Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 26, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 26, 1943
Page 3
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tamlny, April 2<5, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE >octm an p effona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. >cio! Calendar (Vday, April 26th lo study for members of the Ten's Missionary Society of the (St Baptist church will lie held Ithe church, 2::WI o'clock. .meeting of the Women's Aux- of St. Mark's Kpiscopal HVcli will bo held at tho church, KClock. special call meeting of the Je Hand Auxiliary will be hi-Id at |ji high school, 4 o'clock. All f^uhcrs an- urged ID nl.lend. day, April 27th rs. Kdwiu Mankins, Jr. ess to members of the iaii club at I lor home street, 7:4fi o'clock. will be Cosmo- 1)11 Kiist April 28th |he Friday Music club will meet |the home of Mrs. Garrctt Story '2 o'clock. All form- ;I1 ' 0 invited to attend. of "Listen to the Lambs" ll be required. and Auxiliary in Appeal for Iflmes for Visiting Musicians fAn urgent appeal is being made fls week by members of tho Hope iSml Auxiliary for local citizens to iterlain members of visiting jttnd.s in their homes on Friday jfffd Saturday evening. No meals ill be requested. fAssignmonls of both by and girl ind members will be made by 'i^siOiephoning one of the following |/.$l|l2nibers of Ihe committee: Mrs. .,.,ffffi|. s - Gibson, Jr. (ROM). Mrs. J. O. :«IWlM)iiam (410), or Mrs. Loon Bundy ''IWlSWsin ;'j{ ; : j^<!V^v'' ' > ip!?l§fHomes are needed for over 200 •iWjMJKU-nls. ' .Sf^llJ lendiint. Joe Elliot was t h c groom's best man. For her wedding the bride chose a suit of purple wool with natural accessories. On her shoulder was pinned a corsage of gardenias. Sgt. Turner is the only son of Mrs. Thomas A. Turner and tho late Mr. Turner of Hope. He is now stationed at Jefferson Barracks, Missouri with the Army Air Corps. The couple will be at home temporarily at the post quarters, Jefferson Barracks. Undergrads of Drake Best Penn Rivals New York, April 26 — (/P) —The Drake relays, with competitors limited to undergraduates culled primarily from the middle a n d southwest, bested the athletes at the Pennsylvania relays in 10 of the 16 events common to both carnivals. The Quaker attraction drew its performers SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLeRTbN, JR. Wide World Sportt'Cofumnisl New York, April 2G — (/P)— iof the likely starters in Saturday's Kentucky Derby cost their owners just $0.000 two years ago when they came out of the yearling sales. . . Eddie Anderson's Burnt Cork, and from southern, eastern jj. Graham Brown's Seven Hearts is made today of r 'WSjn'° marriage of Miss Betty Lou ^pltClark, daughter of Mrs. Vannie ,'lfg^lark of Batcsville and Hugh D. of Little Rock, and Sgt. as A. Turner wedding was quietly solem- Sunday afternoon, April 11, o'clock al Ihe home of the ::g|£ottic ii'ting minister, the Rev. R. J. •;feffi|jivis, pastor of the First Mcth- 4$3ja|st church of Batcsville. Clark served rj^l^aSB'matron "f honor her daughter and only at- MOROLINE7 H;U jjETROLEUM JELLY @^ I FOR MINOR 9URNS CUTS Davis-Citty The' marriage of Miss Helen Frances Citty of Pharr, Texas and O/.an, Arkansas, daughter of Mrs. Clilora Citty of Ozan. to Aviation Cadet Norman Hall Davis of Ellington Field, Houston, Texas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester C. Davis of Washington. D. C. and St. Louis, was solemnized at 5 p. m. Saturday. April 24, at the Second Bap- lisl church of Houston, Texas with Dr. F. B. Thorn officiating. The wedding music was played by Josef j Evans, organist. The bride was given in marriage by her uncle, J. D. Lauck of Mcna, Arkansas. She wore a dressmaker suit of gold wool, with a small sailor of shiny black straw and oilier accessories in black patent. Her corsage was of orchids. Attending the bride as matron of honor was her sisler, Mrs. Cornelius Hockersmilh of Ozan. She wore a black dressmaker suit with black and while accessories and a corsage of gardenias. The bride's mother was dressed j in a suit of aqua wool accented by :jlack accessories. A wedding supper al Ihe Texas State Hotel followed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Davis will make their lomo in Houston while he is in draining. The bride was educated in the •schools of Nashville and McAllen. Texas. Mi-. Davis spent his first year of college at Grinnell College, Iowa. He then attended the School of Foreign Service at Georgetown University, Washington. D. C. and tho Wharlon School of Finance of the University of Pennsylvania. Mr. Davis, father of the groom, was appointed federal food administrator of food production and distribution by the president last month. Additional out-of-lown guesls included: Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Darby of Parr, Mrs. J. D. Lauck and Miss Mary Jo Wood of Mcna, Miss Lynda Hockersmilh of Ozan, and Mrs. John L. Hughes and daughter, Citrolyn, of Benlon. Arkansas. NEW SAENGER i > i' •"j , > rf» MO R&Jia Pici ?S,Y. -v Also NEWS \ RIALTO | Now | John Wayne in " In Old California" Starts Tuesday Ann Ronald Sheridan Reagan in "Kings Row" Also Laurel dnd Hardy in J "A Haunting I We Will Go" and midwestern colleges and from the armed forces. Athletes representing service camps bagged four Pennsylvania firsts with the discus tossing of Ensign Hugh Cannon being the best of Ihe day at either party. Cannon, a former Rocky moun- Urin ace but now stationed fit Ihe Slalen Island Navy Base, spun the plate Hid feet. 2 inches to overshadow the ITiH.48 - foot effort of Nebraska's Howard Debus at DCS Moines. Drake Ahlleles wore superior in five of the nine individual events contested last weekend and contributed Pete Walkins of Texas A & M as a record breaker. Walkins, leaping (i feel 8 inches, wiped out the 21 - year - old Drake high jump mark. The midwestern spectators saw five of the fastest relay finishes among the seven that were on both programs. Three of the D r a k e best were'furnished by Illinois runners and the remaining pair by those from Missouri. Pcnn's Iwo best, in the two and four mile events, were by Michigan Noire Eamc, respectively. were $400 bargains; Blue Swords cost Allen T. Simmons $3,300, and No Wrinkles, Mrs. Ethel V. Mars "mystery horse" was sold far $4,900. . . But don't think that's- m^ better way to get rich than betfWg in tho winter books. . . If you own any sort of a stable, you have to win more than the derby to break even. . . When the Dodgers busied loose with thai 11 - run splurge Saturday, the fans couldn't decide whether it was the old ball or just the same Ol Phillies. and Form Expert Produces New Sorghum Variety Manhattan, Kan. l/P)— Waxy Club, a sorghum variety produced I at the Fort Hays Branch Agriculture Experiment Station, is one of he many examples of the part ricullural research is taking in he war effort. L. E. Call, Director I the Kansas Agricultural Expcr- ment Station, says in announcing Kibitzer Workmen at the Pittsburgh Gardens didn't complain when a man who appeared regularly before figh shows and bossed- the job of selling up Ihe ring, ordered them lo get a new canvas floor covering or new ring ropes. . . But when Ihey finished the job early on lime, nnd he demanded lhat they pull down the ring and sol il up again, they told President John Harris lhat the boxing commissions ring inspector I was asked too much. . . Investigation showed thai Iherc wasn't any such official, so before the next show Harris asked lo see the inspector's credentials. . . "Oh, I'm not representing anybody," came the reply. "I just like to come around and sec the men Work." lightly on the Penn relays Saturday when officials recogni/ed ' Eddie Morgan, former Merccrsburg Academy iuid Penn A. C. athlete, running on the Wc.'ilinghouse Electric learn that won the Defense Industry Relay. . . Someone remembered lhal Eddie didn't work for Ihe company so Ihe team was disqualified. . . . The Electricians; apparently, didn't have the right kind of transformer. They Had Their Inning In a class with "sighted sub, sank same" is the report by an unidentified radioman of the bombing of an American destroyer during the early days of the war in Ihe Soulh Pacific. . . The ship's anti-aircraft couldn't reach the high - flying Jap planes as they came over five limes, so the Americans couldn't do anything but broadcast a running description of the attack, ending "five runs, no hits, no errors." Coming and Going Accompanied by Dwighl Pallison of Lillle Rock and Ben Fogg of Forrest City, James Hannah Ward of Hendrix College, Conway was home for tho Easter weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward. Mrs. Emmet Thompson ant daughter, Toni, departed yesterday for points of interest in Californi; and Oregon. Today's Guest Star ' Whitey Gruhlcr, Atlantic City, N. J., Pressf In a poll at Fort Sheri- i dan, servicemen voted Joe Di Maggio a better all-around center- fielder than Terry Moore. We think they're right, but the choice would have looked silly last Oclober. Monday Matine e Henry Armstrong is really male- he release for commercial produc- |'"K h»y — and don't say it ain't ion of Waxy Club a cross between ..eoti Red and Club Kafir. This sorghum produces grain with he highly desirable "waxy" type if cndospcrn use by food manufac- urers as a replacement for starch ibtaincd from tropical' plant roots. 1'apicoca probably the best known 'ood product made from tropical •oots, is shut off because of the war. The U. S. Departmenl of cation was established by gerss o n March 1, 1807. Edu- Con- whilc the comeback sun shines. Hank is listed lo fight Savorio Turiel at Washington Friday; Tommy Jessup at Boston, May 7, and Willie Joyce a Los Angeles, May 22. . . Johnny Bulla, who gave up pro golf to become an airline pilot on the Atlanta to Brownsville Texas run, only gels in about one round of golf a week now, but he hopes to play in the Tain O'Shan- ler tournament if it's held this year . , . says John, "I hope George May has a big lournamenl with $15,000 prize money and Ihe field consists of one man, Bulla." . . . . The breath of scandal touched Major Leagues Squabbling Over j Balata Baseball By JUDSON BAILEY • Associated Press Sports Writer The major leagues are as confused about the Balata ball as a bunch of freshmen at the junior program and perhaps it is a good thing today is an open dale so that everybody can take stock of Sailor Georgio Abrams, the middleweight boxer, claims he Has a real prospect at the Jacksonville, Fla.. Naval Air Station in Marine Howard Brodt of Utica. N. Y., also a middleweight, whose punching won him the vote in the recent station tournament that drew 25,000 fans . . . 'Pvt. Glen n Stafford, former A.A.U. wrestling champ, tells his soldier pupils' at Moore Feild. Tex., that American wrestling has it all over the Japs' JuJilsii. . . . As an undergraduate at Cornell College Stafford once tossed the champion JuJitsu grapplcr of the Philippines. Deaths Last Night By the Associated Press The Rev. Thomas McCarty Pittsburgh, April 26 — I/P) —The Very Rev. Thomas J. McCarty, 43, prominent Catholic missionary leader and former Duqucsne university professor died last night. themselves and of the balls that are being used, In games played at Brooklyn against the Phillies this weekend a leftover supply of last year's was used, the change over being made in the Hiiro" inning of Saturday's struggle. But other clubs in both leagues Still are using the new 1043 model even though all parties concerned say it is dead. The Herald - Tribune in New York raised the question today of whether or not it was legal for the Dodgers to use a different ball from other major league clubs and pointed out that tho National and American league were bound by agreement to use exactly the same ball • — dead, alive or maimed. Another question beginning to sprout in some people's minds is whether the lack of hitting in early games should be blamed on the Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Total previously reported $11,278.83 Patmos Mrs. B. L. Payne 3.00 Hay Smith : 1.00 Mrs. Exie McClellan 1.00 C. P. Jones and family 5.00 R. T. Rider 1.00 Jerome Drake Mrs. Farris Formby Rufus Martin Mrs. T. M. Ward Luther Rider *...... Glenn Black Mrs. Monroe Kent Bob Chesney Roy Crank Kelly Qright Mrs. L. C. Carter ... 5.00 1.00 5.00 3.00 1.00 1.00 Mrs. Ben Burns 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Paul Speck 2.00 Mr. &.Mrs. Robert Rider 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. G. A. Hollis 2.00 1,00 5.00 .25, 1.25. 1.00 L. C. Cater 1.00 Classified! Ads must be In office day before publication. All Wont Ads cosh in odvanca. Not token over the Phone. One Hmo—2e word, minimum JOe Six times—5c word, minimum 7Se Three times—3l/ 2 c word, minimum SOe One month—IBc word, mmmium $2.70. Rotes ore for continuous insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE'QUICKER YOU SELL." For Rent CLOSE-IN. SOUTH SIDE MOTJ- ern duplex. Unfurnished. Automatic hot water heater. Private entrances. See Tom Cnrrel. 2-tt H. E. Hadden 2.00 ball at all, or whether Robert M. Roloson Chicago. April 2(5 — (/P) — Robert M. Roloson, 39, multi - millionaire director of the United A i r Lines, died last night. has W. H. Conngham Wilkcs Bari-e, Pa., April 26 — (/I'l— William H. Conngham, chairman of the board of the Lchigh Valley Coal Company, died last night. V. Nemirovich - Danchenko Moscow, April 26 — (/P) — Vladi mir Nemirovich - Danchcnko, 85, head of the Moscow Art Theater died last night. SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943. MEA SERVICE, INC. Miss Claudia Agee of Hcndorsoi State Teachers' College, Arka dolphin, and Miss Clyta Verne Agee of Texas Stale College for Women, Denlon, were house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Agee this weekend. Mrs. Paul Raley and daughter, Paula, have returned from Houston, Texas where they attended Ihe graduation of Mrs. Ralcy's brother. Aviation Cadet Holly G. Ponder. They wore accompanied to ?Iouston by her mother, Mrs. Jess Ponder of Doniphan. Mo., Miss Eileen Ingram of Maynard, Arkansas, and Harold J. Withrow of Oxly, Mo. After receiving his commission as a second lioutenanl, Mr. Ponder was transferod to Clovis, New Mox- Mrs. Graydon Anthony and daughter, Rebecca Nelms, departed today for El Dorado to atlend Ihe bedside of Mrs. Anthony's sister, Mrs. A. L. Wisinger. While there Ihey will be guesls of Mrs. C. F. Nelms. Communiques Corporal Technican Thomas C. Parks, son of Mrs. Lucy E. Moore, 222 North Louisiana, has been promoted to the grade of Sergeant Technician in the 12lh training regiment of the Replacement Center, Camp Joseph T. Robinson, Ark. Prior to his induction at Little Rock, Sgt. Tech. Parks was employed at tho Pine Bluff Arsenal. Pfc. J. D. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Allen of Rl. 2 Emmet, was graduated as an airplane mechanic April 25 at Keesler Field, Biloxi, Miss. Kids Turn Jeeps' To Aid Farmers Cnndler, N. C. (K*\ —Farmers, any work today? That's the battle cry of the JEEPS. The JEEPS arc members of Ihe Junior Emergency Everyday Production-Picking Services. Purpose: To help defcal the Axis by helping the farmers in their community to meet increased food production goals. The JEEPS were organized by J. Howard Sparks, vocational agriculture teacher at the Cundler high school, in response lo a plea from farmers io Ihe area for relief from a labor shortage. He enlisted every uble bodied school child in the community in the service group. Now farmers in the community tire planting u record crop. I4L.A •CHAPTER XIX T~<HE moon was full—a brilliant, •*- luminous disk moving through the warm blue of the tropic sky. The breeze was warm. Even the towering depths of the jungle seemed pulsing with some dark, vibrant elixir of life. Barry, strolling beside Allison across the clearing from the Indian huts, gave a sigh of impatience, In all this vital, urgent rushing of nature he felt himself the one fixed, helpless point. "It's been nine days since I got back from tho Quiche country," he muttered. "I can't sit around forever." Allison lifted tho soft flared skirt of her evening gown to leap a puddle. "Renaldo says you are a very strong man if you can throw off the kind of fever you got in two weeks." Barry ignored the reminder. "I'll be all right if I take it slow. How soon do you expect to have the chicle ready for shipment?" She glanced involuntarily toward the line of cooking vats in the deep shadows of the jungle. "Tomorrow," she said, "or al latest the next day." They went up the steps to the veranda. She crossed to let down the bamboo screen, and called a servant. "Have her bring my drink to my bedroom, will you?" Barry asked. "I want to get out some reports to send back to headquarters with the chicle train." "Oh, bother reports!" cried Allison. "It's such a lovely night.' The hanging lamp above her made u molten aureole of her cropped hair. She looked like a pamperec debutante in her black wisp ol a dress and her gleaming jewels "All right, then," she flung out with 3 pouting smile, "I'll ,le Renaldo whisper beautiful nothings to me." "I'll bet he can do it," grinned Barry. "See you at breakfast.' He went to his room, the grii: lingering on his face. It was a constant source of surprise to hin Jiow this autocratic litlle darling of society could adapt herself to this heathen mode of existence He had seen other women try to do it and fail—women With fai snore strength of character, more poise. What was the difference? A certain flexibility, he decided as he brought out his small portable typewriter and found a suitably low table. She had no strain or grudge over the loss of hei fortune. She was not making the attempt to mold the jungle to her but was content to mold herself to the jungle. She had a quality o. receptiveuess. that's what site hat —that essentially feminine key- lote so eternally lacking in most women. * * * TTE got hold of his thoughts by •^ main force then, realizing he'd :een about to compare her with lis fiancee. And Lila— Gradually he was able to concentrate on his reports. , He worked at flrst with absorbed speed. The mule train gong out with chicle would be the last chance to start the reports to the New York office before lie made his next attempt to persuade the Quiche chief to open up his mercury mines. He wanted these reports complete. In case he didn't come put of the Quiche country this time, the company would have all data at hand and could carry on the campaign for the mines without loss of time. Time. . . . His fingers moved faster over the keys. There was so damnably little time and the need, of the mines was so great! He felt a fresh wave of impatience burn through him. He cursed his^stupid fever. If he could only stai't back tomorrow! For a minute he played with the idea. Why not risk it? He might make it. He might be able to prove to the chief that he had been framed. He might.. . But cold logic smashed his wishful thinking. He was already trembling with the effort of a half hour's typing. His head felt lighi and dizzy. No, he woiild be throwing away the one chance of accomplishing his mission, if he went off half-cocked. Better to wait till Renaldo had finished the chicle boiling, and made the trip to the new grove. Then he had promised to go with him. And Renaldo's friendship with the remote old chief would be the one hope of explaining the suspicion pinned on Barry in their unfortunate first encounter. His fingers were stumbling over the keys now, hitting more wrong keys than right. He pushed back his rude chair and crossed the low-roofed room to push the_window open further. He clutched the sill for support and struggled for his breath as he looked out at the moon-flooded clearing of the estancia. Cursed fever—making a weakling out of a man in a couple of weeks! * * # A KNOCK sounded on his door. J -*- And at his invitation, Allison entered. "Renaldo didn't come," she murmured wickedly, "so I brought you your drink." But as she handed him the iced pineapple juice, abrupt concern swept the provocative teasing light from her face. "You're sick again!" He explained bitterly that it was the work he'd done. He wanted to get it out and— She broke in eagerly. "I'll do' the typing. I'm marvelous at hunt and peck. You dictate." He refused at first, but eventually tried it. He found the method worked, and warmed to his task. Hope fitted him. He'd get the reports out all right this way. Allison typed obediently at first. But gradually her rising interest broke into questions. The picture of his mission began to take form for her. He answered her questions readily. Told her of the estimated amount of quicksilver to be found in the volcanic Quiche highlands. Of the huge mining and transportation system ready to be hurled into the country the moment Quiche permission was given. "You'll get it, I know you will!" she said. Excitement was like a trance on her. "Renaldo will help you." It was late but she insisted on finishing. When the reports were done, she put away the typewriter and moved back chair and table, turning out the bright typing lamp. The small night lamp by his bed was a feeble glow in the flooding moonlight. As her silhouette moved by the open window toward his empty glass, he had again the swift impression that she was a gay debutante at a club dance. She was murmuring peacefully, "Full moon makes the jungle rest-, less. So many noises tonight. Mules stamping around. Indians stamping around. The trees shout* ing around . . ." "Make you nervous?" he asked. She paused beside him, glass in hand. ''Nervous?" she echoed wonderingly. "Why should they? Right at the moment 1 love them all." He searched the white oval of her face turned up io him. She meant it. "You'rs a miracle woman," he told her. "And thanks for everything." She started to answer him, then broke oft* to listen, her face still lifted to his. It was only the sound of footsteps on the hard wood of the hall, but the rhythm of the movement was wrong— lighter than Renaldo—not the slithering step of a servant. A tall, slender figure in light suit, boots and sun helmet moved into the open doorway. Cabnly, as if her being there were an ordinary, not an impossible thing, she smiled across the moonlit room at the two standing together in the window. "Hello, darling!" It was Liia's voice. (To Bo Coutiuue4). simply been that the hilter haven't sharpened their batting eyes. Dead ball or not, the Washington Senates made 19 hits and scored 12 runs in the first game of a doubleheader yesterday. They also scored five runs on six hits in the nighclap to sweep the bargain bill from the Philadelphia Athletics 122 and 5-0. Alex Carrasquel pitched two - hit ball in the nightcap. The New York Yankees also succeeded in making 12 hits while blasting the Boston Red Sox 71 to continue unbeaten in the first place in the American League. There was one game in Ihe National League in which 20 hits were made, ten by each team, as the Pittsburgh Pirates conquered the Chicago Cubs 6-2. All of Ihese games were played with the "dead" ball and in as much as the batters managed to stir up quite a commotion there was room for suspicion that maybe the reason the St. Louis Cardinals and Cincinnati Reds placed another 1-0 game could be attributed to good pitching or weak hitting— or both. Yesterday it was Lefty J o h n- ny Vander Meer who lost the decision lo Lefly Howard Pollet of the Cardinals as the Iwo western rivals grappled in their hitting va- cum at Crosley Field. Vander Meer, who had won the 1-0 node in 11 innings on opening day, allowed just four hits to Pollet's five, but in the fifth inning Walker Cooper tripled and came home on a squeeze bunt by Buster Adams. The Reds received two other setbacks. Catcher Ray Mueller suffered a split finger and Outfielder Mike McCormick went home lo visit before beirtg included. The Dodgers were handed Iheir first licking, and the Phillies gained their first victory, 3-2, as Rookie Jack Kraus, former Brooklyn farmhand, held Leo Durocher's dandies lo six scallered hits. Philadelphia's scoring included Danny Litwhiler's second homer of the new season. Nate Andrews held Ihe New York Giants to seven hits as the Boslon Braves copped an 8-3 verdict with five runs in the seventh and eighth innings. Detroit and Cleveland divided a doubleheader, both scores being 4-1. In the first game Jim Bagby hit a two - run triple to help win his own game although Ihe Iribe was held lo three hits. Little Frank Overmire's five - hit chucking captured the second game for the Tigers. With George McQuinn hilling a homer, Ihe St. Louis Browns stopped the Chicago White Sox 5-1 in a game lhal had lo be called fler seven innings. The second game of a scheduled double bill was postponed. Mr. & Mrs. L. M. McFadden... 2,00 Rags Jones : 3.00 Mr. & Mrs. Eldridge Formby.... 2.00 E. D. Trierson 1.00 Cleve Maylon 1.00 J. B. Rider 1,00 S. W. Crews 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. O. D. Middlebrooks 1.00 Arnold Middlebrooks 1.00 Mrs. Fannie Ward 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Charlie Johnson.... .50 Lee Roy Maxwell 05 Mrs. Clayton Paddie 1.00 R. L. Mayton ....'. 1.00 Claude Wilson Sester Cox 1.00 1.00 Mrs. Herman Stafford 50 Raymond Ellege .05 L. A. Prather ! 1.00 Mrs. Robert Walton 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Rider 1..00 L. E. Formby 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. W. A. Formby 1.00 Mrs. Mozell Rider 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. Glenton Bolts 1.00 Mi Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Howard Pollel, Cardinals —Shut out Reds on five hits for 1-0 vic- lory. George Slirnweiss, Yankees — Made three consecutive hils, including a dougle, to' lead assault on Red Sox. Jack Kraus, Phillies — Pitched six-hit ball to lea'd Philadelphia lo triumph over Dodgers. Nate Andrews, Braves—Checked Giants with seven-hit hurling. Ellis Clary and Alex Carrasquel, Senators — Former had perfecl round at plate with four hits in first game and latter pitched two- hit shutout against Athletics in nightcap. John N i g g e 1 i n g, Browns — Pitched four-hit ball over seven- inning route lo beat White Sox. Rip Sewell, Pirates — Whipped Cubs bv keeping ten hits spaced. Jim Bagb, Indians, and Frank Overmire, Tigers — Former kept eight hits scattered and hit two-run triple lo win first game of doubleheader while latter held Cleveland to five hits in capturing nightcap. Mrs. Sarah Belts 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Clifton Rowden .... 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Roy Williams .... 1.00 Mr. Si Mrs. John Laha 1.00 Mrs. B. Simmons and Ollie Formby 1.00 Mrs. Maude Mitchell 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Powell.... 2.00 Lola Powell 1.00 Mrs. Donnie Powell 1.00 Mrs. Viola McClellan 1.00 Mrs. John Smith 1.00 Pat Raffic 50 S. R. Hamilton 1.00 Alice Stewart 1.0( Henry Black 70 C. O. Rogers 1.0( Mary C. Rogers 1.01 Wallace Lewis l.Oi Ed Black 5i Voncilla Black l.OC Oscar Rider " : l.Oi Loney Henderdon l.Oi E. E. Wheelington 5i Mr. & Mrs. W. R. Jones 2.0 Hinton Home Dem. Club 2.0 Charlie Middlebrooks 1.0 Mr. & Mrs. Carl Hinton Mr. & Mrs. Simms Gordon 2.0 1.5 Mrs. Lynn Jones •. 1.0 Mrs. Grady Rogers l.Oi Travis Ward l.Oi H. M. Ward 1.0' Patmos Student Body 33.0 Rhoda Hodnett 1.0' H. J. Hollis l.Oi Dan Laha 1.0 Piney Grove School 8.5: James Witherspoon ....; l.Oi Nazarene Colored School 3.8 Julia Adams l.Oi Blevins K. B. Spears 1.0' J. J. Sage l.Oi Mrs. Clyde Snellgrove 1.0 Rev. & Mrs. Lee 2.5 Mrs. S. H. Battle 5.0 Mrs. Eva McCall 1.0 Total reparled to date....$11,447.0 Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate May take up deficiency npprop riation containing funds to pay C.A.A. pilot trainees. House In recess. Saboteur Miami, Fla. — A monkey in the corn brought new complication for Mrs. J. W. Bridges' victory garden. "He's there now, shucking anc ealing the very ears I had planne to have for supper," she com plained to police. A squad car hurried oul to help preserve the food supply, but th footloose monkey has eaten his fil and scampered away. NO ASPIRIN FASTER than genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin World's largest seller at 10iS. None safer none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin Sports Mirror Today A Year Ago — Bob Folliv, former Cleveland pitching ace, struck out 20 bailors as Norfolk Naval Training Station defeated Wilson of Class C Bi-State League, 8-?. « Three Years Ago — Al Biozi? losscd shot 55 feet, 5 3-8 inches lo beal Penn relay mark. Also won discus al 154 feet, 6 1-8 inches. Five Years Ago — Chicago Cubs ended Pittsburgh Pirates winning streak by defeating them 5-3, in 10 innuigs behind Tex Cuticton, WANT TO SELL YOUR HOUSE? Use The Classified .. . It's Direct If you have property you want to sell or r«ntt do it the effective way . . .through the HOPE STAR classified section. Rates are low ... results big! HOPI STAR WO ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. 715 West 5th. 20-fitpd OR 3 UNFURNISHED ROOMS. 404 West Ave. G. Mrs. John H. Ames. 2<l-6tpd Lost LACK LEATHER COIN PURSE containing $4.40. Lost between Snyker Hotel and Missouri Pacific Depot. Reward for return to Hope Star. 23-3tpd Notice END ME YOUR NEW OR RE- newal subscriptions for .any magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. 1-lmch T 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. Satisfaction assured.. Thomason's Cream Market at Barton's Store. 23-3tpd Wanted WANTED WAITRESS. APPLY Checkered Cafe. 23-3tc IXPERIENCED MAN FOR eight acre truck farm. Plenty of water for irrigation. Mr. Wilson at Victory Pool Room. 23-Gtpd Wonted to Buy :UT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND. State price and location. Boswell & 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. 31-tt For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, SloneweU, 2B, Rowden41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavitt, 6-tf STONEVILLE 2-B COTTON SEED, first year from breeder. . Fresh. Jersey Milk Cow. Ear Corn. Mrs. G. L. Johnson, 3M> miles on Rooston road. 21-12tpd ONE LARGE NORGE REFRIGER- 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 SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- cate from A. A. A. office and buy them for G'/ic per pound. Pedigreed Sloneville and Rowden 41A collon seed. Dortch's 340 hybrid seed corn $7.50 bu. Rutgers tomato plants, also garden and field seeds. E. M. McWilliams Seed Store. 24-lmch SKIN ERUPTIONS Will! 1 (externally caused) ^ RELIEVE, ITCHING PROMOTE HEALING Ease soreness—burning with .'uilisopiic Black and White Ointmuul. Use only us directed. Cleunao wiiu Black uud Wliito ,Skin Soap. BLACK and WHITE OINTMENT For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage, L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Pry Cleaners . s «£ I MEDIUM OR LARGE-SIZE FARMi Give full description, location and lowest cash pi-ice. Coritidenlial. W. H. Spencer, Route Two, Hat Springs, Ark. 2G-6tp

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