, known as Ihe Anderson Farm, for tha period beginning May 1, 1943 and ending April 30, 1944. Bid forms may be obtained on application lo Ihe of- ice of L. W. Jones .Regional Busi- iess Manager, Farm Security Ad- minislralion, 310 Donaghey Trust Building, Little Rock, Arkansas, and will be on file for inspection only in the office of Richard H. iolderby, Rural Rehabilitation Supervisor, Farm Security Admin- stration, Tcxarkana, Arkansas. April 16, 1943) If You Suffer'PERIODIC' FEMALE * PAIN Which Makes You Weak, Cranky, Nervous— II at such times you, like so many women and girls suffer from cramps, headaches, backache, distress of "irregularities", periods ol the blues—due to functional monthly disturbances— Start at once—try Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. This famous liquid not only helps relieve monthly pain but also accompanying tired, weak, nervous feelings of this nature. This is because of Its soothing effect on ONE OP WOMAN'S MOST IMPORTANT ORGANS. Taken regularly—Lydia Pinkham'a Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands report benefit. Also a fine stomachic tonic. Follow label directions, Worth trying! New Sunday - Monday - Tuesday A LOVE AS BRAVE AS THEIR HEARTS! ... as thrilling as dangers tlmj defied I «UU Gene TIERNEY Lynn BARI George MONTGOMERY

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