£ndtiy, April 19, 1943 ]^*ffif' I * HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PACE THREE d P an Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 7*68 Between fii a. m. and 4 p. m. I )cial Calendar rjclny, April 19th jfrclc No. 1 of tho Women's Aux- fy.of the' Til-si Presbyterian , i?&loek. , home of Mrs. L. A. Foster, ircle No. 2 of (he Women's ilint '.v of tho Kirsl; Presbyterian ch, hrime of Mrs. A. J/NoiRh- .'! o'clock. cle No. 3 of tho Women's Aux- of tho First Presbyterian ch, home of Mrs. R. II. Barr, ircle No. •! of Iho Women's Aux>'y of tho Kirsl. Presbyterian Veil, the cluirch, 7:30 o'clock. hP .Mission Study class and the Life Group of tho First Ad Lib Something now has been added! Since the Surgeon General's request for the services of Volunteer Nurse's Aides in Army Station and General hospitals aides have been sent or requested to serve, in more than iiO places in the United States. Although none of the Hempstoad County aides have boon asked to serve in those "foreign" fields, they have contributed V., 300 hours of volunteer service to hospitals and clinics in Hope since tho bog- inning of tho first class September •I, 1342. This is .1 substantial kind of contribution made by aides to the war effort. Within recent weeks the Production departments of the Red Cross have received announcements of vast increases in tho num- eeling at tho church, 3 o'clock. No. 1 of the Women's Mis- f ,.- i - Socicly of the First Bap- Atlst' church, homo of Mrs. E. E. ?jS6llicut, 2::m o'clock. Icircle No. 2 of thr- Women's Mis- Slpnary Society of tho First Bap! i?Sust t'luirch, home of Mrs. Frank >ircl, Park Drive, 2:,'i() o'clock. church will hold a union ' |? cr "J bandaRcs to bo made by the Surgical Dressing workers. In I order to cope with tho demands a Medforcl, Oklahoma chapter opened an intensive drive for volunteers. Among the recruits was an 85-year-old man. who attends each session of the Institute. His reason for going—his wife is an invalid and he feels thai it is his duty to make contribution to the war effort for them both. How does your contribution compare? „ ^Circlc No. 3 of tho Women's Mis- Hfislonary Society of tho First Bap- f|ist church, home of Mrs. Bi.-rl Uiss, 2:30 o'clock. i| Circle No. 4 of life Women's Mis- fslonary Society of the First Bap- vO--tllsl church, homo of Mrs. 13. M. •fMjbnos. 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. r> of the Women's ,f%: : jWissionary Society of tho First sSlfjBnptisl church, pot luck luncheon Ijfg.at Ihc church. 1 o'clock. National League Holds Edge Over American Loop Now York, April 19 M').— Playing with n zest generated by their World Series triumph of hist fall, the National League clubs have defeated their American league rivals in 27 of Hie <!4 inlor-leaguc contests this spring. Four names of the same variety arc carded today, but even a clean sweep wouldn't give the junior cir cuil a chance to lake over the top At Home Again \ Adams-O'Steen Announcement has boon made of tho engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Mary Adams of Tampa. Florida to S/Sgl. Dorsey O'Stcen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude B. O'Stcon of Hope. The marriage will bo solemnized Sunday, April 25, in Tampa. S'Sgt. O'Stcen is radio flying school Field, Fla. attending n at MacDill meetinK of tho Nurse's Aide hold at the city !;5pCornmiHec will bi Sj|ll|(ill in tho Chamber of Commerce •/•Tififoom, 7:30 o'clock. .liffiuesday, April 20th § llope Band Auxiliary, Hotel cnry. 3: 'M o'clock. All members SiifSp-c asked to attend Iliis important MSooting. m Beckworth-Elklns Tho marriage of Mrs. Thelma Elkins and J. P. Beckworth Jr. both of Hope, was quietly . solmnixed Saturday, April 17, in Amity, Arkansas at the home of Justice of tho Ponce J. A. Hunter, who officiated at the service. After a brief trip the couple will bo domiciled in Hope. The National League's edge was built up primarily by Brooklyn s G to 1 miii-gin over American League loams and Cincinnati s sweep of Iho four game series with tho Cleveland Indians. In addition to their complete mastery of tho once-proud New York Yankees in five games. The Dodgers tire also the pace setters in tho red flannel league with 11 triumph in 12 starts. Their only loss was to the Boston Red SON r> to 0. The Boston Socket's, incidentally, piled up the best record of the American with only two setbacks in 11 contests and have a chance of adding to that total in a patriot's clay twin bill with the Boston Braves today. Tho games also will settle the city scries. Other struggles today are Pittsburgh's mooting with Detroit, tho seventh and rubber game their series: and the meeting of the White Sox and Cubs in tho last of the Windy City's pro-season series The Cubs hold a two to one game edge now. Coming and Going E. C. Hayes of DeQueon was tho . American Legion Auxiliary, homo p'f Mrs. 1C. S. Franklin with Mrs. Ward, Mrs. W. O. Beono, | Sunday guest of his sister. Mrs. nd Mrs. J. R. Gentry, associate K - G - McRae. and Mr. McRao. inostosses, 3 o'clock. /ednesday, April 21st Mrs. L. F. Higgiison and Mrs. jfohn Ridgdill will bo hostesses to 10 Gardenia Garden club nt tho iomo of tho former, 3 o'clock. Other house guests of the McRaes included: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. layos of El Dorado ,Mrs. L. E. inton of Little Rock, and Mrs. Ucharcl Thomas and sons, Richard nd Lane, of Long Beach, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. LlojW Spencer have clurned from a two-week slay in >Tcw Orleans. HEW SAENGER NOW HER HEART AFLAME WITH THE FURY OF HATE... AND LOVE! TlgRNEY GEORGE! MONTGOMERY Also PARAMOUNT NEWS RIALTO NOW Richard Green m "Flying Fortress Starts Tuesday arbara Stqnwyck in The Gay Sisters" Also Jimmy Rogers in Calaboose" Library Club to Give Annual Easter Play The Library Club sponsored by Mrs. Frank Masen, will give its annual Easter play at three o'clock, Friday afternoon, April 23. in the High School auditorium. Tho play, "The Power and tho Glory," was written by Mary Louise Gills. The characters arc as follows: Marion Mouser, Mary Jane Hearne, Bob Conway, Freda Fuller, Mary Lee Cook. The public is invited. FOLLOWING O. SfASON AT THlRb B4SF. t%£ WEE PEESE IN 77/£: ARKANSAS TK. ONLY BROOKLYN BUM By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist San's, capilol of Yemen, Arabia, has a populatio n of about SO,000 and is on a lofty plateau. New York, April 19 (/Pi. New Jersey Senator Warren Barbour hasn't asked our opinion about his suggestion to revive the Joe Louis Billy lonn, fight but here 'tis .... . No. . . Last year we were pretty much in favor of the thing until the surrounding cricumstances .became a bit too gamcy, figuring i'. was an easy way to raise dough; for the Army Emergency Roiief. and at Ihe ame time provide long range entertainment for soldiers and slilors all over the world . . Now the A.E.R. no longer is sponsoring sport events and we think there's a big difference between letting a couple of brand new soldiers take time out to fight and interrupting the progress of two men who have been in training nearly a year Besides, after seeing Joe and Billy, it would bo lough to go on watching Iho kind of fighters we've become used to during the winter. Monday Matinee Notre Dame's track team, winner in four indoor track carnivals, will split up for the Drake and Penn relays next week-end When Lieut. Col. L. S. MacPhail turned up at the Pimlico races Saturday, the only thing he'd say about baseball was, "I like the Dodgers." „. . Lum, the radio comedian, is looking for a now record for shuch betting the firsl lime his horse, Gas Ration, races at Churchill Downs. . . . Lets hope the hoss doesn't come home on a street car, like the customers . . . The slight handicap of a broken arm apiece didn't stop a couple of San Diego, Calif., gals, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hcrndon had s a weekend guest, Mrs. Finloy Vnrd of DoQueon. Mrs. Julian Spillers has returned rom San Marcos, Texas, where ho visited Aviation Cadet Spillers I tho San Marcos Navigation school. Mr, and Mrs. I. L. Pilkinton spent Sunday in Morrilton with their daughter, Mrs. Young Hargis, and VIr. Hargis. • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. Managers of the Major Leagues Are Doubtful By HAROLD CLAAS9EN New York, April 19 (/p)— If all the indecision expressed by the major league managers on the eve of the second baseball campaign of the present war era were placed end to end it would bo as evasive as an Axis communique. The. curtailed training offered by tho northern camps, playing out the schedule that opens tomorrow with a new type of ball and the .war's manpower demands — both of the immediate past and for the coming five months — have combined to make the managers even more reticent than usual. Only Lou Boudroau, 25year-old manager-shortstop of the Clove- land Indians, gave an entirely optimistic answer as the Associated Press made its annual pre-season poll of the 16 paters of diamond strategy. "I am very much convinced that the Indians are the team to beat in the American League pennant race," said tho youthful chieftain who is starting his second year as boss of the Clevelands. "My club will be in their all season and definitely is one that will have to be beat." Billy Southworth, who guided the St. Louis Cardinals 1o theii world title .last fall, said he was well satisfied with the replacement? for Terry Moore, Eno Slaughter and. Johnny Beazley — all stars of the 1942 team but now wearing •Uncle Sam's uniforms. "You might go to bed one rtigh with your club in first place am wake up in the morning with it in the army. I don't see how any team can make a runaway of the pennant races. Joe McCarthy whose rebuilt New York Yankees didn't defeat a single major league foe this spring but still are favored for their seventh flag in eight years, replied that it is "too risky to make predictions. I can't tell how the Yanks will fare. Nobody can." "I'm not making a prediction," chimed in Leo Durocher of the Brooklyn Dodgers, "but I will say that I am satisfied with my team and that it is ready." Bill McKechnie of the Cincinnati Reds was even more silent than ustomary. "I haven't seen another National League club all spring and vith conditions as unsettled as they re. it would be foolish to pick the vinner," Answering a question by asking aie was Jimmy Wilson's reply told hat his Chicago Cubs had some support for the National League crown, Wilon came back with "I von't predict, but a guy would be crazy not to be shooting for first }lace, wouldn't he?" Frankie Frisch, turbulent mentor jf the Pittsburgh Pirates, admits e was eyeing the first division 'but in a war year one doesn't viiow what to expect. I think the najbrs will finish the season and Jraves. Mel Ott of the New York Giants and Buck Harris, now of lie Philadelphia Phillies, promised o be troublesome all season and itengcl saw no reason why his out- it shouldn't finish above seventh >lace. Memories of'what happened dur- ng the seasons of World War tem- jcred Connie Mack's response. The eteran boss of the Philadelphia /Uhlctic. predicted "there may be lot of surprises before the season is over. Someone may even come up with ,n duplicate of the 3oston Braves of 1914 who climbed rom last place in July to first in October. But I still think the Yanks jre the team to beat although the Athletics will do all right." The American League's two new rnanagers, Ossie Bluege of the Washington Senators and Steve O'Neill of the Detroit Tigers, both were confident. Bluege asserted his club was the most improved of any in the circuit and was definitely of first division calibre while O'Neill warned that if "First Baseman Rudy York h'as a big car — and it looks like be may — then, watch out for the Tigers." That warning also was sent out by Luke Sewell of the St. Louis Browns, who declared "it is impossible for anyone to say how the race will come out but I do know that the Browns arc; not going to be shoved around," The Boston Red Sox, whose contributions to the armed services includes an entire outfild and one of the game's belter shortstops, remained optimistic, Manager Joe Cronin observing that "since all clubs have been hit. hard, I look for a real good race." Southern Loop Having Plenty Ads must be in office day before publication. All Wont Ads cosh in advance. Not taken over the Phone. One fimo—2e word, minimum 39e Six times—5e word, minimum 75e Three times—3i/jc word, minimum SOe , One month—18c word, minmlurn $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; Automatic hot water heater. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 2-tt CLOSE-IN. NICELY FURNISHED small apartment. Beauty rest mattress, continuous hot water. Utilities paid. Private entrance. See Mrs. Tom Carrel. 15-6tc: THREE ROOM FURNISHED- apartment and private bath. J, A. Sullivan, 404 North Main. 16-tf BEDROOMS. ADJOINING BATH.- Plenty of windows. Large closets. Close in. 108 West Ave. D. 17-3lpd GO .ACRE PASTURE. PLENTY of water, good fence. See Jessie , McEntosh, Mack's Camp. 19-6tpd 1 For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, StoneweU 2B, Rowden41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavilt. 6-tf Mrs. Edward While and daughter, Cherry, and Mrs. Brooks McRay of 'ort Smith are guests of Mr. and VIrs. Ed Van Sickle. Seaman Luther Higgason, Jr. of he N. A. T. C., Memphis spent he weekend with his parents, Mr. ind Mrs. L. F Higgason Texarkana Test for Naval Air Cadets Now Orleans, April 19— Accorcl- ng to an announcement received this morning from Lieutenant Com- nander L. C. Priestman, Officer in Charge of the New Orleans, Naval Aviation Cadet Selection Board, a emporary Selection Board will be ;et up in Texarkana on Friday and Saturday, April 30 and May 1. The office will be in the U. S. Navy Recruiting Station in the Post Office Building and will be under the direction, of Lieutenant Sam Hocker. Lieutenant Hocker will be at the Recruiting Station during the late afternoon of Thursday, April 29, the day before the tests, to answer questions and to help applicants get their papers together. Those boys who successfully pass the tests and who are recommended by their high school officials will be sent to New Orleans at government expense to complete their tests. Those men who are accepted for training will be enlisted in the Naval Reserve immediately, but will not be ordered to training until a later date. During their preliminary training they will be designed as Apprentice Seamen, V-5, but when ordered to flight school their designation will be changed to Naval Aviation Cadet. On completion of the entire training course the Cadets will be awarded their Navy "Wings of Gold" and will be commissioned as ensigns in the Naval Reserve or as second lieutenants in the Marine Reserve. Boys who intend to take the examinations should contact their high school principals immediately and make arrangements to get their high school transcripts. TUB STORY:, lliirry FIcldtiiB, ItUH conic. 1<>. Gunlt*m|il:i til. .Nciirch. tit, li quicksilver mine opvrnH'il l»y ili'e CliUt!ht* Incllnii tribe, who lire ItuKtilo (o. .white jiu-n. After, a lonf? jincl jirduoiiH journey lie nml htx Mexli'im Kiiiclo, .lone, finally reach Quiche territory. The ehief iln<l hlN vmim-il , lixtcit to. llnrry'v j)U-u that America needs quicksilver. They proniiKe to grlve him an aiiNWer in (lie morning. Dur- lilK (lie nlK'lit an Indian girl in attacked and Harry's letter-cave IN foiind In hrr tent. There; iH mi immediate trial. The grlrl IN Men- lpiive.il to death. Harry and June are held .iirlxoncr hut manage^ to . cNcnpc. On the trail again, llarry feel* n Kiidilen mirge ot (ever and knows he'H lieen Ntrlckeu, with malaria. * * * MUCH-NEEDED REST CHAPTER XIII .PONCERN shadowed Jose's dark ^ face. "Malaria!" dismayed. he echoed Today in Congress By The Associated P""ess Senate Routine busines. Assistant Secretary of State Dean Acheson explains plans for international food conference to foreign relation and agriculture committees. House Continues debate on agriculture department supply bill. Even before Barry's short laugh of self-disgust ended, his knees buckled under him. Jose caught him and helped him to a seat against the trunk of a giant tamarack. "S'&y here," he commanded. "I will find you bed." Jose strode off, to return soon with his arms piled with fragrant pine needles. On the floor of a shallow cave in the rock ledge by the waterfall he spread them, then came back for Barry. Barry was pulling a box from his coat pocket. He handed it to Jo^e with trembling hands. "Good thing—they weren't left—in saddle bags," he grinned unsteadily. Jose opened the box to frown in perplexity at the unfamiliar tablets. "But these are not quinine," he objected. "Atabrine," Barry told him with effort. "Give them to me . . . instructions ... on box." Jose shook his head. "You should have quinine," he mourned. Apprehension rang warningly through Barry's blurring senses. It would be typical of a jungle man like Jose to throw away the medicine because it was different. He realized it would soon be too late to do anything about it. Already his . mind was wandering under the heat of his fever. He forced himself to concentrate on the problem. He tried to fix his glazing eyes on the powerful man kneeling beside him. "Jose!" "Si, senor." "Those tablets. They are better than quinine. Do you hear me?" "Si." But the man's voice was still mournful and unbelieving. "Do you promise—on your word of honor—to give me the tablets •—two each hour?" For a long minute Jose didn't answer. Then, just as Barry's whirling senses told him he had failed, he heard the man's mumbled, "Si, senor." Relieved, he collapsed against Jose's arm. CLOWLY, he floated back Jo con-. sciousness, began . to /'realize some of his hallucinations were facts. The sound of cascading water continued after he .opened his eyes. And another fainter sound —wind sighing through trees. He felt soothed, and peaceful, though he could see almost nothing in the dim light about him. He raised himself on an elbow and his head struck against the top of the cave. Dimly he recalled the trip-r—Jose. He crawled from the cave and got to his feet. His head whirled and he leaned against the rock ledge for support, while he looked about him. It was a dazzling morning. Sun sparkled on the cascading water at the cliff's edge, and lay molten over the rocky ledges and. dark trees of the mountainside. Evidences of Jose's vigilance were all about. Tamarack branches had been laid over the entrance to the cave. The remains of a fire still smoldered on the rock Roughly hewn wooden ledge, cups dried in the sun. As he watched, the huge figur,e of Jose, himself, strode out of the forest of pines, game slung over his shoulder. At sight of Barry, he wayed an arm and hurried to join him. "You feel better!" he smiled warmly. "Thanks to you, Jose," Barry muttered, returning the smile, "You gave me the medicine;, eh?" Jose pulled the small box from his pocket and showed Barry it was almost empty. "It is good medicine like you say,". ,he acknowledged. "Each two .'lipurs I make you take like you say. So I cannot go back to plantation and tell where we are." "How long have we been here?" Barry demanded. The Mexican counted on his stubby fingers. "Five days," he said. Barry moaned. "How have you lived all that time?" Jose swung the animals he had killed from his shoulder. T. wo red squirrels! "Very good," ' 'hie said simply. He took a folding tin cup from his pocket and opened it proudly. "I make broth for you in this," he added. As Jose gathered brush for a fire, Barry asked, "What about the Quiches? Did. they follow us?" Jose knelt to blow on the small flame. "They did not find us," he said. "We are very fortunate." When the flame swept through the twigs, he took the two squirrels and went to kneel at the water's edge with a murderous looking hunting knife. "I'll have to go back," Barry worried aloud. "Ypu will.go with me, won't you, Jose? I have to prove to that chief I was framed. I've got to get those mines!" * * * J OSE listened impassively as he skinned and cleaned the squirrels. He cut a small chunk of meat and dropped it into the water-filled cup. "We eat," he said stolidly. "Then we try to make plantation before you feel sick again. You need more good medicine before you go back anywhere." Barry's head was beginning to ache again. His body felt stiff and weak, Jose gave him the last two atabrine tablets, and later a cup of the steaming broth. Then he stretched out on the soft, fragrant bed of pine needles. Barry marveled at the patience and gentleness of the big Mexican. The man had saved his life all right. He was lucky to have had such a guide. If he had only been as lucky with the Quiches, he thought bitterly. * * * HPHROUGH half closed eyes he •*• watched the Mexican as he made neat rolls of their blankets, led the mules up from the thicket where they had been tied to graze, took brushes and stroked their gray coats until they shono in the sunlight. Barry dozed off then and must have slept for several hours. When he awakened the sun was low and the pine trees were casting long shadows up the slope. Jose was sitting by the campfire fixing some more broth. Barry felt cool now and refreshed. Jose turned as he heard his voice. "I feel much better, Jose," he said. "Maybe tonight we could go back to the Quiche country." Jose looked grim and shook his head. "No, senor, that would be folly." "But I must clear myself with them!" "This is not the time," Jose said quietly. "You feel better now because of the medicine you have taken. Later when that wears off you might feel worse again. This fever is very bad stuff. We can not take chances of your getting sick again out here." "But you said tonight we could travel again!" "Si, senor, we travel, but not to the Quiches. We go back to the plantation where you can rest from your sickness." Barry felt a tide of keen disappointment surge through him as he thought of delaying his business with the Quiches. "You rest now until the moon comes out," Jose said. "Then I give you more broth and we will draw well.' Case Stengel of the Boston 5oldie Novak and Jewell Salee, from going through with their scheduled, bowling match recently, joldie bowled left-handed and bettered her regular average . . . The opening day of the major league season Wednesday also is Joe Mcarthy's 56th birthday and no chance of a postponement on account of weather . . . Atlanta, April 19 (fC).— Getting a line on Southern Association baseball players these days is like trying to keep up with a flock of hum- ning birds — they come and go. Birmingham added a pitcher to ts well-padded roster with acquis- -ion of Bob Ferguson, curve-ball specialist with Montgomery's Southeastern League - team last year. Latest to check in at the Little Rock camp was Second Baseman Myer Chozen. The former Southeastern League infielder, overdue and overweight, joined the Pebs Sunday. Myer explained that he picked up excess poundage working in a California war.plant. Other arrivals expected today include First Backer Bill McGhee and Outfielder Irving Levy, which should give Manager Buck Fausett sufficient help to make a showing against the Stuttgart, Ark., Army Fliers in an exhibition slated Tuesday. V The Nashville roster dropped to 16 today after the outright release of Howard Anderson, a pitcher, who will report for army induction. Knoxville's infield prospects were denied wiith word tihat Walter Lance, youthful first baseman, had received orders to report for induction. A new infielder, Al Smith, climbed into an Atlanta uniform yesterday adding support to. the Crackers' untried defense. Smith was purchased from Toronto of the International League. 40 . BUSHEL COTTON SEED., Heavy Fruiter 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 to trade for walking cultivator.. See* Fred B. Miller, Hope, Route 1. 14-6tp 7 YEAR OLD BROOD MARE; gentle and true in harness. 1 year old mule colt, extra good. 2 year old saddle bred colt. Be quick if you are interested; Dorsey McRae Sr. 16-3tp THOROUGHBRED ENGLISH bull dog, female, brindle color, Must sell immediately. Phone , 749-W after 5 p. m. 17-6tch,, Lost Fan's Lament Sonny's on the pitcher's mound; Granpaw guards first base; Uncle Joe is fat and slow; But still he has his place. You'd never know our lugger's row; To call it that is. treason. We ain't got what we used to have To start the baseball season. We don't need what we used to have A long as (here's a war on, If you think we won't miss those Buys, ' Pally, you're a moron. ONE RED MILK COW, WITH ONE',.> horn off. If found notify A. Wv Pickard, 419 South Elm. Call 86. 16-3tpd '4 CHILD'S PONY. DARK BAY WITH- black mane and tail. Crippled in , right front fool. Reward. Phone , Mrs. C. Cook at 28-W-ll. 16-3tpd, r OFFICERS WOOL DRESS SHIRT,, j khaki color. If delivered to yotj accidentally please call Hall Bros, immediately. 19-3tpd (] Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE- newal subscriptions for any r magazine published. Charles Hey-, nerson. City Hall. 1-lmch-, Wanted Today's Guest Star Tommy Fitzgerald, Louisville Courier-Journal: Even though the Kentucky Derby this year is being called the 'street car derby;' women patrons shouldn't expect the jockeys to get up and give them their seats. start." (To Be Continued) Service Dept. Three former Fort Worth, Texas, StarTelegra.m scribes in the army air force, Amos Melton, Lorin McMullen and Bill Sansing, all have been upped to first lieutenants . . . Here's one reason for the popularity of the Camp Croft, S. C., golf driving range: A soldier could get a lot of free lessons just by watching three of the regular patrons, Pvt. Clayton Heafner, former lop ranking tournament pro; PFC John Maleky, formers assistant pro at Long Island's Shelter Rock course; and Lieut. Col. R. Otto Probt, Camp Croft inspector who claims the world's largest collection of golf literature and oddities . . . Lieut. Vinnie Richards of the New York State guard is attending the second service command tactical school at Hackettstown, N. J. A we remember Vinnie's tennis-playing days, his first service was pretty good, too, and his tactics darn near perfect. Sgt. Jess Davis Now Is Aerial Gunner Jess M. Davis, Jr., former advertising manager of The Star, in the Army since mid-November, has completed his course in aerial gunnery at Tyndall Field, Panama City, Fla., has been made a sergeant and sent to the Army air base at Salt Lake City, Utah. Sergeant Davis got his training in the maintenance of machine-guns and plane cannon at Buckley Field, Denver, Colo., and went to Tyndall Field for actual firing practice in the air. From Tyndall he wrote the following letler: "I fly for half a day and the other half study machine-guns and turrets. We go up in one of the training planes here (Panama City, Fla.) or a B-24 bomber, and fire at a moving target that is behind another plane.- The target is about four feet wide and about 16 feet long, but thai isn't too big when vou are high up and going plenty fast. "About six men go up at a time, one man in each plane, and they fire different colors of ammunition so you can be scored on the hits you get. We fire about J.500 rounds, and each time we go up we fire 200 rounds—so I'll get about SETTLED DEPENDABLE COLOR> ed or while couple caretaker and ,j housekeeper for small modern i suburban place. Separate cabin , and garden with good permanent wages. Give past record. W, H; Spencer, Route 2. Phone 3948^ Hot Springs, Ark. 16-3tpd < Wanted to Buy CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND.- State price and location. Boswell'» & May, Bodcaw, Ark 29-lrrip" 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 > Deflated If Dick Wakefield, the rookie, had any tendency Tigers to get puffed up about his hilling, a fan must -have let it out of him the other day Seeing Dick pick a Ted Williams' model bat, the bystander said., 'You'll know you have made good when Ted Williams uses a Wakefield model.' seven trips, another field . Then I'll be sent to and assigned to a squadron for the duration." Presbyterians Ordain Four New Deacons Last Sunday Morning the session of tho First Presbyterian Church ordained 4 new Deacons and installed 5, one of the new Deacons having served as such in another Presbyterian congregation. The new Deacons are, Milford Daniel, Carlos B. Floyd, Jas. L. Moore. Burle E. McMahed, and Chester C. McNeill. Several of pur Deacons are now in the service, hence the need for additional Deacons. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Col. Pierre LoriMard Tuxedo Park, N. Y., April 19 — W)— Colonel Pierre Lorillard, G2. grandson of the .Jj^.,.Lorillard Tobacco Company -.founder and a major attached to General Pershing's staff during World War I died last night. TEAM OF YOUNG MARES, Broke to work ,also heavy wagon. J. W. Cole, Emmet, Ark. 14-8tpd Wonted to Rent FURNISHED HOUSE OR APART- ment by responsible couple without children. Phone 619-W. 16-3tpd ST. CHOICE-MILLIONS "St, Joseph ASPIRIM WORLD'S .LARGEST SELLER AT I GET SLIMMER WITHOUT EXERCISE: weight the "Aijds" way 2.25 for a month's supp hj Don't wear yourself out with tiresome exercises! Don't givo up all the foods you like! 100 per? sons lost 11 lo 20 Ibs. each in a nionlb, under the direction of Dr. Samuel Ellis. PUojije.! No. 616-17 JOHN P. COX DRUG CO.
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