Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 23, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 23, 1943
Page 3
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fmloy, April .13, 194 ocial and P HOPI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS eriofia Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. r Social Calendar ^Monday, April 2Gth I A Bible study for members of thn ^Women's Missionary Society of the |J'irsl. Baptist church will be held Sdl the church, 2:30 o'clock. Coming and Going Accompanied by Miss Eumclin |Budden of Dallas, Miss Jiino Car- ^ler of Henderson Sliitc Teachers 1 |ColloH(\ Ai-kadclphiii, will spend tike weekend with hoi- parents. Mr. [and Mrs. Wiillur Cm-tor. Miss Hud;:don inado her home in Hope whilo jfher father held the First Melhud- fi.st church pastonite several yours K. O. Mcli.-H-, Sr., Mrs. |W. K. Leinley and Mrs. W. K. lAndcrson arc in Texarkana today attend the Ouachila Presby: tO |1erial Mrs. William McGill, Miss Mary JFnmces UilliiiKslcy, an<l .Inlin Paul fSanders moloi-cd lo Liltlo lloek *t'"lay. Jimmy and Jack Ilendrix of .ouisiana Slate University, Baton "mini 1 , arc quests of i-elatives and riends this weekend. Members of jUlie enlisted army reserve, they Swill be inducted Monday in Baton illouf<c. After an extended stay ;n llobbs, ii'Now Mexico. Dorsey McHae, .Jr., Khiis returned to the city. s Mrs. V. J. Gunberson (nee Vehna I'KcnU of I.os Anjiclcs, Calif, is the IjRuesl (if her parents, Mr. and Mrs. |v,JolTn Kent. From here she will HO .lackson. Miss, to join LI. Guu- Ibcrson. Mrs. Ram Duclney departed Kll$:Thur;iday r " r llcl ' borne in Glade- !l<M|;Wiilor, Texas after mSfA "--"• Mrs. Ida Foster. 10-day visit Captain William J. Choniski, States Army Air Corps, has c ' l " Clovis. New Mexico j spending the week with Mrs. v; : ' ;'-;S!j|thoni:;ki and little daughter, Mary'' n. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. . N. May. Mrs - J - '."iswon John of Pine was the Wednesday guest of her sister. Mrs. E. N. May. Mrs. Glen L. Williams and daughter, Nnnctlc, are Easter weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Woodford in Little Rock. Miss Dorothy Henry, who is a freshman at Louisiana Polylech, Ruston, La., is beiiif,' entertained by her parents, Dr. and Mrs. F. D. Henry, this week. Births Mr. and Mrs. Garland A. Harp, Jr. announce the arrival of a soji at the Julia Chester hospital Thursday, April 22. Communiques Ira Halliburton, Jr., United Slates Naval Reserves, has recently completed a six-months training course as an aviation metalsmilh at the Naval Aviation Technical Training Center, Norman, Okla. He is now .stationed al a cadet training school in Corpus Chrisli, Texas. Pvl. Charles Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Walker, 715 West !Hh street, is ninonj? (he new recruits al the Atlantic City, New Jersey Signal Corps station of the Air Corps. Contributors to County Red Cross Drive i.v-'.-'v^d"^l FIRST fSplONOFA I« ^ USE 6 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. FOR THE FIRST TIME... ALERT AND A-LOVE! Friday - Saturday June Preisser Eddie Bracken in "Sweater Also George Houston in //I | Border Roundup' Sunday - Monday Previously reported ...... $11,100.78 Ozan Dr. & Mrs. W. F. Robins ....... O. R. Green ............................. Shirley Robins ....................... Mr. & Mrs. Wilbur Jones ... Mrs. Ben Goodlelt .......... J. K. Green ......... Mrs. Kate Goodlelt & Sons H. P. Robertson Mrs. II. P. Robertson ......... W. J. Harris ................ H. C. Murphy ............. Mrs. H. C. Murphy .............. Max Murphy .................. Earl Robins .......................... H. C. Robins .......................... J. B. Robins .: ......................... Chas. Irvin ........................ Mrs. Chas. Irvin ....................... J. T. Smcnd ..................... L. J. Robins ............ ........... Murry Grain ..................... Mrs. Annie Stuart .................. Mrs. H. A. King ................... Mrs. C. K. Ellis ...................... Everetl Ellis ...................... Mrs. A. H. .Christian & Frank Christian ................... Mrs. Ruby Baber ............... :.. Mrs. O. C. Robins .................... Henry McClendon ................... Woodson Walker ..................... Hamp Williamson .................. Cash .................................. Mr. & Mrs. J. E. May ........... W. H. Stuart ......................... Mr. & Mrs Floyd Matthews Mrs. W. H. Humphrey ........... Mrs. Gilbert Smith ............. Mrs. Floyd. Reed ........................ Mrs. Liela Caslleman ............ Mrs. C. C. Cowling ................ Mr. & Mrs. Ben Stuart ........... A. L. Alford ................................ H. O. Stuart .............................. Glebe Stuart ............................... Ella Fontaine ........................ Mr. & Mrs. Lee Williams .... Tilman Graves ................ Mr. & Mrs. J. F. Stuart ........ F, B. Hannah & Family ........ Mrs. L. D. Fletcher ............. W. F. Burke ........................... Mr. & Mrs. A. L Tollett ......... Mr. Si Mrs. Ernest Jackson Mr. Si Mrs. Ira Graves ......... Mr. & Mrs. Leon Mines ......... Mr. & Mrs. Earl Stuart ....... Mrs. J. S. Crane ........ Mr. & Mrs. Otto Babor Mrs. Josic Smith ..* 10.OQ . 5.00 . 5.00 . 5.00 5.00 5.00 9.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 1.00 8.00 . 1.00 . .50 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 . .50 1.00 .50 .50 . 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 . .10 . .10 . . 10 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 . .25 . .25 . .25 . .25 . .25 . 4.00 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 . .50 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 .50 . 1.00 1.00 . .50 1.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.50 NEWSAENGER Friday - Saturday RSON BELLES' great new achievement- and UBOISTEELE TOM TYLER JIMMY P0PP .,«,. 43 Newcomers Make Debut in Southern By PHIL CLARKE Atliinln, April 23 - -f/P)— It w m be "not iicqtuiinlcd tiny" for fans and (heir hrnnd now letims lod;iy as Ihc Southern Association pops up Iho curliiin on its filith season with one cyo on tlio ball and Ihc other on the war. l-'orly throe newcomers are slated lo fill sdirting posts, including four of Iho opening pitchers. Four of Ihc eight lonms hiive new managers: Atlanta. Little Hock, Now Orleans and Knoxvillo. Even two of the umpires are slrnngers. With good weather, attendance is expected to reach a total of SO,000 nt Atlanta, Little Rock, Chattanooga and Birmingham topping hist year's opening clay totals by some 7,000. Atlanta looks for 10,000 to watch its night opener with Nashville; Birmingham anticipates a crowd of 8.0(10 for its tilt with New Orleans, Chattanooga hns dusted off 7,000 scats for it's debut with Knoxpille, and Little Rock expects about.5,0(10 to see the travelers take on Memphis. • ^* o ««»—— —^ Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Mrs. Payne Whitney's Shut Out defeated E." II. Bradley's Bless Me and Hal Price Headley's Equinox in Bluegrass Stakes, trial for derby. Bless Mo later declared out of derby. Three Years Ago — Finland definitely called off Olympic games. Five Years Ago — Lefty Grove fanned ten Philadelphia Athletics, as Boston Red Sox won, 10-4. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate and House In recess. House military committee holds final public hearing on manpower- draft bills. A house fly moves its wings backward and forward 3HO times per second. SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTblSI, JR. Wide World Sports Cdlumnlat PAGE THR2S Philadelphia, April ijjj^ There aren't any mutuel;( : rtlachines nl Franklin Field, .but there's one of the greatest sets of han'aieappers you ever saw for the Pejin Relays races. . . They're the lirfiei- — ton of them and all red-hot It-nek fans. . . . Not only do they handle as many as three stop watches at a time to keep labs on various' performances, but they get together in advance and go over the past records of the runners so they'll be sure to catch the righ tones. . . . Head timer Tommy Lcnnon find assistant Harry Schwartz did that job in New York last Sunday and a lot of the guys who sit in the stand and bet dimes on all the runners in lane 3 or anyone who svears a purple jersey, would like to know what they decided. this war has. . . Didn't the Southern Association decide that the Shaughnessy playoff system was out. for the duration?" Today's Guest Column By Ted (AP) Meier: Boxing is booming here. . . promoter Herman Taylor terms Philadelphia the best fight town in the country outside of New York. . . Jimmy Toppi. who has only 2200 seats to sell at his Olympia Club, hns run !>R consecutive shows at a profit. One show nolted only a nickel, but still it was on the right side. . . . Clair Haire, co-promoter with Ned Irish of basketball cloubleheaders at Convention Hall, has taken a wartime job on "the sports desk of the Philadelphia Record. . . Clair says he'll have a court schedule for next winter lined up in a few weeks but he doesn't expect to know before July what the prospects really arc. . . Penn opens its rowing season on the Schuylkill against Rutgers and Princeton tomorrow, looking ahead to next week's Adams Cup Race which, surprisingly, will be bigger than ever. Cornell is an added starter this year. Mrs. S. J. Smith Mrs. Chlora Cilty Mrs. T. L. Johnson Mrs. Bertie Norwood Perlator Rud Mr. & Mrs. Luck Cowling- Bell White James White Si 1 . Mr. & Mrs. Shirley Stuart Edna Earl Hannah Mrs. Jeff Tollett -Bill Thornton Mrs. C. D. Ball O. C. Robins (Oxan total 8112.05) 2.50 1.00 3.00 1.00 .25 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .25 .50 2.00 1.00 Total reported to date $11,270.83 Another SSHORTAGE Every year William DuPont, who likes good tennis, invites a number of top-fligh tracquet wielders to vsiit his estate near Wilmington. Del. . . 'Without even using up any of their twelve weeks tournament allowance, they fill up on .high class food', box the butler around and have a grand time . . .Nothing more 'is expected of them .than playing a couple of sets a day"— which they'd do anyway to keep in practice. . . This year DuPonl can not find any guests to invite. Today's Guest Star Wilbur Kinley, Jackson (Miss.) Daily News: "It has often been written and more often said that no war ever brings any good. , . Well, Service Dept. Lieut. Chuck Gelatka, former Mississippi Stale and New York- Giants end who has been flying a lighter lor Gen. MacArlhur for more than a year, is recovering from malaria in a South Pacific base hospital. His altending physician is Sieve "Reid, ex-Northwestern guard who was Gelatka's team- male on the Chicago all star grid squad in 1937. . . Ensign Cornelius (15 .feet) Warmcrdam, is vaulting coast-to-coast again. After finishing his V-5 indoctrination course ai Ihc North Carolina Navy Prc- Flight School, Dutch has been sent rgihl back to the west coasl lo the Del Monlc, Calif., Pro - Flight School. Joe Engel Has Lost Another Ball Player By REX THOMAS Atlanta, April 22 (/P)—Is there a detective in the house? Joe Engcl has lost another ball player —just vanished, is seems into thin air. He's First Baseman Bill Proul. obtained by Engel's Chattanooga Lookouts on a trade which sent Ed Ignasiam lo Ihe Richmond Colls. Engol, who rad Ihe same kind of Irouble earlier in Ihe training season when Jose Gomez disappeared (only to wind up at his home in Mexico refusing to return), is deeply concerned over Ihc whereabouts of Front. The club sent transportation money lo Ihc newly acquired player at his San Diego, Calif., home March 1C. and Prout is supposed to have loft immediately. Now, more than a month later, he hasn't been heard from. And, incidentally, Ignasiak hasn't showed up at Richmond. Meanwhile, with the season opening only two days away. Lookout Manager Sparky Olson began paring his squad by sending three players lo Ihe Erwin, Tenn., farm of Ihc Appalarhian League. They were Shortstop Zelig Frumin, Second Backer George Jolly and Pitcher Bill Murphy. Gloom settled over Knoxville, loo. today. Acutal play in training has amounted to only 11 innings of intra-squad • competition, because • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING; & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. DETERMINATION CHAPTER XVII J^ENALDO sat by the windows rending a book while Barry scanned eagerly through the pages of the two-weeks-old New York Times that had come in the afternoon post. Neither man looked up as tlio old Indian charwoman, her brown bare feet shuffling softly over the wooden floors, moved quietly through the shadows to light the many candles. She laid the lable for dinner and placed two silver candelabra at either end, to flicker pleasantly and throw gay, dancing shadows on Ihe ceiling. Barry hoard a door open and lurned lo see Allison framed in the doorway. It was a new Allison, An Allison that he had never seen before. 'She looked as fragile as a Dresden doll in her misty blue evening gown with full skirt that flowed around powder blue slippers like a drifting cloud. Crowning her close cut hair a brilliant red hibiscus flamed. High color was in her cheeks. All Ihe hardness, Ihe driving purpose had left her eyes and in their stead had come a quiet languor, a look that was dreamy and still gay, a look that perfectly matched the loveliness of the jungle night. For a moment Barry couldn't find his voice. Then he said quietly, "You're looking very bcauliful. Miss Topping." Renaldo looked up and bolh men got lo Iheir feet. "Aren'l you glad now, bolh of you, that I didn't leave my clothes in Puerto Barrios like you wanted me to?" she smiled. "It is good to see a woman who looks l^ke a woman," Renaldo admitted "as he held the chair for Allison. "We should have thought more of morale and less about mules," Barry grinned. They all laughed and sat down. The charwoman came in then with copper dishes piled with food and placed them on the table. "I never really knew what it was to be hungry until I came down here," Allison said. "After a day' in the jungle you ure ready to eat." Renaldo smiled. "I believe the girl is beginiiing lo like it, 1 ' he said. "I love it!" Allison said. "I told you I would!" Barry raised his eyes, with a quizzical look. "I thought you said the'heat. , ." "I'm even getting used to that." "One does after a while," Renaldo said. "After you have lived in the jungle a little while you will curse it and yet you will never want to leave it. It has a.strange fascination that holds you—some- limes even in spite of yourself." * * * J-TE turned his eyes toward Allison then and covered her small hand briefly with his own. "Your father said many times he had made plenty of money and in one more year he was going^back to New York to live but when that year passed it was always one more, he would say, and he never did leave. I have known many men like that." "It must have been very lonely | for him here," Allison said. "Oh, I suppose it was, It is lonely for all of us, sometimes, no matter where we are. But here he was like an ancient ruler. He had freedom and an independence that many men in- great cities would like to have." Barry couldn't help but notice the intensity that burned in Renaldo's dark, smoldering eyes whenever he talked or looked at Allison. He knew now. why the Spaniard, who only a few weeks ago had been so anxious for Allison to return to New York, was encouraging her to stay on. After they had finished their meal Allison wandered out to the screened veranda. Sheer moonlight was flooding down like silver dust among the towering trees. Jungle sounds came softly.through the night—the distant song of a bird, the sudden swishing of foliage as an animal stalked his prey. The faint tinkle of strings and the smooth blending of rich 1 voices carried from the natives' egtancias out there among the zapote trees. "Let's sit out here," she called, settling herself in a chair. 1' The men came out and in their wake the fragrance of cigar smoke hung in the air. You're very quiet this evening," Allison said to Barry. "Still feeling a little shaky?" "I guess I'd feel all right if I didn't have to think of .Deporting to my company that I 1'ailecl them at t) time like this." "Can't you convince them," Renaldo murmured, "of the utter impossibility .of such a nji$siofl?" No!" Barry's voice yyas an ex-i plosion in the quiet night. "I don't believe in 'utter impossibilities,' There are a lot of people saying it's impossible for us to win this war. But we're going to. And I'm going to get Moncha Suma's mines." "My, my, you're as stubborn as am," said Allison, mockingly mild. laughed. "Well, I admire your spirit anyway," he said. "You've had a slight lesson already in the amount of patience and perseverance necessary to stand up to the jungle— or a Quiche." There was a long moment of silence. Allison was humming softly to herself, Barry busy with his troubled Ihoughts. It was Renaldo who finally broke it, in a low, peaceful voice. "I remember when I first came out here with your father, Miss Topping. I had done some legal work for him in Puerto Barrios and because I was fastidious in my dress, he felt I was a fop. He laughed at me when I begged for the opportunity to manage his plantalion. He said, 'The jungle would eat you alive.' " Allison laughed. "Exactly what he wrote me," she cried, "when I wanted to come down here after finished school." "But I came," Renaldo moved ilis chair closer to hers. His voice was a confidential murmur. "I had to prove I was a better chi- clero than the best Indian so they would respect me and obey me." "Then you had to prove," Allison's laughing voice echoed his, 'that you were a better manager than my father so he would respect and put up with you." Renaldo's laugh held a deep note of warmth. "Ah, your father. He was a wonderful man. I have so many memories of him. . . ." That's more than I have," said Allison wistfully. Then it will be m'y great pleasure to share them." Barry excused himself after a while. He fell an outsider in the intimate memories Renaldo was •evealing of the last years of Allison's father. And the treacherous weakness of his fever was fastening on him again. For a long time he Iny awake after he had gone lo bed. He could hear Ihe murmur of their ,wo voices, the blending of their sudden laughter. He wondered what course the conversation had aken. "I'll bet," he muttered to limself irritably, "he isn't talking about her father now!" (To Be Contiuued) Sports Writers Pick Atlanta in Southern Loop By Romniey Wheeler Atlanta, April 23 — (fl>) — It's At lanta first, Birminham second, and Nashville third, in the opinion o Southern Association sprots editor. as eight teams start the first - hal pennant race today. Picking the probably first divis. ion of July 1 in an Associaled Pros; poll, the edilors spread votes ove the enlrie league, but the perron tally - favored Cracker piled up ; plurality by being unanimously ral ed one of the lop four clubs. The Cracker, who meet Nash ville here tonight in an opening daj game, were picked for first plac by four sports edilors. Three liked Birmingham for the lop spol, and seven others ranked Ihe Barons no worse than second, while Nashville reccivd five votes for firsl-place and Ihree for second. Little Rock, last year's pennan winner, was ranked behind Atlanla Birmingham and Nashville lo round out the first division, with Memphis, New Orleans, Knoxville and Chattanooga next. Chattanooga got a lone vole for first place from Sports Edtior Wirt Gammon of the Chattanooga Times. '.'The best you can say is that it's a haphazardly - balanced race' observed cautious Fred Russell o the Nashville Banner. "A club lha looks bcsl now and likely to get ou in front might lose key players overnight and change the whole picture. It looks like six or seven clubs with .not much to choose be tween them." Zipp Newman of the Brimingham News said the season look like a catch - as - catch -can race. He picked Nashville, Birmingham, A lanta and Little Rock as the pro bably first division. '"pUtanla, Birmingham, Nashville and Memphis," predicted George Bugbee of Ihe Memphis Press-Sci mi tar, "but even the Oracle o Delphi couldn't expect to forcast the outcome of a race so muddled with 'ifs' ". Harry Martinex of the New Orleans states just .threw in the towel "It's ridiculous to attempt a rating now," he said. "Loses to the arm ed forces, .coupled with advance monts to the majors, have stripped the clubs of so many men that fans will need an introduction to their own player.". However, Fred Digby of the New Orleans item was more optimistic "I'm stringing along with Larry Gilbert, picking Nashville, then Birmingham, Atlanla and Mem phis," he said. "I'll have to see em go around once before rating Ihe others. Bob Wilson .of Ihe Knoxville News Sentinel picked Birmingham Nashville, Little Rock and Knoxville as the probable first division Tom Anderson of the Knoxville Journal liked Birmingham, Atlanta Nashville and Memphis, but could'- n't tell why. Said Ed Danforth of the Atlanta Journal: "Atlanla and Birmingham m that order, seem to be better fixed for a campaign. Nashville has resources that will put the polls into contenlion early, and New Orleans looks to be the besl of the others." E. T. Bales of .the Chattanooga News - Free Press found baseball facing its most uncertain season in all history. "Yet." he added, "I refuse lo poin that group which sees little chance for the southern to play out its schedule. "Assuming thai clubs are fairly well bunched, I believe allendance will more than justify owners in their effort to kepe the game going. If the manpower problem can be licked, the fans will do Iheir part." Bales picked New Orleans first, then Nashville, Birmingham and Atlanta. Others participating in the poll were Bill Keefe of the New Orleans Times - Picayune, Bob Phillips of Ihe Birmingham Age-Heral, David Bloom of Ihe Memphis Commercial Appeal; Raymond Johnson of the Nashville Tennessean; Ben Epstein of the Arkansas Gazette, and Jack Troy of the Atlanta Constilulion. no local teams were available for practice games, and until the last week not enough men were on hand for squad conlesls. The New Orleans Pels were en route lo Birmingham with a 11-man squad bin lacking a third baseman. Manager Ray Blades said he expected two outfielders to join the team in lime for the opening game in Birmingham, but he was undecided who could replace Ihe. regular third baseman, Johnny Morrow, who was left at home to nurse a dislocated shoulder. Larr Gilbert, boss of the Nashville Vols, decided on a last-minute change in batting order a his learn moved on Atlanta for the opener Pore Elko will be No. 5 instead of second in the balling lineup, and Gilbert's son, Charley, will take over the "No. 2 spot. Ray Hamrick will lead off, Calvin Chapman will hit third and Melvin Hicks will be clean-up man. No. 6 will be Ed Saner, No. 7 Bob Churchill, while either Walter Ringhofcr or Mickey Kreitncr will be eighth, depending upon which one goes in as catcher in the first game. Pitcher Glen Gardner, of course, will bat last Little Rock's Manager Buck Fau- selt said he would use Southpaw Ed Lopat or right-hander Al Moran on the mound in Ihe season's dcbul against Memphis. "If the Chicks have more Icfl-hander in their lineup, it's Lopat. Otherwise, it's Moran," was Fausett's explanation. The club is seeking another hurler and expects to find him . by the end of this week. The Atlanta Crackers lumbered into the home stretch of the training grind by winning a 3-2 decision over the Fort Benning infantry school yesterday. Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Ray Starr and Berl Haas, Reds —Starr pitched shutout ball for ten innings and Haas singled home winning run for 10 triumpth over Cardinals. Ed Head, Dodgers — Whipped Giants with six-hit hurling. In seventh inning brought home deciding run against Pirates. Roy Weatherly, Yankees — Hits double with bases loaded in ninth inning scored two runs and beat Senators. Tex Hughson and Pete Fox, Red Sox — Hughson pitched Ihrce - -hit shutout and Fox hit a double, one of Boston's two safeties, to provide only run of the game with Athletics. Virgil Trucks, Tigers — Blanked Indians on four hits. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press At Highland Park, N. J. — Jerry Fiorello, 148, Brooklyn, outpoinled George (Sonny) Wilson, 152 1-2, Detroit flO). At Philadelphia — Parson Bob Jacobs, 158, Philadelphia, knocked out Herbie Katz, 175, Brooklyn (5). At Fall River, Mass. — Eddie Ellis, 144, Qnincy, outpointed Gene Johnson, 142, New York (10). At Worcester, Mass.—Gene Margarida, 142, Worcester, outpointed Leo Sawicki. 145, Worcester (8). Hollywood — Tyree White. San Francisco lightweight, . outpoinled Alexander Vega, Mexico Cily (10); Chuey Figueroa, 127 1,2, Los Angeles, oulscored Peewee Louis, 122, Ballimore (10). Crawley yp> — There is .no poverty in this Sussex town. The local distress commilte.e have reported that the equivalent of .$20 was given for relief during 1942. Classified Ads must be in office day before publication. All Want Ads cosh in advance. Not taken over the Phone. One »ime—2c word, minimum 30c Six times—'5c word, minimum 75c Three times—-Sl/ic 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. Automatic hot water heater. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 2-tf TWO ROOM -UNFURNISHED apartment. 715 West 5th. 20-6tpd FURNISHED APARTMENT, 423 South Main St., Phone 810. 21-3tp TWO ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Recently decorated. Private entrance. Extra large rooms. - J. P. Skinner, 821 Wesl 7th street. 21-Stpd ONE LARGE COMFORTABLE bedroom. For information call 296 - 21-3tpd Wanted WANTED WAITRESS. APPLY Checkered Cafe. 23-3lc A DESIRABLE C O U -P L E TO share home, rent-free, in exchange for housekeeping services. Phone Lester Gardener at 28-J-13 or 1000, extension 3. 22-3tpd EXPERIENCED MAN FOR eighl acre truck farm. Plenty of water for irrigation. Mr. Wilson al Viclory Pool Room. 23-6lpd Notice SEND ME YOUR N£W OR Rfe* newal subscriptions for any magazine published. Charles Reynerson. Cily Hall. Mmch BUTTONHOLE WORK. SEE MRS,' Hamp Huelt, 623 West Division, 21-3lpd BREEDING TIME IS NOW HERE. It will not pay lo neglect your mares so breed them and have young stock coming on . If you want quick service and good colts, come to Sommerville's barn. L. C. Sommerville, phone 815-J. 23-ltpd IT IS NO MILITARY SECRET. Thomason's Cream Market is the best place lo sell cream. We give highest markel price, plus better nel relurns. New high price. See me before you sell. Satisfaction assured. Thomason's Cream Market al Barton's Store; 23-3tpd Wonted to Buy CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LANIX State price and location. BosweU & May, Bodcaw, Ark 29-lmp 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.. 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 THOROUGHBRED ENGLISH bull dog, female, brindle color. Must sell immediately. Phone 749-W after 5 p. m. 17-Gtch STONEVILLE 2-B COTTON SEED, first year from breeder. Fresh Jersey Milk Cow. Ear Corn. Mrs. G. L. Johnson, 3>/j miles on Rooston road. 21-12tpd ONE LARGE NORGE REFRTGER- ator. Dad's Place, S. Elm St.,. next to Henry Hotel. 22-3tp ONE LARGE COCA-COLA BOX and one small box. Priced reasonable. Phone 1037. 23-3tpd CHOW AND COCKER SPANIEL puppies. Padgitts Kennels. 23-3tpd Lost BLACK LEATHER COIN PURSE containing $4.40. Lost between Snyker Hotel ana Missouri Pacific Depot. Reward for return -to Hope Star. 23-3tpd f. If You Suffer Distress Frain> ^FEMALE WEAKNESS Which Makes You Cranky, Nervous If at such times you suffer from cramps,' backache, distress of "Irregularities", periods of the blues—clue to functional monthly disturbances— Start at once— try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It not only helps relieve monthly pain but also accompanying tired, 'nervous feelings of this nature. This is due •to its soothing effect on ONE .OP, WOMAN'S MOST IMPORTANT ORGANS. Pinkham's Compound is the best known medicine you can buy that's made especially for women. Taken regularly — Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Also a fine stomachic tonic! Follow label directions. New Sunday - Monday - Tuesday The rippling, mirthful Story of a Girl on her Honeymoon with a man not her husband and, worse yet, the one wh<? is! .•Also NEWS Food for Fighters \VALTER SLEZAK ALBERT DEKKER ALBERT BASSERMAN HARRY SHANNON •PWW

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