Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 21, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, April 21, 1943
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Wednesday, April 21, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE Social and P ertona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 *. m. and 4 p. m. I {Social Calendar Euesday, April 20th fHopo Bund Auxiliary, Hotel fcnry, 3:30 o'clock. All members io asked to attend this important Reeling. [American Legion Auxiliary, home I Mrs. E. S. Franklin with Mrs. Brank Ward, Mrs. W. O. Bccnc, |hd Mrs. J. R. Gentry, associate Sstcsscs, 3 o'clock. Wednesday, April 21et i?.-Mrs. L. F, Higgason anil Mrs. hn Ridgdill will be hostesses to &c Gardenia Garden club at the Jm of the former, 3 o'clock. Thursday, April 22nd K The Friday Music club will meet pt the home of Mrs. Garrctt Story, Went 2nd street, for rehearsal, "jo'clock. ess. The Mission Study was conducted by Mrs. Hugh Jones wilh a'praycr by Mrs. Callicoll following. During the social hour the hostess served a delicious desert cpursc to 14 members and one guest, Mrs. Ada A. Rhodes. A pot luck luncheon for member of Circle No. 5 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church was held at the church Monday at one o'clock. The luncheon table svus centered with tin arrangement of spring flowers in pastel shades. Place curds marked covers for 14 members and one guest, Miss Edyth Mitchell. Mrs. Franklin Horlon opened Ihe meeting with a devotional. Aflci Ihc mission sludy by Mrs. Hcrbcr Burns, Mrs. Henry Hayncs dis missed Ihe group wilh prayer. iducational Program Is |Outllned to Legion Auxiliary ' The April meeting of the Amor|can Legion Auxiliary was held at home of Mrs. E. S. Franklin rucsday afternoon with Mrs. Frank IWard, Mrs. J. R. Gentry, and Mrs. . O. Bccne, associate hostesses. Regular items of business were fcliscussed with the president, Mrs. R. Gentry presiding. At the suggestion of the stale pres jbidcnt of Ihe socicly, the Hope Aux- |iliary adoplcd a plan lo offer a ' scholarship lo a local girl, who [plans lo enter nurses' training. During the social hour the hosl- "bsos served a delicious ice course »with cake to the following: Mrs. M. ';M. McCloughnn, Mrs. Cecil Weaver. jMi-s. J. L. Tedder. Mrs. C. P. Tol- |leson, Mrs H. O. Kylcr, and Mrs. tErnesl O'Neal. Mrs. J. B. Youmans is Hostess to Lula McSwaln Society Kiwanis Chief Addresses Local Club The ' principal speaker at Tuesday's Kiwanis luncheon was Henry Pepper, field representative for Kiwanis International. He was introduced by Leslie Hclvey of Pine Bluff, who is Lieutenant Governor of this district. Dr. Popper congratulated the local club on its remarkable gain during the past year, and stated that in his opinion this was the fastest growing club in the state. He talked at length on the benefits which the members derived from their association with each other at the weekly luncheons ,and the large number of projects which were being undertaken by the 220C clubs in the United States and Canada. Jack Withrow, James Walker, Rufus Williams, James Watson and Dolph Gibson were other guests of the club at yesterday's luncheon. The committee on the proposed Ladies Night announced that arrangements were progressing nicely for the.occasion. II will be held SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, April 21 (/PH-VLez Foncca has whittled out a scries of instructive sequences from the varlou American League film shot since 1934 and will take them on a month's lour of army camps to show Uncle Sam's soldiers the right way to play baseball Eventually he hopes to build up a "technical instruction library," which the league will lend to high school, college and service coaches. . . . The quarterly N.B.A. boxers' ranking will be out next week. No doubt they'll give Tony Galento's omeback the recognition it dc- erves. . . Henry C. Paulsscn, a ,ong Island railroad conductor, re- ently bowled two 300 games in 21 ays. The second must have been . "relief" train, The Lula McSwnin Society of (Monday evening, May 3rd, at the Christian Service of Emmet met at the home of Mrs. J. B. Youmans with Mrs. Mac Garland as co- hostess. For the occasion the rooms were beautifully decorated with Dutch iris. Mrs. Otis Townsend, leader of the program, introduced the following who participated: Mrs. J. B. Matthews and Mrs. Herman Rcy- cnga. Mrs. L. J. Caglc presented the mission study. Following the program, the hostesses served delicious refreshment. Country Club. McCaskill Coming and Going Miss Louise Iliincgiin is spending Wednesday in Arkadclphia. Three Tables for Tuesday Contract Club Party Roses and pansies were effectively used to decorate the home: ot :Mrs. Kelly Brianl Tuesday aflcr- 'ify° on when she was hostess to the rluosday Contract bridge club and one table of additional guests. Mrs. H. L. Broach received War Saving Stamps for being club high, s. Vincent Foster was high for hc club. Enjoying the party were the folUowing: Mrs. Oliver Adams, Mrs. R. L. Broach. Mrs. George Peck, Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. George Newborn, Jr., Mrs. Roy Slcphcn$on, I Mrs. Joe Black, Mrs. Lyman Arm- stfjtrong, Mrs. Milton Eason, Mrs. ^Cccil Wyntt, Mrs. George Robison, f and Mrs. Vincent Foster. A delicious salad course was ser- i. vcd witli tea al the conclusion of the games. -Baptist Circles Meet in : Homes of Members Circle No. 1 of Ihe Women's Missionary Socicly of Ihe Firsl Baplisl L church mcl Monday aflcrnoon al ihe home of Mrs. Sankcy Callicotl i Mrs. T. A. Jackson, co-hosl- Mrs. Maurice Vick and sons have arrived from Camp Woltcrs, Texas to be guests of Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon while Captain Vick attends a special school in the East. Mrs. Thomas Brcwstcr, Mrs. Dorsey McRac, Sr., and Mrs. Paul Simrns, Ouachila Prcsbylcrial officers, and Ihc local Auxiliary dele gules, Mrs. Harry J. Lcmlcy, Mrs. R. H. Barr, and Mrs. Jim Moore will attend ;i two-day meeting of the Oimchila Presbytcrial in Tcx- arkana. Pvl. Hugh B. Gilbert of Camp Campbell, Ky. is spending a ten-day furlough in Hope with Mrs. Gilbcrl and other relatives and friends. MINOR SKIN IRRITATIONS WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY (*«/» W Elmer G. Horncr of Ellinwood Kansas arrived Saturday night to be the guesl ot his sister, Mrs Charles A. Rea, and Mr. Rea for a week. Pvl. R. G. Young slalioncd in Wisconsin arrived Thursday for a 15 days furlough wilh his parents Mr. and Mrs. Luther Young. Miss Grace Worlham of Lillle Rock spent the week end wilh her mother Mrs. Dora Worlham. Mr. and Mrs. Chester McCaskill ere visitors in Hope Thursday. Mrs. J. O. Harris was a 1 visitor n Nashville and Hope Friday. Mrs. J. W. Honcycull left Thursay for Litllc Rock after a shor isil wilh her daughter Mrs. Wm . Ball she will be employed a stale Hospilal. Mrs. Orvillc Worlham and daugh cr Grccia spcnl the past week ii Oklahoma visiting relatives. Mrs. Horace Page and son o D inc Bluff visited relatives here his week. Mr. J. S. Bittick and son Cloii were Hope visitors Monday. Mrs. Pierce and James Brando nade a trip lo Hope Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Harris an sons Jr. and Kenneth spent Sunda wilh Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Lewis o Nashville. Derwood Young of Houston, Tex., spent the week end here with his parents Mr. and Mrs. L. Young. Pvt. Chester Reese spent Ihc vvoek end with friends and relatives here. Mrs. Elmer While spcnl Ihe pasl two weeks in Mineral Wells, Texas. Mrs. Edscl Davis und son have returned to Grcnt Bend, Kansas, utter a two-week visit in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Boyell. For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L, R, Urrey 679 Taxi Co. Personal Fripnds of Leon Bundy will rcgrc to know thai ho is a pnlicnl in til Julia Chester hospital. $64 Answer When Fred Corcoran, former 'rofcssional Golfers' Association ournamenl manager now working or Ihc Red Cross in England, pul m one of his popular sports quizzes cconlly, he asked: "What golfer nadc the grand slam.", The answer came from a Negro soldier: "Sam Sncad. I was caddy ng for him in Atlanta when he bust a drive 350 yards. What a ;rand slam!" 10 can neither read nor write. He ins only about $95,000 In the bunk n trust. For that we could forget the alphabet." Service Dept. Gen. Claire '(Flying Tigers) Chcnnaull isn't the only Softball pitcher who can wear slurs on his shoulder. Brig. Gen. Wolcoll P. rlaycs, commander at Scoll Field, 111., recently fanned 18 bailers in a camp soflball game. Lieut. Raymond E. Gadsby, head boxing coach at the Iowa Navy Pro-Flight school, competed in the 1928 Olympic boxing team and four years later was trainer of an American soccer team that toured Italy. . . Another high-powered service base bail team is reported for Ihe Har- lingcn, Tex., Army Gunnery School. The squad includes Lieut. C. B. "Babe" Caldwell, Corp. Bill Lacyk and Pvt. Bob Prichard, who have had major league experience; Lieut. John Clements, former Southern Methodist U. athlelc, and a couple of ex-minor leaguers. . . Chicago's strong Navy pier track team will miss the Drake relays this week-end because of a ban on overnight trips. Sportsmentlon Dick Wakefield, Who collected $51,000 for signing with the Tigers a couple of years ago, failed to pass his economic course at Migh- gan last fall — which shows the weakness of our educational system. . . Nib Price, U. of California basketball coach, ha been 'loaned" to Piedmont High School, which lost its enlire coaching slaff, including Dulch Warmcrdam, lo Ihe armed forces, ing his Navy call, While awail- Ihc Chicago Bears' Bill Osmanski slarled making pep lalks al war plants and his sport anecdotes, plugs for recreation programs and yarns about his foolbull boddics overseas gol such a swell reception thai he's going lo devote all his lime to lalk- ing (Free Ad; Bill has some dales open). . . When Judy Johnon, who Maryland her firsl has jusl received a jockey's license, rides race, say Ihe Ballimore Eveun's Bill Boniface, il will be Ihe firsl lime known when a woman's weight will be announced publicly. Today's Gu^st Star Will Connloly, Sun Francisco Chronce: "Beau Jack, Georgia shoe shine boy and world's light weight champ in New York, has been deferred in the drnft because Vols Are Expected to Be Colorful Atlanta, April 21 —(/P)—-Whatever else their weakness, the Nnshville Vols won't lack color in this sea- ion's Southern Associalion race. The old father and son combination of Manager Larry Gilbert in Lhc dugout and Charley in the out- !ield will be on hand again lo delight the faithful, the skipper an- lounccd yesterday at the Vols training camp at Macon, Ga. Gilbert said he asked the Chicago Cubs lo return his son because he "needed him budly." Charley Gilbert was a power with the Nashville club before he graduated lo Ihe big lime. An oplimislic nole came from Memphis, wcher bullienl Doc Pro- Ihro announced that "we're ready Senators Open Baseball Season With a Victory By JUD30N BAILEY Associate! Press Sports Writer Spring is here! All the people who have been doubting it for various reasons, especially the weather, had to be convinced today because the baseball season is now open. The Washington Senators subdued the Philadelphia Athletics, 7-5, yesterday in the nation's capital and look over first place in the American League for at least one day, leaving it up to the other major league clubs to do as well in their openers today. The formal bow for the National and American Leagues as a whole called 'for this program: National St. Louis at Cincinnati, New York at Brooklyn, Pittsburgh at Chicago and Philadelphia at Boston. American — Washington at New York, Boston at Philadelphia. Detroit at Cleveland and Chicago at St. Louis. In winning the inaugural in Griffith Stadium the Senators confirmed the suspicions of many observers that play this season would be more lovcnly, that the ball is "more dead," that crowds in midweek will be smaller and that Washington is improved over last year. The turnout, for the inaugural was the smallest in many years at Washington, 25,093, and the game itself was a stumbling affair with the Senators making three errors and the Athletics calling on four hurlers. The game's longest hit was a two-bagger, but the Senators managed to push across six runs in a big six-inning rally. For three years before this opener the Senators had been shutout and tradition was a heavy handicap for Emil (Dutch) Leonard, the veteran knuckleballer who had pitched unsuccessfully in the 1940 and 1941 inaugural. The new deal seemed in his favor yesterday when he caught Manpower Commissioner Paul V. McNutt's throw of the Classified Ads must be in office day before publication. All Wont Ads cosh In odvonco. Not token over the Phone. One time—2e word, minimum JOc Six times—5c word, minimum 7Se Three times—3l/je word, minimum SOe One month—16c word, mlnmlum $2.70 Rotes ore for continuous Insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Sole COTTON SEED, D&PL, Stonewell 2B, Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year fr&m breeder, All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavilt. 6-lf For Rent CLOSE-IN. SOUTH SIDE MOD- ern duplex. Unfurnished. Automatic hot water heater. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 2-tf CLOSE-IN. NICELY FURNISHED small apartment. Beauty rest mattress, continuous hot water. Utilities paid. Private entrance. See Mrs. Tom Carrel. 15-6tc 40 BUSHEL COTTON SEED. Heavy Fruiter No. 5 First year from breeder. $4.50 per hundred. Pulls inch and belter. Bale per acre in 1942. Daily delivery to Hope. Also good used mower to trade for walking cultivator. See Fred B. Miller, Hope, Route 1. 14-6lp THOROUGHBRED ENGLISH bull dog, female, brindle color. Must sell immediately. Phone 749-W after 5 p. m. 17-6tch BEDROOMS. ADJOINING BATH. Plenty of windows. Large closets. Close in. 108 West Ave. D. 12-3tp 60 ACRE PASTURE. PLENTY of waler, good fence. See Jessie McEnlosh, Mack's Camp. 19-6lpd TWO ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. 715 West 5th. 20-6tpd STONEVILLE 2-B COTTON SEED, first year from breeder. Fresh ; Jersey Milk Cow. Ear Corn. Mrs. G. L. Johnson, 3'/fe miles on Rooslon road. 21-12lpd Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE- < newal subscriptions for a n y" magazine published. Charles Rey-_, nerson. City Hall. 1-lmch BUTTONHOLE WORK. SEE MRS. -.: Hamp Huelt, 623 West Division. •;• THREE UNFURNISHED ROOMS. 404 West Ave. G. 20-3lpd FOUR ROOM HOUSE. GOOD well waler. Paslure and garden slarted. See J. S. Hoover, 6 miles on Columbus highway. 20-3tpd Lost to go and we'll put a team on the field equal to any of them.'\Prothro said he would use Bill Martin, outfield powerhouse, in the cleanup spot for Friday's opener at Liltle Rock., The news from Lillle Rock was alternately good and bad, Newcomer Allen McElrealh, obtained from Mobile, seemed destined for a regular outfield berth. On the darker side, Veteran Catcher Cliff Bolton split a finger in practice and probably will miss the first game. FURNISHED APARTMENT, Soulh Main St., Phone 810. 423 21-3lp khaki color. If delivered to • you;.'. ; 53$f| accidentally please call Hall •^•°?«|^i Bros, immediately. 19-3tpd.;^§^ LIGHT COLORED, HORNLESS 'l Jersey Milk Cow. D branded on 'i hip. Call Phone 982-W. R. E Jackson. 21-ltpd;{ ' ' TWO ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Recently decorated. Private entrance. • Extra large rooms. J. P. Skinner, 821 West 7lh slreet. 21-3tpd ONE LARGE COMFORTABLE bedroom. 296. For information call 21-3tpd Wanted to Buy CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND. Slate price and location. Boswell & May, Bodcaw, Ark 29-lmp • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE. INC. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Pry Cleaners Communiques Pvl. Jack Force, 703 South Pine street, is among the new recruits at Jefferson Barracks, Mo. Following a period of instruction in basic military training and discipline lie will be sent lo active service wilh Ihc Army Air Force. Howard Boyett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Boyell, of Hope, has been assigned lo the Marine Training station at San Diego, Calif. Professional scribes do a large business throughout all of Africa, penning loiters for those who have not learned to write. Did Humpry Dumpty Fall Because of Stomach Ulcer Pains? All the King's men could nol pul Humpty Dumpty together again, but those who are distressed wilh stomach or ulcer pains, indigestion, gas pains, heartburn, burning .sensation, bloat and other conditions caused by excess acid should try Udga. Get a 25c box of Udga Tablets from your druggist. First dose must convince or return box to us und get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK. At John P. Cox Drug Co. und drugstores everywhere. Neiu Today and Thursday MICKEY ROONEY as RIALTO irbara Stanwyck in NOW SHOWING Jimmy Rogers "The Gay Sisters" in "Calaboose" TIIK STOHY: Ilnrrj- Kicldlne Wnft Hlrlekrn with innlnrln after hl» r«rn)ie from I ho dulchc Indium, nnrt hln fnlthful Mrxlrnn Kultln. .lour, (eniln him until h« I* • Iron? enough (n mnkp the trip linok to AMUnn To|i|>l"K'» plantation. HP fnltn unconirlouii when <hey flnnllr arrive. A week later Alllion tell* him Ihnl n letter arrived from hU fiancee while he. >vn» «lck, find (hat Hhe hn« nn- imered It for him. Knowing LlLu'd nature, Dnrrr In worried. * * * TRIBAL SACRIFICE CHAPTER XV A S the days passed and the fever •"•hung on, Barry was half wild with impatience. For hours — days sometimes — he would think it had run its course, only to be shaken with the cold chill that preceded another attack. Renaldo had warned him of this that same afternoon Allison had read him Lila's letter. The Spaniard had knocked and come in, looking taller and handsomer in his fresh whites than Barry remembered him. He had towered over the bed', with his swift, engaging smile. "You really picked yourself a stalwart mosquito, my friend." "I'll throw it off," Barry said irritably, "You will, but it will be slow going." Allison brought his medicine, holding up his head and tossing the tablets onto his tongue with deft motions. Barry gulped the water she held to his lips, and smiled his thanks. "You were right about Allison,' he said to Renaldo with amusec camaraderie. "Right about what?" Allison was gathering up tray and glasses for the servant to take out, "We bet, Renaldo and I," Barry told her lazily, feeling all at once easy and comfortable, "on whether you'd make the trip." "And how did you bet?" Shi paused beside him, her lashes al most touching her cheeks as shi looked down into his face. "I bet you wouldn't," Barry told her. "Which proves," she laughed "that Renaldo understands better than you do." "Oh, but it wasn't quite fair, Renaldo protested gallantly, "Be cause I knew your father. Mi Fielding didn't. -I gambled had the jungle in your blood lik he did. And I'm afraid you have. He turned to follow her wit his eyes as she walked to the ha and handed over the tray to th Indian woman. Barry watched him in deepening surprise. He realizet erent. Gone was the stern, quiet— Imost condescending — command n the Spaniard's manner. A ubtle warmth had crept in, a entative friendliness. He had sed the same phrase that night n the trek—he feared the girl ad the jungle in her blood—but •here there had been apprehen- on, antagonism in his voice that ight, now there was something Imost like pride. And in his dark yes ... ^ * * * 3ARRY controlled a sharp rising irritation. Why shouldn't the andsome Renaldo fall lor a girl ke Allison Topping? She was varm and vivid and delicate. Her londeness was a perfect foil for he Spaniard's dark good looks, nd if she really wanted to stay He roused at Renaldo's that AJJison was not th pnly cipe wiw had changed, <Jurin s absence. Renaldo, too, was dif- I anyone want to frame Barry? ere , augh. "You are looking very unhappy, my friend. I am sorry about your trip," Barry's anger swept into anther current. "Sorry is no name for it!" he exploded, "I want to talk to you about it. Of all the dirty, double- crossing deals I ever ran into—!" Allison was standing beside Renaldo again, "May I hear it, too?" she asked. Barry hesitated. Then he said bluntly, "Sure. It's no worse than a Gossip Column." Allison and Renaldo pulled chairs close to the bed while Barry ;alked. He told them in painstak- ng detail every step of the trip. The meeting with the chief, his cordial hospitality, his apparently sympathetic hearing of all Barry iad to say, his honest indecision in the matter of revealing the mines. Turning to Renaldo, he added: "Your' letter to him seemed to make him our friend. He said a lot of complimentary things about you." Renaldo nodded thoughtfully. "He's a great old fellow." Barry grimaced with rueful humor. "But you should have seen him that night at the trial. He couldn't have been any colder if he'd been molded out of liquid air." He told them then of his rude awakening by the angry natives, of the weird, frightful judgment scene in the chief's tent and of the death sentence of the girl. Finally of their imprisonment and escape. Allison shuddered. "How perfectly ghastly! But the girl won't die, will she?" Some Quiche, perhaps, with something against the girl or her family?" "Perhaps," Renaldo said slowly, "but I don't think so. The Quiches are a united and peaceful tribe within themselves. I'm afraid it is even more serious than that." Barry and Allison watched the young Spaniard as he paced the 'floor nervously. At length, unable to endure her curiosity, Allison burst out: "What is it, Renaldo? For heaven's sake, tell us!" Renaldo paused at the foot of the bed, flashing Allison a sympathetic half smile. His dark eyes were brooding and sorrowful. "For a number of years now," he began slowly, "the chief and I have been as close friends as a Quiche ever is with an outsider. I admire him. I am fond 'of him. That is why I know he is filled with a great anxiety." Barry watched the Spaniard, fascinated. There was power in those black eyes. Small wonder he had gained the fear and respe.ct of the Quiches as well as the Indians on the Topping plantation, he thought. "Each month or so," Renaldo went on, "when the Quiches bring their clay jugs of quicksilver down to the coast to trade for bananas and salt, they have been buying more and more other things—bright ornaments, sometimes dresses or suits from the trading post, mingling more with other tribes, carrying back their stories. The chief has been struggling against this tendency. It is first ball in ceremonies before the game.. But the Athletics combed Hix for six hits and three runs before he was removed for a pinchhitter in the fourth inning and Alexandro Carrasquel, the Venezuelan, received credit for the victory. Luman Harris starled on the mound for the A's, as shakily as Leonard, and was belted out in Ihe sixth when Ihe Senalors bunched five hils and senl a dozen bailers lo Ihe plale in a six-run oulbreak. The Senators, who now boast the heaviest hilling oulfield in the major leagues, collected 12 safeties lo Philadelphia's eighl. Today the Senators had to risk their prestige against the New York Yankees, last year's pennant winners, before a crowd of 30,000 at Yankee Stadium .Before the game started Will Harridge, pros-, ident of the league, was to officiate at the raising of the Yankee's 1942 pennant. The day's principal spectacle, however, was to be the world champion Cardinals' invasion of Cincinnati with Mort Cooper slalcd lo oppose lefly Johnny Vandcr Mcer on Ihc mount before a capac- i<v turnout of 30,000 at Croslcy Field. The biggest turnout of the day appeared lo be in prospect at Cleveland for Ihe Indians' opener wilh the Detroit Tigers. Jim Bagby of the tribe was to oppose the veteran Tommy Bridges and a crowd of 35,000 was expected. Another .turnout of around 25,000 was looked for at Ebbets Field in Brooklyn as the Dodgers opened their festivities with the New York Giants. MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladies' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patlerson, East Second St. 31-tf TEAM OF YOUNG MARES. Broke to work ,also heavy wagon. J. W. Cole, Emmet, Ark. 14-8tpd Lemon Juice Recipelififii Checks Rheumatic; : 3|^ Pain Quickly n If you suffer from rheumatic, ar- Ihrilis or neuritis pain, try this sim-; pie inexpensive home recipe that- thousands are using. Get a pack-;; age of Ru-Ex Compound, a two- V week supply, today. Mix it with a'.-... quart of water, add the juice of 4 1 lemons. It's easy. No trouble at all and pleasant. You need only 3 ; tablespoonsfuls two times a day.;;; Often wilhin 48 hours—sometimes^ overnight—splendid results are ob- lained. If Ihe pains do not quickly leave and if you do not feel better,-';;; return the empty package and Ru- Ex will cost you nothing to try as it 6 is sold by your druggist under an..'; absolute money-back guarantee.."; Ru-Ex Compound is for sale and '., recommended by John P. : Cox and • drug stores everywhere. ' , i "DENALPO looked serious. "I **" •vyouldu't be surprised,." "jput why," Alteon; cried., .''. his duty to see this slow infiltration of foreign ideas does not betray their precious isolation. I have felt, during our last meetings, he was growing desperate over the situation, unable to stem the tide of his people's interests in the outside world." Barry gasped. "You don't think the chief framed me!" Renaldo's eyes were flxed on him, compassion in their black depths. "The chief is a smart man," he said simply. "Can you think of a betler way to impress his people with the danger of outsiders? The sacrifice of one of the tribe's most beautiful maidens has often been the shock which taught them the error of their ways." The logic of Renaldo's reasoning appalled Barry. "In that case," he said hopelessly, "is there nothing I can do?" Renaldo released a long breath. "The first thing for you to do is to get well, my friend. After tti^t, we will see." (To Re Co»lwwe4) Harry Geisel Not on Duty for Ball Opener By HAROLD HARRISON Indianapolis, Ind., April 21 — Iff) — The sharp cry of "play ball" resounded today in the major league baseball parks but for the first time since 1925 Harry Geisel wasn't on hand to sing it out. In fact, it was the firsl opening day in 27 years thai Geisel was nol on duly as an umpire in a baseball league. The tall, grey-haried Geisel, now 53 years old and retired as an American League umpire, lived il all over again yesterday while Washington and Philadelphia were putitng on the advance opening of the 1943 season. "At 1:30 or 2 o'clock, I could see myself in the dressing room, sort of counting house and hoping for a big crowd." Geisel said. "A few minutes before 3 o'clock I could see myself heading out onto the playing field. Managers would come up with the opening line ups. Bands would be playing and flags waving. Well, I just wasn't very happy all afternoon." In 18 years as an American ! League umpire, Geisel watched a lot of ball players come and go but the greatesl team, he says, was the 1927 New York Yankees. "That was a perfect team," he said. "A ball player once said lo me, 'We go along and gel a run the third, a run in the fourth, a run in the sevenlh, and we go inlo Ihe eighth leading, 3 to 0. And then the Yankees get eibht aDV.bvHS once.' Thai's Ihe kind of a learn il was. They exploded all al once." Geisel has a weallh of funny stories thai go wilh his 18 years of major league umpiring. Once, he recalled, Joe Cronin's Boslon Red Sox were hopelessly beaten. The most your No. 17 stamp can buy — in fit, style and wear. We have them in White, Blue, Black and Turf-tan—for dress, street and play. 6.95 The DONNA In White Glove Kid. Bettie Brooks Pumps and Sandals Made up in high, medium or low heels—in both Bow Pumps and Strap Sandals. Eeither Patent or White Kid. A to C widths. 3.45 In Cunada al one lime bachelors were forbidden lo hunt, trade or fish. Play Shoes In Light or Dork Beige, all White, Green, Turf- tan or Multi-colors. Made in both low and medium heels. 2.29 to 2.99 HOPE'5 FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chas. A. Haynes Co. ON MAIN

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