Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 24, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, April 24, 1943
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Saturday, April 24, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THRU >octal an i and P ertofia I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. : social Calendar day, April 26th Bible study fur members'of the JHTKMI'S Missionary Society of Ilia fsl Baptist church will be hold i'thc church, 2:30 o'clock. meeting of Iho Women's Aux- in \ of St. Mark's Episcopal ffilrch will be held at the church, b'clock. •/A special meeting of • the Band Auxiliary will bo hold at hitfh school, 'I o'clock. All $cml»?rs arc urged to iillend.' m 'Er •[Ehianon Club Entertained by J'jMr. and Mrs. Nick Jewell !|||jTh<; weekly dinner-bridge for I'tticnibors of the Emniion club w;is <jrSp event of Fridny evt'iiini,' ill the h ?$AOiiiP of Mr. nnd Mrs. Nick Jewell, vaJJIoith Horvey street. Numerous nrrnngcmcnls of roses rt nnrclssi worn noted ;il vantage ^Jjomts in the ontorlnining rooms, dinner was served on (|iinr- tnblcs. ^J Spirited names of Contract fol- V lowed. 'fl|Chib members enjoying Iho parly 'sweic: Mr. nnd Mrs. Robert Wilson, ^Mtl .md Mrs. T. S. McDnvilt, Mi'. *g^nd Mrs. Carter Johnson, Mr. nnd js T. S. Cornelius. Mr and Mrs. j ,oy Anderson, nnd Mr. and Mrs. | 'Jewell. Mrs. .T. C. Broyles. Mrs. Al Park of El Dorado is Ihe house guests of the Tom Kinscrs. Ensign George W. Robison, Drilled Stales Naval Reserves, is ex- pcclcd loday from Quonsel Point, Rhode Island for a six-day visit with Mrs. Robison. Mrs, Truman Humphries and daughter, Barbara June, of.Shrevc- port arrived this morning to spend the Easier weekend with Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Huggles. Parker Rogers left tills morning for Little Rock to attend the bedside of his brother, Jack Rogers, who is a patient in the Trinity hospital. Major Leagues fo Have 'Rabbit' Ball After Al! By HAROLD CLAASSEN Associated Pres s Sports Writer .7nsl n few hours before Easier tho miijor tongue, basebnll player learned they would have a rnbbil ball this season, after nil. The nnnouncement Dial the official bull would bo revitalized came yestcrdiiy before Ihe Philadelphia Athletics blnnkcd lite Boston Red Sox, f> to 0 the success by the lowly A's with the Gibraltar pellet surprising even Ihe manufacturers but not influencing their decision. The game. Ihe only contest on SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUbH f ? ULLERfOI ( Ji*JR, Wide World Sports Columnist Olin Jones of Jerome, Arkansas is a weekend visitor In the city. Mrs. Clyde llenclrickson and son, Marshall David, returned Friday afternoon from Poplar Bluff, Iho abbreviated Good Friday schedule, resulted in the -eighth shutout in the 12 games played Ihis spring. Diiriiifi Hint lime there has been only one home run, in contrast to tile six on opening clay of 1042. Lou Goleman, vice president of A. G. Spnlding and Bros., said Ihe Philadelphia April 24 (/P)—' "The boys around" Broad mid Locust, Philadelphia's bash boulevard, can not see Ihoso 2-1 odds favoring Beau Jack to retain his lightweight title against Bob Montgomery May 121 , They claim Montgomery has regained his old form since he had his tonsils yanked oul and can pace himself better" over the H- round route. . . . What's in a narrje? One of Michigan's relay runne"jj£ is Ernest Lombard! — and they say he can step a quarter in about lime il lakes his baseball nam.e- sake to get down lo firsl base. .'". Jeanne Clinc, Ihe good looking Bloomington, 111,, gal glofer, broadcasts a sports program in her home town and hopes lo land with one of the big New York stations. relatives the pa.sl len days. iss Mason nnd Thomas Crosnoe re Wed in California Of cordinl interest is tho an- nounecmcnl of the marriage of 'ji'Miss Joy Mason of Burbnnk, Calif. Thomas Crosnoo, also of Hur:, on Friday, April Hi. bride is employed in the j^TiOpci .itinf* division of Ihe American R^'Air Lines. ]ifSjA/Mi. Grosnoc ,wlio is the son of iH^f, C. Crosnoo of Hope, is n radio • ^"technician for Ihe Trans-Continent- V tl nl Western Air Lines in Burbank. ie Auxiliary Members are Elected to Ouachita Prestayterial Posts ^ At the recent meeting of the Ou.ichiln Prcsbytorial held in T TCA irknnn. two representatives of .the Hope Auxiliary wore elected lo 's^rvc as Prcsbytcrinl officers. /•tMrs. Thomas Brewstcr will continue MS treasurer of the group, and fMis Paul Simms w;is elected sec- i rct.iry of Spiritiuil life. s Coming and Going itMiss Nell Louise Broyles of Henderson Slate Teachers' College .will arrive 'today to spend the ^weekend with her parents. Mr. and PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. FOR THE FIRST TIME... ALERT AND A-LOVE! Miss Nancy Robins of the Uni- vcrsily of Arkansas. Fayctloville, is the Easier weekend guest of her parents, the Leo Robins. Mrs. Sum McGill and Mrs. Ross Bales are spending the weekend with relatives in Paris, Texas. ') present ball was (lend' because of • the cement used to bind together the various layers of wool yarn and balnla. wartime .substitute for rubber. Friday - Saturday June Preisser Eddie Bracken in Sweater Also George Houston m "Border Roundup 7 Sunday - Monday Romance of the rea/ West! InOld California , ' 'WilN WAYNS . .BINKllE BARNES EDGAR KENNEDY Personal Miss Delia Joe Marlar is a pal- ienl in the Julia Chester hospital, where she underwent an appendectomy yesterday. Births Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dickson, 700 West 4th stroct, announce the arrival of a daughter. Thursday, April 22 at the Josephine hospital. She has been named Donna Jean Dickson. The Balata center is ok, ho said, but the cement became hard when it dried, making the ball as solid as a bride's first cake. A new cement has been per- Z Today's Guest Star Lynn C. Doyle, Philadelphia Evening Bulletin: "The press notices the new 'clunk' ball has been getting won't help business. We must get hold of Ihe firsl foul that works its way up lo the p^'cas box nnd look for Ihe 'Made in Japan 1 Franklin Field Filibuster Lawson Robertson, Penn - track feclcd and a pellet which will re- c ,oat.'li, still is snooping aroilnd^u'n- semblo Ihe 1942 ball in agility will " """ ™ ~'' " '' be ready in two weeks. Ford Frick, president of the National League, said Ihe second crop of baseballs would be put into play immediately upon their arrival. The teams swing back inlo action loday with the Philadelphia Phillies and the Boston Braves about 250 since he's been ill the Army. . . in this case, M.- P. means more pounds. Tempus Fugti, Em? Times change and so do the Red Sox. . . With no Ted Williams or Dom DiMaggio to do the hilling in Thursday's opener against the Athletics. Manager Joe Cronin resorted lo strategy when Pete Fox doubled to open the fourth inning. Instead on figuring lhal three hit- lers would be sure to bring him around, Joe immediately signalled to Bobby Doerr to sacrifice. . . . Well, it worked and Pete scored the only run of the game. Service Dept. Lieut. Benny Leonard of the Maritime Service is ^reported in line for promotion lo Lieut. Corn- lander soon. , . Sergt. Frank Slra fact's regular playing partner in his once-a-week rounds of golf in Australia is Ferdie Calropa, former Long Island Pro. Lieut. Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Lloyd are the parents of a daughter born al Ihe Julia Chester hospital Friday, April 23. Communiques Miss Juanila Clark of Proscoll, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Clark, was sworn inlo Ihe Women's Army Auxiliary Corps on April 21 in Liltle Rock. Her brother, Corporal Cloyce C. Clark, is serving with the army in Alaska. hoping lo make their belated inaugurals. The former comes lo Brooklyn while Ihe latter is host to the New York Giants. VETERAN ATTORNEY DIES McGolico, April 23 —(IP)— Joe F. Vallace, 67, former Delia county judge and an attorney here for 40 years, died al a Dermott hospital loday. Survivors include his widow; a son, Francis Wallace; and a daughter. Miss ,'Dorolhy Wallace, Pine Bluff. Funronl arrangements were incomplete loday. Vocational Adult School Closed April 22 Hope's first Adull Vocalional Education School lo offer commer :ial subjects—Shorthand and Type- vriting—closed on April 22, 1943. The school was held in the local lope High School building where he school's facilities were made wailablo to the members of the vocational class. The Slate Dcparl- nent of Vocational Education sponsored the school, under Ihe direc- ,ion of Mrs. Irma Dean and.Miss Wyble Wimberly, and supervision of Mr. James H. Jones, High chool Superintendent. There were two three-month terms held this year. The average attendance was hirly students .composed of employed men and women desiring to improve their business ability, young women preparing lo enter ho business field for the firsl time, women who had been out of the .abor market preparing to return to stenographic posilions after the refresher course, and the wives of Future members of the Armed Services who will re-enter Ihe labor market. Through personal efforts and through the local United Slales Employment Service Ion members of Ihe Vocational Adull School have secured jobs which contribute directly lo our War Work; four have become employed in private industry; and three are now pending as- signmenl lo War Jobs. dcr the Franklin Field stands hoping to find those eight vaulting poles he bought and hid away when he realized there would be;a bamboo shortage. . . George W. Orion, who ran for Penn in Ihe firsl relays in 1895, failed to atlerid ihis year for Ihe first' time since then, lie couldn't get away from his camp in New Hampshire, but sent word he'd be On hand for thjp 50th anniversary meet next April . . . . Frank Palermo, Gus Dorazio's manager, tells friends thai he was talking on the long distance phone lo Luke Carney, manager of Frit-, zie Zivic, when Carney collapse and died. . . Judge Landis'-Official Baseball Guide probably will-be on sale about. May 1. . . and Temple's Ray Morrison lo Ihe Isil $f fool- ball coaches who have adde^l malh leaching lo their duties for tH'b'dur- ation. Ho used to loach it at Southern Methodisl and Vandrcbilt. M. P. — Meaning More Power At least tvyo guns in the Army's' Military Police Depl. who can give cxlra use to the initials M. P. — There's Murray Patrick, the first big league hockey player to join Ihe U. S. Army, who jusl graduated from the M. P. Officers' Candidate School at Fort Custer, Mich.; and Clayton Heafner, Ihe big Greensboro, N. C., golfer whose weight has shol up from 220 to' George (Blitzkrieg) Barr, one of the Tokyo raiders who may have dcid proving that the Japs haven't the guls lo lake what they dish out, was a member of the Northland College (Ashland, Wis.) basketball team and got his nickname because he was so hard to stop while Northland was winning 31 straight games in 1940. Phi Rizziilo's minor league experience —or maybe his experiences with the jalloppy he drives around Norfolk — came in handy recently when there was no driver arounc lo lake a busload of naval training station players to the Norfolk Bal Park. Phil drove Ihe bus and they drove in five runs. Sports Mirror „ By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Jack Blackburn, 58, trainer for Joe Louis, dice of pneumonia and heart atlack. Three Years Ago — Joe Jacobs 43, fighl manager, died of hciu'l at tack. Five Years Ago — Chicngi Spar la Club defealcd St. Mary's Celtic of Brooklyn, 3-2, for United States Soccer Tillc. Rocks, Barons Take Lead As Southern Opens By PHIL CLARKE Atlanta, April 24 —(/I')— The Birmingham Barons and the Little Rock Travelers got the nod from )ld man weather yesterday and started the Southern Association Kiseball season in the win column, )iit four teams twiddled their toes n't Knoxville and Atlanta when sunshine didn't show up. Buck Fauselt's revamped Travs turned the trick nning to dump with a big Memphis, sixth 10.-4. Only 2,368 opening day patrons watched the home towners bat around in the sixth for five runs, overcoming a 3-2 Memphis lead. An 18 - year - old righthanded •ookie pitcher stopped New Orleans' Pelicans cold as Birming- lam delighted 2,941 paying fans and 1,500 soldiers with a 5-1 decision. Everett (Budd) Livyely, Birmingham boy, set the Pels down with five hits, outpitching the veteran Trader Horn. Southpaw Ed Lopat, of Little Rock, granted 10 Chick blows but kept them scattered. He helped his own cause with three hits in four tries, driving in three runs. Memphis Manager Doc Prothro, who started rookie hurler Homer Spragins, said "check that one off. With a lew more breaks we might have won it. I took a chance and it didn't work." Crowd 50,000 Expected to Attend Derby By SID FEDER Louisville. Ky., April 24 —(/P)— That old feeling is 'gone from' Derbytown this year. The feeling that mint juleps are going to run out of every faucet instead of water and fireworks are going to go off on every street corner. Oh, sure, the Kentucky Derby is still the same old big thing of the year down here, Christmas and Fourth of July rolled into one. But something is missing. This is a war-lime Derby from the word go. Dei'bylown is getting Wonted WANTED WAITRESS. Checkered Cafe. A PPL V 23-31C A DESIRABLE COUPLE Tp share home, rent-free, in Exchange for housekeeping serV* ices. Phone Lester Gardener afc 28-J-13 or 1000, extension 3. 22-Stpd.. EXPERIENCED MAN FOR eight acre truck farm. Plenty of water for irrigation. Mr. Wilsort at Victory Pool Room. 23-6tpd ready to crowd this one Saturday in its working in : next clothes. The population of this capital of strong whiskey and fast horses has skyrocketed from dbout 350,000 three year ago to half-a-million now — and the war's the thing, so the Derby will have to take catch- as-calch-can. The town is jammed. Make no mistake aljout that. Every Saturday thousands of soldiers • who have week-end passes pour into the city from nearby camps. And a lot of the bo.vs and girls are going to get to the Downs somehow next Saturday, whether they have to walk, ride a street car or bounce out on a pogo stick. The best estimates are'for a turnout of 50,000 or so. Wonted to Buy CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND. Stale price and location. BoSWell • & May, Bodcaw, Ark 29-Irhp Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Preis Russ Christopher and Luman Harris Athletics — Checker the Red Sox with six scattered hits in winning 5-0. The action of man's thumb is one of the few specifically human characteristics of the body. • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. NEW SAENGER Friday- Saturday ORSON ELLES' wilh A GREAT DRAMATIC CAST! and On the Saga A with ** >" Tht Mesyuiteers BOiSTfilE TOM TYLER !. JIMMY JEALOUSY CHAPTER XVIII *TVHE acrid odor of wood smoke filled Barry's noslrils as he crime down the steps of the estancia and stepped out into the early morning sunshine. Rennldo, his shirt sleevos rolled high on his muscular arms, his shirt open at the neck, was shouting orders and moving quickly among the numerous copper kettles that boiled ever banked charcoal fires. "Looks like a busy place around here," Barry called when he was only a few paces away. "From now on it will be," Re- ru'ildo said good-naturedly. "We've get to fret our shipment packed and vent out by mule train to ruerio Barrios for the steamer ir-riving there next week." Barry stooped by a boiling kettle and watched the Indian pour n large bagful of the milky latex into the hot mass. "What happens after you boil this stuff?" he asked Renaldo. "Wo boil it till it's very thick," Ronaldo stopped to explain rapidly, "and then pour it into molds where it hardens like bricks. We put our plantation trade mark on it, and the chiclero's number and then it is checked and packed into waterproof canvas bags for shipment." He held a match against the side of the hot kettle until it flared then touched it to his pipe. "Good morning!" They turned at Allison's gay call, and watched her crossing the clearing from the Indian huts. She was in white jodhpurs and a lemon yellow shirt. She was strutting like a happy boy, and whistling blithely. "Don't you love ull this excitement?" she cried to Barry. "What are you two pow-wowmg about?" "He was telling me how chewing gum is made," Barry grinned his greeting. Renaldo went on with deep satisfaction. "It will be our biggest shipment to date. We have orders for all the chicle we can produce. It seems that armies in the field like their chewing gum." Allison grimaced at Barry. "There!" she cried. "I told you I was coming down here to do my bit for the soldiers and you laughed at me!" "No great benefactor is appreciated at first," Barry winked at Renaldo. Renaldo turned to test a kettle of the boiling latex. "Nevertheless," he said as he worked, "chewing gum is recognised now even by the War Department." "Morale builder, eh?" Barry said. Renaldo nodded. The latox had not boiled long enough. He gave the stirring paddle back to the at- landing Indian. * * * ARRY'S smile was fading into a brooding look of concern. "I must get back to my own job sretty quick." Allison smiled. "You're just bound to get those quicksilver nines to help the allies to shorten ;he war to cut down our chicle jusiness, aren't you?" "That's it," Barry told her with a terse grin. She turned to Renaldo, abruptly serious. "How soon can you go with him?" "I must finish this batch of chicle and get it packed on the mules," Renaldo told her. "Then I must make a quick trip to the new grove to get the chicleros started there. But in a week—" "A week is too long." Barry's impatience burned through his voice. "I'm going alone." Renaldo's sharp dark eyes rested thoughtfully on Barry. "I know what you are enduring," he said gravely. "I am not a patient man myself when my work is not going forward. But, believe me, it would be fool's haste for you to go now. In the first place, this fever of yours is treacherous. It would strike you down; addle youv thoughts when you wish to be most lucid." "He's right," Allison cried to Barry. "Then," Renaldo went on, "I doubt you would reach Moncha Suma alive. The Indian girl died, you know. The tribe is up in arms. And your word willi not be proof of your innocence.", "It's got to be!" Barry cried irritably. "What other proof can I get?" "My friendship," said Renaldo quietly. "When I go with you, they will not harm you. And when I tell Moncha Suma that I, his friend, vouch for you, then he may absolve you from, blame. That is the only way I know you may be able to accomplish your mission." Barry drew a deep breath. "I suppose you're right." "And you will put in a word with the chief about his silves mines?" Allison demanded of Renaldo. Renaldo nodded. "Yes, I will be glad to do that," he said.'. , "Thank you, Renaldo." The Spaniard's eyes glow'ed as .hey met Allison's. Barry f«U »-. lew twinge of irntrlion. He <i»- iberately broke up the "I'm the one to thank you," Si» said hastily. "I appreciate your doing this even if. I do sound grouchy." * * * DENALDO'S hand dropped onto Bolry's shoulder. "It's a great Dleasure to do it for you—and, Miss Topping," he said. He turned ;o an Indian waiting with his testing ladle. Barry and Allison strolled across the clearing toward the estancia. Allison was frowning. "There must be some way we can cut down that week," she murmured. "But I know Renaldo las to go to the ntrv grove. H« :old me laet night, -what a find it s. The mont.uiores reported it to ae richer than the main one just north of the estancia. And he has to be there to hire a new crew of chicleros from the Indians coming over from Ledio." "You sound just like a career woman," Barry teased. "What's wrong with that?" Allison's violet eyes turned up toward him gleaming with the light of battle. "Nothing, nothing!" Barry retreated hastily. "I guess it's your own business." i "I've been under that impression for a long time," she said gaily, "but you're slow about getting it into your head. Now Renaldo is a very smart man. He knows enough not to argue when a woman makes up her mind." "If it's about your going back to New York," Barry said, "I don't think he wants to argue any lore." She gave him a mischievous, secretive smile. "Renaldo is a prince," she said, "and he worked up from a pauper. He told me how fiendishly poor he was as a kid, and how ambitious. When he was a little urchin in Rio lie did odd jobs, sold papers, ran errands, cut hedges. Finally he worked his way through law school at the university there. Father met him at Puerto Barrios and hired him on a percentage basis shortly before he died. He says it's the first chance he's had to get the profits from his own ingenuity." "Is he going to make his charm pay too?" Barry demanded as he opened the door for her. She sent him a wide-eyed stare of innocence. "I don't know what you mean," she smiled demurely. "But he did say once that a fortune teller told him he would be rich and powerful and marry a beautiful blond." (To Be Continued); ; Ellice Islands Taken Over by Americans Washington, April 23 —(/P) —Occupation of 'islands in the Ellice group in the south Pacific by United Slales forces was disclosed by the Navy today in a communi- que lelling of an enemy bombing raid on American installations there. The Ellice group is approximately 1,100 miles east of the Solomon, islands and lies on supply lines to Ihe south Pacific and Aulralia. This liltle island group of nine ast was mentioned in a Navy communique in October, 1942, vheh it told of a surface en- agement Ihere. It was assumed then lhat Ihe Japanese had moved n, possibly wilh land positions. Today's communique said light caualties lo American personnel were suffered and minor damage was inflicled in Ihe bombing raid. Funcfuti, Ihe scene of the bombing, is the largest island in Ihe group. Us width varies from 50 to f50 yards and it is about 6.8 miles :ong. The whole isi^nd is covered with cocoanut palms and Ihe principal village is at an anchorage beside a lagoon. Naval spokesman said the occupation of the island by United Slales forces was unoppoed. The dale of occupation was nol 'given. It was assumed lhat if the Japanese were on lhal island they were only in small and isolaled groups. Classified Ads must be in office day before publication. All 'Want Ads cash in advance. Not taken over the Phone. One fimc—2e word, minimum 30e Six times—5c word, minimum 75c Three times—3l/ 2 c word, minimum SOc One month—1 Be word, minmium $2.70 Rates are for continuous Insertions only "THE'MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING StJITS pants and shoes. Ladies' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patlerson, East Second St. 31-tf For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, StdneWell 2B, RoWden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavitt. 0-ff STONEVILLE 2-B COTTON SEED, first year from breeder., Fresh Jersey Milk Cow. Ear Cdrn. Mrs. G. L. Johnson, 3'% miles on Rooston road. 21-12tpd ONE LARGE NORGE REFRIGER- ator. Dad'-s Place, S. Elm Si,, next to Henry Hotel. 22^3tp ONE LARGE COCA-CO'LA BOX and one small box. Priced reasonable. Phone 1037. 23-3tpd CHOW AND COCKER SPANIEL puppies. Padgitts Kennels. 23-Stpd For Rent CLOSE-IN. SOUTH SIDE MOD- ern duplex. Unfurnished. Automatic hot water heater. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 2-tf TWO R'OOM UNFURNISHED apartment. 715 West 5th. 20-6tpd 2 OR 3 UNFURNISHED ROOMS. 404 West Ave. G. Mrs. John H. Ames. 24-6tpd Lost BLACK LEATHER COIN PURSE containing $4.40. Lost between Snyker Hotel and Missouri Pacific Depot. Reward for return to Hope Star. 23-3tpd SEED PEANUTS'. GET CERTIFI- cate from A. A. A. office and buy. them for 6'/2C per pound.' Pedigreed Stoneville and Rovden 41A cotton seed. Dortch's '340 hybrid seed corn $7;50 bu, Rutr gers tomato plants, also garden and field seeds. E. M. McWilr liams Seed Slore. 24-lmch Legal Notice Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE- newal subscriptions for any magazine published/Charles Reynerson-. City Hall. . 1-lmch Negroes Plan Victory Farm Program Here Yerger High School is sponsoring a Victory Fa-rm Volunteer U* S. Crop Corps Mobilization Day. All Negro farmers, patrons, teachers, pupils, and friends of Hempstead and adjoining counties are asked to meet al Yerger High School Friday, April 30. All ministers, teachers, Negro home demonstralion clubs, 4-H Clubs, N. F. A. Organizations, P. T. A. Members are asked lo make a few remarks on Ihe progress of their organizations. The program will begin with a Founders Day address by President Lawrence B. Davis, the newly elected president of- A. M. & N. College, Pine Bluff, at 9 a. m. Contests in all subjects will be given lo all students of Yerger and other high schools in all grades from seventh to twelfth during the forenoon. The afternoon will be given to Ihe Conference on Rural Life Problem, when President Floyd Brown of Fargo Agricultural School, Fargo. Arkansas, and president of the Arkansas Teachers' association, will deliver the principal address, at 1 p. m. A panel Discussion on Morale, Production, Conservation will follow. The Leaders of The Panel are: Ed McCuislion, Stale Supervisor of Schools: J. H. Jones, city superintendent; and E. E. Austin, supervisor Hempstead county schools. The members of the Panel are: Oliver L. Adams. County Agent. Miss Mary Claud Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent; J. C. Me- Adams, A. M..& N. College, G. W. Ware, Experiment Station; Eula Peebles, A. M. & N: College, Miss Wylie Wimberly, U. S. Employment Office, and Mrs. Hodnelt, F. S. A. The Health Parade and Athletic Contest will be conducted in the afternoon, with a musical program and the crowning of Ihe May Queen at 8 o'clock p. m. in the High School Auditorium. BREEDING TIME IS NOW HERE. It will not pay to neglect your mares so breed 'them and have young stock coming on . If you want quick service and good colts, come lo Sommerville's barn. L. C. Sommerville, phone 815-J. 23-ltpd IT IS NO MILITARY SECRET. Thomason's Cream Market is the best place to sell cream. We give highest market price, plus better net returns. New high price. See me before you sell. Satisfac- lion assured. Thomason's Cream Market at Barton's Slore. 23-3lpd (April 24, May 1, 8) NOTICE OF SALE OF TIMBER Pursuant lo a certain Order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Probate Division, made and entered on April 5th, 1943, I the undersigned as guardian of the person and estate of C. E. ((Sis) Askew, incompetent, will, between the hours of 10 a. m., and 3 p. m., on the 29th day of May, 1943, at the front door of the Courthouse in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, offer at public outcry, to the highest bidder^upoh. a credit of three months, all the pine timber 12 inches and over at the stump standing and -growing en the following described lands- situated in Pike County, : Arkansas, The Northeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter, Section (13), Township 9 South, . Range 25 West, containing 40 acres.. The purchaser will be- given one year within which to remove said timber. The purchaser -at such sale will be required lo give note with good and sufficient, security, to secures payment of the purchase price and a lien will be retained on said timber to further secure the purchase price. Dated this 23rd day of April, 1943. R. E. KIDD, Guardian of the Person and estale of C. E. (Sis) Askew, .incompetent. New |MrV@EIR Sunday - Monday - Tuesday Today in Congress By The Associated press Senate In recess until Monday The rippling, mirthful Story of a Girl °n her Honeymoon with a man not her husband and, worse yet, the one who is! Also NEWS Food for Fighters with WALTER SJLEZAK ALBERT DEKKER ALBERT BASSERMAN HARRY SHANNON

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