Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 28, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 28, 1943
Page 3
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s*wff*Vf7*V' J&L 3 'Y < - $» J%> v "V-* « ,' Wednesday, April 28, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS i*V Social ana P eriona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 », m. mid 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Wednesday, April 28th The Friday Music club Will meet at the home of Mrs. Gnrrclt Story for rehearsal, 2 o'clock. All form- ;.lr members are invited to attend. Copies of "Listen to the Lambs" will be required. The meeting of the Aluthcnn class of the First Baptist church j-kas been postponed until a later date. the surgical dressing unit and to knit garments in their homes as the knitting quota has been increased and the surgical dressing quota is exceptionally large. The chairmen have expressed sincere appreciation for the splcndlc cooperation of volunteers during the past year. The combined efforts of all workers will be re quired to complete the large quoals now on hand. Report of Red Cross Activities for Past Year Is Made Today April 21 marked the end of n J'car of activity in the Red Cross 'Production rooms, which were formally opened April 21, 1042 with the following general chairman: Production, Mrs, C. D. Lester; records, Mrs. T. S. McDavltl; sewing, Mrs. O. A. Graves, Mrs. John i*». Cox; knitting, Mrs. Bernard O'Dwyer, Mrs. Arch Moore; surgical dressing, Mrs. O. L. Reed, Mrs. W. Y. Foster; planning and supplies, Mrs, J. L. Rogers; pack- Ing and shipping, Mrs. Ched Hall; Purchasing, Mrs. C. M. Agcc; local work, Mrs. Tom McLarty; county work, Mrs. Ched Hall; daily supervisors, Mrs. S. D. Cook, Mrs. Ted Jones, Mrs. Harry J. Lemley, Mrs. H. O. Kyler; Columbus supervisor, Jflrs. Charles Wilson; Fulton supervisor, Mrs. Charles Rowland; Blevins supervisor, Mrs. Carl Brown; Ozan supervisor/Mrs. H. O. Sluarl; Shovcr Springs supervisor, Mrs. Earlie McWilliams; McCaskill supervisor, Mrs. Ched McCaskill; ^Southwestern Proving Ground, Mrs. Keith Adamson. The surgical dressing rooms were • opened September 1, 1042 with Mrs. O. L. Heed, chairman, and Mrs. '~'V. Y. Foster .co-chairman'. Supervisors include: Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, Mrs. Robcrl Wilson, Mrs. Carter Johnson, Mrs. N. T. Jewell, Mrs. Mack Stuart, Mrs. W. W. Compton/ and Mrs. Arch Moore. n, White departed today for Houston. Lt. Vaughn R. Woodard of Randolph Field, Texns has arrived in .he city for a brief visit with rela- .ives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Graydon Green and son, Billy, of Shrcveporl were recent guests of relatives and friends here. Pvt. Raymond Aslin of Greenville, Pn. is visiting his mother, Mrs. Luther Aslin, and brother, Rayburn Asiln Mrs. Edwin Hanklns Is Hostess to Cosmopolitan Club Members On Tuesday evening, Mrs. Edwii Hankins, Jr. was hostess to mem bcrs of the Cosmopolilian club a her home on 13th street. For thcj occasion the entertaining rooms! were decorated with numerous arrangements of spring blossoms. After a brief business session a current event on "Raymond's Store in Boston" from the "Readers' Digest" was given by Mrs. George Newborn, Jr. Mrs. Kelly Bryant reviewed the book, "Our Hearts Were Young und Guy" by Cornelia Otis Skinner. Following the program the hostess served a delicious desert course to 12 members. Communiques Pfc. Horace C. Cox, who has been in the, U. S. Army Air Forces since October 27, 1042, recently completed a course In radio operator- mechanics al the Army Ah' Forces Technical school, Sioux Falls, S. D. He is the son of C. M. Cox of Hope Rl. 4 and Is a graduate of Gurnsey high school. Pvl. Louie H. Shcllon, son of Mrs. Nancy J. Leo of Hope Rt. 1, received the rating of "expert" in rifle marksmanship during his ba sic training al the Branch Immaterial Replacement Center, Camp Joseph T. Robinson, it was learned here today. Prior to his induclior Pvl. Shcllon was an aircraft workei in San Diego, Calif. Chicks Finally Win Game From the Travelers By REX THOMAS Atlanta, April 28 — (/P)— Yes, sir, brother, it was a day for Memphis baseball funs to rmembcr. Doc Prothro's lowly Chicks got ip off the floor to win their first victory of the season in the Southern Association yesterday after osing three in n row. They downed Little Rock 5 to 3 behind he six-hit pitching of Southpaw Jimmie McClurc. The rip-snorting Atlanta Crackers unleashed a terrific batting barrage against Nashville and crushed the Vols 15 to 4. And, not to be outdone, the Chattanooga Lookouts ran wild against the Knoxvillc Smokies, amassing 18 hits to score a 19 to 8 victory. That, chum, is what happened yesterday in the southern. And, of course, there were the Birmingham Barons, but their 4-2 triumph over the New Orleans Pelicans could hardly be classed as event- SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist Fifty Members Hear Baptist Bible Study The monthly Bible Study for members oC the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church was conducted at the church Monday afternoon. In the absence of the president, Mrs. Henry Hayncs presided at the business session, which was followed by the Bible study on Noah. Fifty members responded to the roll call. New York, April 28 — (/P)— An- i a trophy at Pimlico's Johnny Waher angle on the eyeing subject tcrs Day," she said it was "a - " - • thirty-year-old habit in •— *— other ., of the dead baseball. During the spring exhibition season, when the clubs still were using 1942 leftovers major league teams playing against each other averaged 7.42 runs and 15.54 hits a game (for both teams. . . Since the advent of the season and the Balala Ball, ily.". Mrs. her fam- Waters' father, the average games) was (up 0.06 to yesterday's runs and 14.33 hits. . . high score for one team in an exhibition was 13 runs, for the regular season so far, 12 runs. . . . Draw your own conclusions Ours is that there's not much wrong with the "Baloney" ball that, a Ty Cobb or Willie Kcelcr couldn't cure Lieut. Gen. George S. Patlon, W. J. Lieut. Gen. George S. Patton, Jr., won several trophies as a rider in Pimlico steeplechases. . . "I remember those plates very well," I was a good little girl my father she commented, "because when I was a good little girl my father used to let me cat ice cream off them." After receiving his aerial gun ner wings at Las Vagus, Nevada Thomas S. McKcc lias begun an in tensive course of study in aviation mechanics at the Amarillo, Tcxasan Mrs. McKcc is making her home in 'Hope while Mr. McKec is attending the special school. Frank I. Shiver, son of Mrs. J. C. Shiver, 423 West Division, has completed his course of study as an aviation mechanic in the Army Air Forces Technical school at Amarillo, Texas and will be sent to an army air base. ful. Cheap Joke Tony Costa, the Woonsockct, R. I., featherweight who outpointed N.B.A. Champ Jackie Callura Monday night, and his brother, Al, a loser on the same card, have won Ap- 35 of their last 39 bouts. OC unusual interest to the Hempstead county ladies who have contributed hours to the inaking of garments at the Production rooms is the list of articles which have been received at the( area headquarters, ^1150 Central Industrial Drive, St. Louis: (Knitted garments), Men's sweaters, 271; helmets, 116; gloves, 42; mufflers, 70; wristlets, 35; wo men's sweaters, 39; shawls, 30; ^children's sweaters, 72; (Sewing) girls' dresses, 57; boys' shirts, 32 women's gowns, 421; women's shirts, 123; children's rompers, 304 girls' slips, 507; men's pajamas, 339; operating gowns, 95; comfort >kits, 448; housewives, 741; ditty 'oags, 501: bedside bags, 1528; water bottle covers, GO; quills, 10; afChans, 4; pillows, 24; stretchers, i 10; curtains, 14 pairs. | In the Surgical dressing depart- 1 merit, the completion of 135,000 i ^.bandages has been announced. Mrs. C. D. Lester, general chairman, who compiled the report, stated that the sewing rooms will remain closed through May., All volunteers of that department arc j' urged to transfer their activities to Al Fresco Party Is Enjoyed by Church Group Members of the True, Trusted, and Tried class of the First Baptist Sunday School enjoyed an al fresco party at Fair Park Monday evening under the supervision of Mrs. O. A. Williams, Mr.s. Hugh Jones, and Miss Tompic Tolland. Following are the members T/ho attended: Jesse Clarice Brown, Bobby Jean Bright, Lenora Ann Caldwcll, Aletha Mac Crosby, Ethel Roach, Dorris Urrcy, Gwendolyn Williams, Betty Jones, Kitty Tollcson, Carolyn Sue Sutlon, Louise Porter, Mary Lou Ames, Helen Marie Franklin, Joyce Damon, Mary Laniln Sutton, Vcra Baker and the following guests, Clara Osborn, Patsy Caldwcll, and Carolyn Joe Gchling. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Five New York race tracks voted to donate $100,000 profits each to war effort. Three Years Ago — Don Budge defeated Bruce Barnes, 57, 6-4, 6-3, 6-3, for National Open Tennis Title at White Sulphur Springs. Five Years Ago — Lefty Grove. Boston Red Sox hurler, defeated New York'Yankees, 6-1, with champs retired on triple play in ninth. Nashville used four pitchers in a futile effort to stem the Atlanta assault of 17 safeties. Credit for the win went to Lefty Cozart, making his first start of the year for Atlanta. One of the mainstays of Chatla- looga's hitting attack against Knoxvillc was J. D. Langley, who got three safeties in five trips to oat and drove in three runs. Memphis nicked Ed Lopat of Little Rock for 14 bingles. Chick Hurler McClurc had things his own way after a jittery first inn ing and until the ninth, when the Travelers got an unearned run. Birmingham, wound up its opening scries with New Orleans with Rookie Buddy Livcly's second win over the Pels. The Pels strengthened their forces for the home opener Thursday night against Little Rock with the acquisition of Outfielder Edward (Red) Lavigne and Pitcher Pete Modica from Rochester of the International league. parently it doesn't "Costa" lot to get bouts with them, but its an expensive process just the same. One Minute Sports Page Whc n Wayne University dropped baseball as a non-paying sport, the students took charge and collected enough money to finance a team, so Wayne will play a dozen games this spring. . . Al Voice, vice president of a Philadelphia Lithographing Company, judges fights as a hobby. He said he gives his fee Service Dept. The Del Monte, Calif., Navy Pre- Flight School plans a 10 or 12 game varsity football schedule, but Lieut. Al Humphreys, the Navyators' coach, has no idea what kind of a team he'll have. The 300-odd players on hand now all will be gone before the season starts. . . If all the De Paul University basketball players in the Army could get together, they'd have quite a team. A dozen varsity men and seven frosh, plus freshman Coach Jim Weaver, have joined the armed forces since the end of the court season. Capt. Lot of Lustre Among Rookies in Major Play By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Pr^s Sports Writer Baseball is having plenty of woes — the dead ball, poor attendance and the constant drain ol the draft — but if you will wipe away this wartime tarnish for a few minutes you will discover a lot of lustre among the unsung rookies of the major leagues. The early days of the season have been occupied chiefly with a discussion of the game's disap- pointmenst and a glance at the proceedings yesterday will easily explain why this has left the performances of the newcomers obscured. They don't come under the heading of disappointments. Tuesday's tightest struggle was a 16-innlng marathon which the Philadelphia Athletics finally won from the Washington Senators 2-1 after both teams had gone score less for 15 frames. The star was esse Sandoval Flores, a stocky, 6-year-old native of Mexico who ame up to the A's this spring rom Los Angeles of the Pacific Coast league. PAGE THRU Fights Lost Night By The Associated press New York <— Lulu Constantino, 131, Nev^ York, outpointed Mario (Chico) Morales, 123, Havana, Cuba, (8). Portland, Me. — Lefty Lachance 128, Lisbon, Me., outpointed Jose; Aponte Torres, 120, Puerto Hico, (10). New Bedford, Mass.—Andy Holland, 166, New York, outpointed; Ted Lowry, 176, John Bedford (10). Jersey City — Buddy Farrell, 152, Newark, technical knockout' over Van (Boob) McNult, 156, Bal* timore, (7). Hartford, Conn. —: Ruby Garcia, 132 1-2, Puerto Rico, and Al Gui* do, 133 1-2, New York, Drew, (8). The Spandiards introduced vanilla to Europe from their Central America n possessions in the 16lh century. for each fight to charity. The Coming and Going Miss Martha White of the University of Arkansas, Fayellcville, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene White, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Green have returned from Tcxarkana, where they were guests of Mrs. Green's sister, Mrs. J. D. Ellis, and brother, J. O. Clark. WORID'S LARGEST SHIER AT IDl M-. and Mrs. S. G. Norton were in Cross,clt Sunday for the baptism of their grandson, Allen W. Bird infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwii Bird of Crossclt. Also attending were Master Bird's paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Bird of Monliccllo. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate and House In recess. Truman committee hears Secretary Ickes on rubber-aviation gasoline controversy. Banking committee begins hearings on silver bills. Ogden, Utah, area has 35 former pro baseball players, either at military posts or working in war Lyman Middeditch, the first offi- al "ace" of the American Air Torce in Tunisia, was Stevens ech- tennis captain in 1936 and 937 and the latter year his team as undefeated nuntil the final match of the season. . . Marine ieut. Ted Lyons, the former While Sox flinger, is m sporting a iistol sharpshooter's medal on his unic—which shows he still has ontrol, and not just on Sundays, ither. industries. The Du Pont peo- Blevins PTA to Hold Regular Session The regular monthly meeling of Ihe Blevins Parent-Teacher Association will be held Thursday night at 8:00 o'clock in the high school auditorium. An interesting program has been arranged for this lasl meeting during the school term. There will be a report on Ihe slale meeling at Litlle Rock by Ihose attending from Blevins. Next year's officers will be installed, pie have tiirncd thumbs down on Merlyn Condit's plan lo return to Ihe foolball Dodgers nexl fall. They say he's too important an engineers lo be spared for three months. . . In inviting sports wril- ers lo a conference on wartime football Saturday, Howie Odell Yale grid coach and publicity di rector, caulions: "Due lo food ra .ioning, we musl know if you wil be al Ihe luncheon." Today's Guest Star John Mooney, Salt Lake Tel gram: "Paul V. McNutt shoulc have had good control to pile Ihe firsl ball in opening Ihe base ball season. He's been praclicin his control on athletic man-powe for several months and he's sli in Ihe game." Over The Old plate When Mrs. John Knight Water whose husband, Leiut. Col. W ters, is an Axis prisoner, received TE Sf Petroleum JolhiniH Spread Morollnofoetwoon thumb ana linger. IXHIR fibres prove Morollnc's high quality. Bootncs diaper rush, chafing, ecrapes and minor burns.- You get a lot lor tjf, triple size, lot. • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE. INC. E. S. Greening and Eugene New $r\ENGGR Wednesday - Thursday Also Spirit of Annapolis ALLISON'S PLANS ! CHAPTER XXI T>USY days stretched ahead for everyone at the estancia. From every direction in the jungle chi- cleros brought their canvas bags of fresh latex lo the clearing. Steam rose all day and far into the evening from the huge copper kettles. Renaldo was in half a dozen places at once, seeing that the fires were kept banked, the latex poured into the cooking vats, and, a thick mass, cooling molds. There was the weighing to be done, the paying oft of each chi- clero, the mules and men- to be fed and bedded, and constant protection of the chicle from the drenching rains. when boiled to pournd into the Barry had taken over the task of stamping each brick of cooling chicle with the trademark of the plantation. It was a small but important routine which Renaldo did nol like to leave to natives and it eased Barry's impatience somewhat. Each of Renaldo's tasks accomplished brought the next visit to Moncha Suma nearer. Allison gave her ?uest a quick sharp glance. Lila was in ux- quisilely tailored silk shorts and blouse, cool and immaculate. Barry braced himself for sparks. But the flinty look softened in Allison's eyes under a sudden warm smile. "I wish I were clever like you are, Lila," she said wistfully. "I know you'd think of some way out of this." Lila shot Allison a look of quick suspicion but Barry laughed in relief. "Go ahead, Lila," he urged. You always were efficiency plus." Lila shrugged her slender shoulders delicately. "Well," she mused thoughtfully, "pass out flowers or something. Tell them those will be just as lucky for them." "Oh, but they wouldn't,' objected Allison quickly. "The zoot caps are a partial protection. I want the chicleros to have them." "Well then," Lila thought rapidly, and came up with an inspiration, "have the Indian women sew them." Allison looked stunned with sudden relief. Then she gave a whoop of joy, "Lila, you're an absolute genius!" She turned to Barry enthusiastically. "She's helping you, too, you know, be- out! Barry stubbornly determuvd to slay here until Renaldo could take 'iim to make peace with the Quiche chief. And her own 3ffi- ciency turned as a boomerang upon her by the wily Allison, it was expected miracles II: i RIALTO 1 — Ann Sheridan Ronald Regqn NOW SHOWING — 2 — Lgurel and Hardy in "A Haunting "Kings Row" We Will Go" Allison was almost as busy as Renaldo. Like him, she began to get up at dawn in order to do her heaviest work before the intense noonday heat set in. The fame of her zoot caps had spread like wild fire among the horde of chicleros, and she was besieged with calls for more. She had stitched the first caps painstakingly by hand. But with the sudden demand, this method would not suffice. She came hurrying across the clearing one suf- focatingly hot morning to the veranda where Lila and Barry were having breakfast. Barry leaped up lo pull a chair for her. "Take it easy, zoot queen, 1 he begged. "You'll melt on one of those rushing trips of yours and someone will scoop you up for latex." * * * ALLISON laughed gaily, push**• ing back an unruly sunburned lock of hair oft 'ner tanned lace with the back of her hand. "The precious joke of it all is,'' she confided, "that my zoot caps aren't invulnerable and the Indians know it. But it's got about through the tribe that I'm lucky for them. And anything I give them is a lucky piece. So I'm stuck with about 40 more zoot caps to make." Lila took a sip of her iced coffee. "Yoy have complicated your life, 1 ' she said serenely. cause the chicleros will work faster when they get their caps. I'll get the material and needles and thread—" •She darted to the veranda door, insufferable! For Barry from her jfter her amazing iungle trek. And, so that Allison wouldn't expose her duplicity, she was forced to carry on the illusion of being a superwoman. The sweltering rays of the sun melted her make-up, the small crawling insects in the smelly Indian huts revolted her. She loathed everything about the hot, dirty, isolated country. But pride kept her doing her share in the plantation's strenuous duties, day after dragging day. She had just finished her round of Indian huts one morning. The heat was heavy—muggy. It was difficult to move. The shouts of the Indians rang in her aching head. The constant stench of food and btdies in the hut had been especially abhorrent. She put on her sun helmet and started back across the clearing to the Topping estancia, walking with proud slrides but secretly counling the steps to the darkness and semi- coolness of her room. She saw the group by the last Indian hut and tried to hurry past, but they saw her. Barry hailed her over. Want to go out on a short trek Rev. Brewster Speaker at Kiwanis Meet In celebralion of Canadian Good will Week, the Rev. Thomas Brew ster was guest speaker at the Kiw anis luncheon yesterday. He wa formerly a resident of England anc Canada, spending a great part o his life In Canada. He explained thai allhough Canada was larger than Ihe continental United States, it had less than one tenlh of our population or about the same as the stale of Texas. But with this relatively small population Ihey have done wonders in the war effort. Canada is the nerve center for avialion training for Ihe Brilish Empire. Potential pilots, navigators, bombadiers and gunners as well as members of ground crews are sent from the wide-flung British empire to Canada where they are training before being sent to the front. Rev. Brewster lold of an expcr- imcnl lo offset labor shortage in foo production. The youlh of Hie nation were enlisted, and estab- lisled, and cslablished in camps al slralcgic areas. They were enlisted for a 13-week period during school vacation, and were sent from one area to another as the crops were ready for harvesting. Though this means the labor shortage was overcome, and the nation exceeded the goals scl for production in 1942 Guests of the club were Jim Jones , Clarence Ellen, Rep. Orei Harris, and former of Ihe club James Pilkinlon who was here 01 furlough from the navy. In his first starl lasl Thursday le held Ihe Boston Red Sox lo two lits but was beaten 1-0 by Tex Hughson, who pitched a three-hit- er in rebuttal. Yesterday Flores vas matched with early Wynn in a pilching duel that was a classic, even if you discount the Balata ball. Wynn was removed for a pinch- hitler in Ihe 13th, but Flores con- linued lill Iwo were out in the 16th, when he finally had lo have help from Roger Wolff. However, Ihe A's had clipped Ray Scarborough Cor Iwo runs in Ihe meantime for a winning margin. In the National League at New York it was young Sid Gordon who highlighted the Gianls 11 lo 3 conquesl of Ihe Boston Braves by walloping a three-run homer in the fifth inning to place the issue be yond doubt. Joe Burns, who was in semi-pro ball lasfej year, hit home run for the Braves. The victory lifted the Giants ou of the National League cellar and after the game they got anothe boost by obtaining Catcher Erni For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. Lombard!, the balling champion rom the Braves for Catcher Ra 'oland and Infielder Connie Ryan Rookies brought Ihe .Piltsburg 'irates a 4-1 triumph over the Cin innati Reds, too. With the scor ied 1-1 in the eighth inning, tw reshman pinchhillers, John Wy oslek and Tommy O'Brien d ivered a pair of singles tha brought home three runs. Seasoned performers dominatec .he other games, although Olio Denning, who is new al first base even if nol new to the American League, was the king pin in Cleveland's 4-2 conquest of the Chicago White Sox. He hit two doubles, drove in the two deciding runs and starred defensively wilh an unassisted double play, 18 put- ouls and one assist Ventilation that helps you keep cool and refreshed, makes you a winner! These Crosby Squares help keep your temperature down and your pep up ... Stop in today — pick out one of these handsome favorites. Almost all of Mexico's vanilla output, one-third of the world's supply, originates in the stale of Vera Cruz. Avc Maria by Marian Anderson; (4) Donkey Serenade and Gianna Mia, by Allan Jones; (5) Andante Fritz Kreisler. Cantabile and Humoresque, by Fritz Kreisler. TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" then turned back with a pleading look at Lila. "It's going to take a little teaching right at first. You could do it better than I. Would you mind terribly, "Lila?" Lila choked a little on into the jungle and see the prize zapote tree?" he grinned as she turned back. Renaldo beamed at her. Her coffee, but her smile was impassive. "Not at all," she said stiffly. So Lila was coerced into the plantation activity. The "little teaching" proved more than she had dreamed in her worst suspicions. She found herself going back und forth from the Topping estancia to the Indian huts in the blazing sunshine with fresh supplies of material, silting with black, chattering Indian women in their odd smelling huts, called over to the steaming copper kel- tles to take a message from Renaldo or Barry or Allison back to the big house. * * * nPHE days became long, grueling •*• periods of torture. And the bitterest part of it was that she was perfectly helpless. Lila had planned her trip so carefully—a swift descent upon the plantation, a rapid expose of the stupid little flirt who had lured Barry to her eslantia, and a return to New York with a convalescent fiance. How differently it had worked being there had relieved him of her a deep gnawing fear of Barry as Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Sid Gordo, Gianls — Hit three- run homer as turning point in victory over Braves. Mori Cooper. Cardinals — Shut out Cubs on five hits. Tex Hughson, Red Sox — Kept dozen Yankee hits so well scattered that he would have had shutout excepl for teammate's three- base error in ninth inning. Otto Denning, Indians — Hit two doubles, driving in deciding runs against White Sox, and also handled 18 putouls and an assisl al firsl base, making one double play unassisted. Whitlow Wyalt, Dodgers — Struc- oul Ihree successive bailers in firsl inning jam, singled across one Brooklyn run and allowed only four hits in six innings although he failed lo finish against Phillies. Jesse Flores, Athletics — Kept Senators shutout for 15 innings and finally won in 16th with help of rescue by Roger Wolff. Johnny Wyrostek and Tom O'Brien, Pirates — Their pinch singles in eighth inning drove in three runs to beat Reds. a rival. He was the soul of gallantry to her. Now he added eagerly, "Nearly three kilos flow from its bark before the gashes heal!" Lila wanted to shriek at them. What did she cure if 10,000 kilos flowed from the plagued zapote! She wouldn't go a step into that hellish jungle if she was shot fox- it. But her face did nol give away her thoughts. She ulibied sweetly on the scare of her work. Unfortunately for her, Allison came around the corner of the hut in time to hear her. She was carrying a bowl of soup for an emaciated-looking Indian lolling in the shadow of the doorway. "Nonsense," she called brightly to Barry as she gave the soup to the Indian, "You take her right along. We've got to see she doesn't overwork—like this poor Indian did." Her eyes met Lila's steadily. A shadow passed over Lila's face. Then she said with, slow effort, "All right—I'd love to go." (IV Ik Co«ii»ue4) Consensus of Records Wanted by Soldiers New York — (IP)— Here's a consensus of records which prominent artists, including Lawrence Tibbett, John Charles Thomas, Glads Swarthout, Jeanetle Mac Doaajd, were asked for awhile j making nationwide tours of Army and Navy bases. The selections (albums); (1) Enesco's Roumanian Phadsody No. 1, by the Philadelphia Or- cheslra; (2) Stephen Foster m- sic, sung by Richard Crooks; (3) Fershwin's Rhadsody in Blue, by Sanruma and Boston's "Pops" Orchestra; (4) Strauss Waltzes, by 3oston "Pops" Orchestra; (5) Dance album by Artie Shaw orchestra. Single selections : (1) The Lord's prayer, by Galdys Swarthout and by John Charles Thomas; (2) Intermezzo, played by Toscha Siedel; (3) Gounod's Ava Maria, by Jeanette Mac Donald, Schubert's AIRY STRAWS BY PEDIGREE O One "application" of a PEDIGREE Straw has a cooling effect that lasts all Summer I '.' . not to mention its tonic effect on your appearance. Equally famed for both looks and lightness, a PEDIGREE Straw is just what the doctor ordered. Treat yourself I $"|95 to Si 95 $O^ I to 3 TALBOT'S Wi OUTFIT THI FAMILY io "'[':&-;^,KM&

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