Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 30, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 30, 1943
Page 3
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o Jhrkfoy, Apni 30, 1943 Social and P MOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS erf on a Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Monday, May 3rd A business meotlnft rif (Up Wo- mon's Missionary Society ,,f (ho T'li-xl linpiisl church will i>o held at the church, 2:'M n'elock. The Y. W. A. of HioVirsI TJap- tifil church will meet ;il the church, li:45 o'clock. A speci.-il birthday mooting for members of the Women's Auxiliary of I ho Kirsl Presbytui-iiin church will he held nl the church, :! o'clock. Tho executive board will meet at 2:.'10 u'clock. Circle No. 1 of Ihe Women's Soe- ioly of Christian Service of (he First Melhotlisl church .Mrs. C. C. Pjii-kor, leader, home of Mrs. L. W. Young with Mrs. .1. W. Cox and Mrs. l,e\- Holms, associate hos- hostesses, .'1 o'clock, Circle No. 2 of the Women's Soc- ioty of Christian Service of the- First Methodist church, home of Mrs. Graydnn Anthony with Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton anil Mrs. Hob .Tones. co-hostesses, H o'clock. Ci-do leaders are. Mrs. R. D. Franklin and Mrs. Kdwin Ward. Circle No. :i of the Women's Society of Christian Service (if the First Methodist church, home of Mrs. .John Arnold with Mrs. T. II. BilliiiHsley associate hostess, ;i o'clock. Mrs. VV. C. Miller nnd Miss Mamie liriaiil will be in charge. Circle No. <) of the Women's Society of Christian Service, Mrs. C. D. Lnnlerhnch and Mrs. ,T. p. fivers, leaders, homo of Mrs. C. D. Lester and Mrs. K. K. While, 3 o'clock. Tho Weslcyan Guild of the First Methodist church will be entertained by'Mrs. Kelly Bryant, II o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet at the church, (I o'clock. cloths centered with a large birthday cake, and each place was marked with a bright red rose. Dixie cups filled with ice crenm lopped with a stnnll American flag was given each child will* a slice of i..r birthday cake. Whistles were given as favors. About 30 guests showered the young honorce with interesting birthday gifts. Coming and Going Miss Margaret Simms nnd Miss Marjory Moses of Washington, D. C. will arrive Saturday morning for a visit with their respective parents. .T. W. Benrden of the U. R. Coast Guard, stationed at Jacksonville. Fin., has been the Easter week guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Bearden. Captain Carl T. Schooloy has been Iransfcred from Panama, Canal Zone, where ho has been stationed for the past two and half years, to Camp Claiborne. Alexandria, Louisiana. Mrs. William McGill Has Tuesday Contract Club Party Summer flowers in modern nr- raiif.;emenls were used to decorate the home of Mrs. William McGill yesterday afternoon when she entertained members of the Tuesday Contract bridge club and two additional guests, Mrs. J. P. Byors and Mrs. O. C. Sullon. Spirited games were played from two tables with Ihe War Stamps for high score going to Mrs. George Ware. A 'delicious desert course was served during the afternoon. Master Zinn is Honored On Birthday Mrs. Clyde 7,inn celebrated (he fifth birthday of her little son, Dale, at Kindergarten, Thursday morning, April 2!llh. with a patriotic parly. After an hour of supervised play, the guests were invited into the schoolroom which was attractively decorated in red, while and blue. Tables were covered with patriotic KEEP ln I'lii««. Tnrnn Hint unruly '"' Add histro. Km'p YOUR hair well Broomed with LJ A I K> M'"T>l'ii<- Flair Tonic. Large MAIK lidttli-anc. Hold everywhere. PREVIEW Saturday Night lip. Samuel Goldwyn laughingly presents BOB DOROTHY HGRF . LAAAOUR Friday - Saturday .,,a rip-roaring bullet-blasting action thriller / [ Russell Hayden lf »i,h , PMP Taylor - Almu Carroll B*r*y "•^sy^^' 1 - : -.'-"""L'^j-i_— Also Chester Morris in I Live on Danger" Pvt. Kenneth Wood of the San Antonio Pro-Flight school is the Kiiest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lou Wood of Blevins for the remainder of the week. Miss Annie Mae Lively of Detroit arrived Thursday to be the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Lively. Pvt. and Mrs. Thompson Evans. Jr. of Wichita Falls. Texas are spending the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Evans. Sr. Police Issue Warning to Local Dog-Owners Don-owners were warned by the Police Department today to have their pets vaccinated and lagged or risk having them shot. The dc-/! partment issued the warning following indications that several dogs shol in the past week have shown signs of hydrophobia. Neff Named Traffic Officer of 2 Roads St. Louis, April 30—(/P)— Paul J. Neff, assistant chief traffic officer of the Missouri Pacific Lines, today was appointed senior executive assistant of its two subsidiaries, the Gulf Coast Lines and International - Great Northern railroad. Neff will move, from St. Louis to Houston to take up his new duties as successor to II. R. Safford, who died in Hot Springs, Ark., April 10. His railroad career began in 1906 after his graduation from the University of Kansas. The Missouri Pacific also announced that T. D. Moss, assistant general passenger agent at Little Rock, has boon appointed assistant passenger traffic manager in St. Louis. John B. Reynolds, district passenger representative at Los An- Heles. will succeed Moss. Boy to Be Guest at Carrier Launching Bethalto, 111., April 29 — (/P) — Ten-year-old Jimmic Burlingame has assurance from Rear Admiral Randall Jacobs that he will be a guest at the launching of the new aircraft carrier Wasp. Theo yungster wrote President Roosevelt expressing a desire to attend Ihe launching because, he said, his father was lost in the sinking of the old carrier Wasp in the Southwest Pacific lasl September. Admiral Jacobs informed Jim- mic this week that an invitation will be extended not only to him, but to his mother, Mrs. Carmen Burlingume, and his 8 - year - old brother, Robert. Apple Girl * Norecn Rolh, 18-year-old We- nalchee, Wash., apple blossom queen, came lo Hollywood to publicize her state's No. 1 fruit and wound up with a movie contract Eudora Closes for Spring Cleanup Eudora, April 30 — (/P| — If Eudora looked spic and span today, there was a reason. This little southeast Arkansas town closed up shop yesterday while the entire population tackled its 8th annual cleanup job. Some 20 trucks were kept busy hauling rubbish to the dumping grounds. All labor was donated. Dale McKinney is Promoted by Navy Dale F. McKinney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Avery I. McKinney or Prescoll, bus been promoted from fireman first cluss to water lender ceivcd by his parents from the boy second class, according to word re- on a warship somewhere in the Pacific. Young McKinney, who once was The Star's circulation and news represenlative in Prescott, is in his sixth year with the Nuvy, and bus seen action in several Pacific nuv'ul battles. Soldier's Hoby Salt Luke City (^—Private Jack F. Struub of Indianapolis is un Army man with un Army hobby. Stationed ut Suit Lake City air base, he collects Army insigna and now has more than 800 items. He is the son of Col. Elmer F. Straub, former Jndiniu iidjuslmenl general und now u member of General Dwight D. Eisenhower's staff. Good Safety Record at Industries Five out of the seven industrial plants who are represented in the Hope Industrial Safety Council operated during the month of March without a lost time accident. Records of each plant is as follows: hrs. hrs. Plant work ace. Lost Anthony Lbr. Co. . 23.292 0 0 Union Compress 6,802 0 0 Temple Cotton Oil 2,008 0 0 Hope Heading Co. 1,760 0 0 Hope Basket Co 33,521 0 320 Guntcr Lbr. Co 13,640 1 16 Brunei- Ivory 28,771 7 656 Maine is the only state in which state elections are not held in November. Actress Gives Tips for Smooth Kissable Lips By ALICIA HAftT ' '" NEA Staff WdWf ; > ; There is nothing quite .so;-tin- slightly us lipstick left on the rim of your cup or glass. Except, perhaps, ii new coal of lipstick which has been applied unevenly over the old layer. Stage mid film stars long ago discovered that the secret of smooth, klssable lips depended on two things: "First, use a tiny brush to shape your lips." snys talented radio and stage actress Vicki V.ola.''Start from each corner of your mouth and work toward the bow in one stroke.Then follow the aniline of your lower lip in the same way." Incidentally, this is a good-.way to use up the rotlge left in the bottom of the container. "Fill in with a generous amount of lipstick," 'she continues, "and then press a piece of tissue against your mouth, to absorb the excess lipstick. This Will leave them sntin smooth." And to set it so that there won't be tell-f»le marks on cups and such, Vicki suggests you lightly powder your mouth and then moisten your lips.' Beavers Invade West Virginia Farms Charleston, \V. Va. . (ff>) "—, Those pesky beavers are at it again in West Virginia, as many, of them will have to start building hew lod- Kes. During the past years, the conservation commission said the animals not only lived on their normal diet of willow, birch and other woods, but got away with quite a few garden and farm crops. In addition, the fur-bearind •., animals were flooding too many meadows in some of the countries. To put a halt to the destruction. 23 beavers were live-trapped and taken to areas on state and federal lands where conditions for the'ir establishment were more favorable. Goes To Court To Get Army Decoration Mexico City (/P)—Claiming he performed an act of valor during one of Mexico's revolutions, a Mexican army officer has sued the defense ministry for the "Heroic Valor" decoration. The officer, Maj. Eleuterio Escutia, said that with eight federal soldiers he held at bay 400 rebels who tried to seize a Guadalajara train. The case is before the supreme court. Advance on (Continued From Page One) fenses guarding the Medjerda valley leading lo Tunis. "In the Medjez - El • Bab sector, the enemy launched determine counterattacks wilh tanks and infantry against our recently gained objectives — this main thrust being against the Djebel Bou Aou- kaz. Fighting continued throughout the day, "With the exception of one small gain in the Medjerda area, all attacks were repulsed with heavy losss to the enemy '. and our forward positions were maintained. The bloody Djebel Bou Aoukaz, scene of two cosily British atlempts lo break through, is Ihe last major barrier defending the Tunis plain. In the skies, Allied bombers and fighters continuously blasted Axis troops' and struck at- enemy shipping in Ihe gulf of Tunis and Ihe Sicilian straits. • • "Two vessels were sunk and direct hits scored on others," the Allied command said. "During these attacks, slron forces of enemy fighters were encountered, 14 of them being destroyed." Ten Allied planes were lost. The Italians asserted "repeated enemy attempts to force our lines failed again yesterday in the face of fierce- defens of German and Kalian troops." French troops allacking on both ends of the 100 - mile western.bar rier were .reported lo have captured three mdre hilltops —'.one in the north .at Djebel Efsena, in the Sid! Mansour region 22 miles west of Bizerte; and two in the ridges between Point Du Fans and Djebibina in the south. Moscow newspapers declared the tremendous events were imminent in Russia but the Red army cbm- mand was silenl on German re- porls of a large-scale Soviel offensive devloping against the Kuban bridgehead of the Caucasus. Izveslia, Ihe government newspaper, said an intensive summer campaign, which might well decide the war. would begin in May. "Not many days seperate us from big events," Izvestia said. "This May we are at the threshold of a decisive stage of our sacrec war of liberation." While Izvestia thus intimated thai the Red armies were preparing to launch an all - out drive agains Hitler's invaders, dispatches notec lhat the Germans were moving up reinforcements, munilions anc supplies in all seclors of the 1,50( mile batlle line. The German command said Ihe Russians made strong attacks attai n yesterday in the Caucasus battering against the narrow Ger man bridgehead along the Black sea and in the Taman peninsula but asserted thai Ihey were re•pulsed. THttt The first United States mint'was established on April 2, 1792. SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT. t«4S. NEA SERVICE, |NC. CHIEF'S WELCOME CHAPTER XXIII JgARHY woke heavy-headed and listless to the dismal sound of an early thunder shower. The soggy heat told him it was already late. He pulled himself out of bed, showered and dresswl This was his third day of fever, he told himself resignedly. It would probably reach its peak today, each attack seeming to be a three- day affair. He had been increasingly miserable in the two days following Renaldo's party, aching exhaustion in the morning and chills and rising fever as the afternoon wore on. He had been little help in the final molding and stamping of the chicle. He hurried out, through the quiet, empty hall of the estancia. Heavy sheets of rain dimmed the clearing and the high green wall of the jungle. The Indians' shacks crouched forlornly in the distance. "Good morning, darling. How do you feel?" He turned to see Lila in the doorway. "Much better, thanks," Barry told her. The Indian woman brought his food. Barry drank scalding black coffee. He grinned at Lila and patted her slim hand. "Thanks for the spot of nursing last night, Beautiful." "I'll be glad to get you back to civilization where there are some decent doctors and equipment," she said. "They won't help much," Barry said cheerfully. "Just a matter of wearing the blasted stuff down." "Nonsense," retorted Lila with a touch of irritation. "You're getting as fatalistic as these stupid natives." Barry chuckled. "They're not so stupid," he retorted. * * * CHE dropped the subject lightly. After a minute she said, "I think you'll be glad to hear that Renaldo's gone to the new grove. I told him how desperate you were to get slurled so he left un old Indian in charge of ilnieljing the chicle here." "Good!" cried Barry. "Then in a couple of days we'll be ready for our call on Moncha Suma. If we just come out all right with the old bird—!" "You'll come out all right, I know you will," Lila murmured, her smile deep and assured, Barry squeezed her hand gratefully. "You're a good sport, Lila," The slashing rain stopped abruptly, as though it had been turned off. Steam rose from the hot ground of the clearing. Down at the Indian shacks now they could see the Indians standing around one of the thatched-roof huts in close groups. A strange murmur came from them. "What is it?" Barry was watching them curiously. "It sounds like they're chanting." "Let them chant," said Lila. She rose from the table and pulled him toward the estancia door. "Let's pack your things so that when you get back from Moncha Suma's—" But Barry's gaze was still on the native demonstration. "Wonder what's up?" When she refused to go with him, he set out across the clearing alone. Barry *nade his way to the door of the hut. He stepped across the threshold and halted in amazement. On a rough table in the steamy hut, there were two tubs of water. As a wiry little Indian, and his moaning wife looked on in stolid suffering, Allison dipped a tiny alack baby first in one tub and then in the other! "What on earth is going on here?" cried Barry. Allison glanced over hep'shoul- der. There was a look of frenzied absorption on her face. "Convulsions," she said briefly. "I had em when I was a baby." Barry strode up to her. The iny black limbs of the child in her arms were twisting in strange contortions. "What are you doing with it?" he cried, alarmed. "Hot water—cold water," Allison snapped lowering the small black body into the other tub. "My nurse used to do it to me. Bring me that kettle on the stove!" Barry brought it and poured steaming water into the hot tub. "Hot as the trinket cap sfand it without blistering," Allison ordered. She went on dipping. The ndian woman's moans continued, and the low chanting cam« from outside. Cold apprehension ros* to Barry. The crazy little dabbler w»* play- , ing with fire this .time. What imp of Satan had tempted her to tinker with the life of an Indian child? They'd blame her if jt died. And it looked right now as if that's just what it was doing. The small black body writhed in convulsive agony, then abruptly stiffened, The tiny face was black and mottled, the eyes glazed. - ' ' The .Indian woman's moans rose shrilly. , * * * ALLISON'S white little jaw •^ tightened. "Hotter,", she whispered to Barry through clenched teeth, "Hotter still." Only he could hear the desperation in her muted tones as she went on dipping with feverish speed, not breathing—back—forth -back—forth. ... t All at once the stiffened little body relaxed. It was the death spasm. . . ! „ . But no. The glazed eyes twitched. The arms and legs began to nestle normally in the circle of Allison's arms. The baby gave a choking whimper! Barry took his first deep breath as he went back across the clearing with Allison. 4 "Beginner's luck," he told her. 'You'll be the miracle woman to ;hem now. But I wouldn't try ;hat again." i Allison looked up at him. Her eyes were wide with piteous fear and she was trembling all over. 'Why did I stick my big foot in?" she whispered. "What if—what f •>» Barry whooped with amusement. 'You're the battiest little screwball," he told her. "Your scare •eflex is wired in wrong. It always begins to twitch after the danger instead of before!" As they neared the house they saw Lila on the shaded veranda alking to a half-naked Indian. She called to Barry in a voice of controlled excitement, "He says he's a Quiche." Barry's laughter died. His throat constricted with shock. He took he veranda stairs three at a time, cursing himself for going without his gun. The tall, dark Indian gave him a piercing look. "You Mia-tair Fielding?" „ Barry nodded. With a swift movement, the India;* reached out a long brown arm and opened his fingers. A 'olded paper lay in the dark palm. Barry opened it and read it. It said in - painstaking, flowing script, "Will you return to my house now to talk of the mines?" It was signed by the Chie* of Die Quiches! (?« B* Well-Known Hope Woman Dies Thursday Mrs. W. R. Anderson. 70, a resident of Hope for the past 23 years, died in a local hospital late yestef day. She was the widow of Dr. W. R. Anderson pastor of the First Presbyterian Church here for 12 years. She had made her home in Hope and was very active in civic affairs. . She is survived by a cousin, Miss Kathleen Rhodes of Anna, Illinois. Furieral services have been ten- tativoly set for 5 p. m. this afternoon at the Presbyterian Church, pending arrival of relatives. Burial will be at Palmyra, Mo. ' Church News PlRST BAPTIST CHURCH third A Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor. We are happy to be having Ihe largest congregations in many years, if not in the history of the church. We rejoice in the fact that many people ar'e finding Christ precious in the forgiveness of sin and .Ihe salvation of their souls. The average attendance of pupils actually present in our Sunday School in April this year was 388 as compared to 398 in April 1942. Let every American who remains at home help to support those who are away from home in the, service of their country by church* allend- ance. "Afler Easter What?" will be the pastor's sermon subject at the 10:50 se'rvice Sunday morning. Sunday School assembles by departments at 9:30 a. m. Sunday School at Guernsey, 2:30 p. m. Training Union meets for general rssembly at 7:00 p. m. 'The Holy Spirit and Sinning People" will be the topic of the pastor's sermon at the 8:00 o'clock service Sunday evening. Visitors are cordially welcomed to all services of First Baptist Church. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. rn. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music. Sermon by the pastor. Board of Stewards—2:00 p. rn. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the paslor. Youlh Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Choir Practice—Thursday, May 6, 7:30 p. m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main and Ave D. Paul R. Gaston, pastor "Earnestly Contending for the Faeth". Sunday School—9:45. Guy E. Basye, supt. Morning Service—11:00. Sermon Subject: "How may we win Souls to Christ today." A special program of Personal Evengelism will be bgeun at this service. Bible Class and Young Peoples service—6:45. Evangelistic Service—7:45. This will be a special Patriotic Service. National Hymns will be sung, interesting letters from soldier boys in actual battle will be read and the serman subject will be—"Will God Intervene?" Boy Scouts from Troop 60 will participate in the service. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 4th and Ferguson W. P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, superintendent. Morning Worship—11 a. m. Young People Service—7 p. m. Evening Worship—8 p. m. Ladies Prayer Service Tuesday— 2:30 p. m. Week Night Service Wednesday and Friday—8 p. m. We had a very nice increase in Sunday School attendance last Sunday. Come next Sunday morning and bring some one with you. A special feature of our Sunday night service i s our quartette and other special songs. Come and enjoy the blessings of the Lord wilh us. Deaths Lost Night By The Associated Press Sir John Caulcutt Watford, Hertfortshire, England, April 30 —(/P)— Sir John Caulcutt. 67, chairman of Barclay's .. Bank since 1937 and a director of numerous banking and insurance companies throughout the empire, Pal- •stine and France, died last night. John Thurman Me Tarnahan New York, April 30 (/P) John Thurman Me Tarnahan, 59, a pio- leer in American aviation and resident of La Mont Licensing. -,td., Ihe La Mont Steam Genera- or Compan and Steam Power, nc., died last night. School Head Ousted at Hot Springs Hot Springs, April 30 — (#•)— The lot Springs schools will have a new superintendent next term. Dr. E. E. Bratcher's three-year conlraci was not renewed by the school board. The board voted 4-2 ast night against renewing it. There was no official explanation. Dr. Bratcher came here Ihree ears ago lo succeed H. H. Haley vhose deparlure was demonstrated against by students. Dr. Bratcher said he had learned hat opposition to him stemmed rom a small minority. STONEVILLE 2-B COTTON SEED, first year from breeder. Fresh Jersey. Milk Cow. Ear Corn. Mrs. G. L. Johnson, 3% miles on Rooston road. 21-12tpd Classified Ada must be In office day before publication, All Wont Ads cosh in 'odvonce, N6t token over the Phone,. Si* * lrne — Je «">"•. minimum 30< SI* fim«j—5e ward, minimum ISc Thrt* Hm««—Jt/jt word, minimum 50e On* month—Itc word, mlnmium $170 Rotes Ore for continuous Insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." Wonted to Buy MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladles' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. . MEDIUM OR LARGE-SIZE FARM Give full description, location and lowest cash price. Confidential. W. H. Spencer, Route Two, Hot Springs, Ark, 20-Gtp 15 LATE MODEL USED CARS. Will buy any model car in salable condition. See C. E. Weaver phone 5G8-J. 29-3tpd For Sale :OTTON SEED, D&PL, Stonewell 2B. Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S McDavitt. e-tf iEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- cate from A. A. A. office and buy them for 6%c per pound. Pedi' greed-Sloneville. and Rowden 41A cotton 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 WOOD. COOK RANGE. PRACTI- cally new. See Roy Collier, 806 West 4ht St. or phone 149-R. 29-3tpd HOUSE TRAILER. 19 FOOT ZIM- mer. 41 model. All built in features. Like new, $600. Apply at Roosevelt Hotel. 29-3tpd For Rent CLOSE IN. MODERN DUPLEX. North apartment furnished. Two beds. South apartment unfurnished. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 27-tf TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment, upstairs. Telephone'10 or 688. 28-3tp THREE ROOMS, FURNISHED and private bath. Two private entrances. Electric refrigeration. G. J. Downing, 208 Bohner, Phone 588-W. 29-3tp 6 ROOM MODERN UNFURNISH- ed house at 1003 East Division. Also 2 room apartment. Unfurnished. See Mrs. D. H. Lipscomb at 115 Edgewood. 29-3tpd UNFURNISHED A P A R TMENT with private bath. Telephone 346 - 30-3tc. THREE ROOM HOUSE ON fi56r perlment Station road. Lfghfs'i Pasture. $8 month, Phone" 4$f Day and 215-W night, Mewl; Pentecost. 30-3tcfl THREE - ROOM UNFURNISHED house. Garden plot. Mule, ftaCS for cow. Roy Cassidy, BfWfe from Frank's Store . Old Lewisville highway. 30-3tpd MY THREE-ROOM APARTMTEffiF, nicely furnished. To adults only*. Prefer settled couple or elderly, lady. Mrs. M. E. Edington, 050 South Walnut. Phone 1040. 30-3tc« COOL SOUTH BEDROOM WITH with private bath. Phone 588-.J. 1002 East Third. Mrs. Da>i<i Davis. 30-3lch Real Estate For Soli NICE, SMALL HOME ON HlOMi- way. . 10 acre sandy land. Very reasonable. C. B. Tyler, agent. 119 Cotton Row. . 28-3tpd Lost BLACK ESSIC SHOLT. BETWEEN Emmet and Hope on Tuesday*, April 27. Notify J. J. Sampson, Prescott, Arkansas, Route's 6. 29-6tpd Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OH -J&E< hewal ' subscriptions for wn y magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. 1-lrkch NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday 1943's TOP TUNE-TREAT!:] ALIVE WITH ACTION] Mi N Sunday - Monday - Tuesday RIAL TO Sun Mon DIANA BARRYMORE ROBERT STACK -in"EAGLE SQUADRON"

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