Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 1, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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l> Saturday, May 1, 1943 Social and P MOM STAR* HOPt, ARKANSAS ert on a Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 76B Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Monday, Mny 3rd A bu^ines;; meeting of the Women's Missionary Society of the '•'irsl Hi.pliM church will i>e held at U"' i-huivh. :>::!() o'clock. Th.. Y. W. A. of the P'irsl Rap. li.M church will HUM I Ml the church 'I:-15 o'clock. . A special birthday meeting for members ol' the Women's Auxiliary of Ilio Kiivl Pi-p-bytcrian church Will be hdil at I he church, ,'i o'clock. The executive board will meet at :!:•'») o'clock. Circle No. 1 of the Women's Society o|' C'hristiati Service of Ibe l''ir.-,t Methodist church ,i\lrs. C'. C. Parker, leafier, homo of Mrs. ],. W. Young with Mrs. ,T. W. Cox and I Mrs. l.i.-x Helms, associate bos-1 hostesses. .'! o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Society of Christian Service- of the Firsl Mclhoilisf chu.-ch, home of Mrs. Cray,Ion Aothony with Mrs.' Kenneth Hamilton anil Mrs. I{,,h .Inni's, co-hostesses. .'! o'clock. C'i"-. cle loaders are Mr-;, K. 1). Frank- \ tin and Mis. Kihvin Ward. Mrs. Jack Bonds. D. N. are: Mrs. 11. II. Hockey, Mrs. Cecil Sewell, Mrs. Boleme -Sewell. Mrs. Will Spears, Mrs. Mont Montgomery, Mrs. W. T. Yarberry, Mrs. J. C. Huskey, Mrs. Martha Craig, Mrs. Curl Ill-own, Mrs. Gene Ward, Mrs. Agnes Ward, Mrs. Dale Woodson, Mrs. W. K. Campbell, Mrs. Header Campbell, Mrs. W. Ilartsfield, Mrs. W. K. Loe, Mrs. Claude Phillips. Following is a list of Marlbrook volunteers: Miss Beulah Thomas, Mrs. II. II. Jones. Mrs. Freda Bailey, J. A. Woods. Mrs. Kannie Haynes, Mrs. W. T. Wade, Mrs. C. li. Willard, Mrs. W. B. Cummings. Mrs. T N Irvin. Mrs S. D. Bonds, Mrs. Bob Bonds, Mrs. Lester While. Miss Joyce Woods, Mi's. Melton While. A class for the women of Blevins will be organ i/.ed the coming week by Mrs. Carl Brown. Coming and Going Miss Mary F.lizaboth Cross of Atlanta. Texas arrives today to be the weekend guest of Mrs.' Ralph Houton and Mrs. James C. Cross. After a visit with relatives and j friends in Hope. Miss Martha Circle No. :! of (lie Women's! Canlley has returned to her home in Dallas. Society of Christian Service of the First Meiho.lisf church, home of! Mrs. John Arnold with Mrs. T. ]{. : Billin;«::|oy associate hostess. II | o'clock. Mrs. W. ('. Miller '-uul Miss Mamie Brianl will be in ohari;c. ~-"~ • • Circle No .| ol the Women's Society of Christian Service. Mrs. C. I), l.aulorbaeli anil Mrs. .1. P. Byers. loaders, home of Mrs. C. 1). Lester and Mrs. K. K. While, '.} o'clock-. The Wisloyan Guild of the First Melhodist church will be onterlain- i-d by Mi-:-:. Kelly liryaiil. !! o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet at ihe church C o'clock. Additional Home Niirsini) Classes to Ectjin Next Week Mrs. I.eon liundy, chairman of the ll'.'i]!p.,i,"ad (.'ounty chapter of the Homo Niii'MM 1 ; department of Ihe Amorir-an l.'od Cross, announced today lhat the ihii-fl class in homo unrsiiit; will bo.::in next week. She pointed out thai classes are limited in si/e in order to assure individual ir:-iruetion. Local women interested in takiu-.; the cour.se should call Mrs. P.undy immediately. On Tuesday. Api il :.'7. under the direction of Mrs. Krlylho S. Rule- I iff. R. N.. the following Patrnos ladies starled the LM-hniir course: Mrs. Waiter liati lift. Mrs. Robert Ifiiler. Miss Ailoon .foster. Miss Viriiinia liiinl. Mi-:s Marjorie Rollins, Mis. Mai-y Mayloii. Mrs. Herman Stafford. Mrs. Clove Mayfon, Mrs. I,osier Co\. Mrs. Lloyd Jones, Mrs. Lewi-. Pratbei-, Mrs. Blant Jones. Mrs. l-'.arl Hpchurch, Mrs. Mattio. Hal.'hff. Mrs Hoy Hunt, Mrs. P, Hunt. lUiss Kster'Adcock. Miss Knuna Jean Hunt, Mrs. Brian Camp, Mrs. Jonnie Griffin, Mrs. Kdilh Kider. 'Mrs. Bob May- Ion, and Mrs. .'ess Kennedy. Sv.'ee' Home ladies who have registered fur a class being taught by Miss Mary Shut! of Washington. IX C. is bo-int! entertained by Miss Ruth Taylor this weekend. Mi.ss Mattie Hoy of the F,l Paso Electric Co. has returned to El Paso afler attending the funeral of the late John Clark in Hope Thursday morning. Mrs. G. A. Hobbs. Mrs. S. L. Murphy, and Mrs. A. D. Brannan spent Thursday in Texarkana with friends Mrs. B. K. McMahen and son. "Jerry", have returned from a week's visit in Brinkley. Mrs. William McGili is spending the weekend with Mr. McGili in Atlanta, Texas. Government (Continued From Page One) m. fCVVTi. It lintl started nt 10:35 a.m. The While House notion followed shorlly W ord Ihnl the president would "deal bluntly" with the strike situation in a nation - wide broadens! tomorrow night at 10 o'clock. Tliat nnnouncement came from Presidential Secretary Steohcn Karly as thelO a.m. back-lo-work deadline expired with more than a quarter-million miners already on strike. Mr. noosevelfs order to Ickes. who is fuels coordinator, «iid lie sliall take immediate possession of the mines "so far as may be necessary or -- desirable," together with rtny and all real and personal property, franchise, rights, facilities, funds and other asset? used in connection with the operation of such mines. Ickcs was directed to operate the mines or arrange for their operlaion in such vnnnner as he deems necessary 'Tor the successful prosecution of the war." lie also was authorized to do all the things necessary for, or inc- dental to, the production, sale and distribulion of coal. He was directed also to provide protection to all employes resuming work and to all ocr.so.is seeking employment so far as it may be needed. The secretary of war would provide for protection only upon the request of the interior' secrckiry. Meanwhile, coal - eating war plants reported their supplies of fuel were down to only a few weeks supply ,-md th nation as a whole supply and the nation as a whole month's supply baove ground. Miss Louise Burton of Lr-wisville is the Saturday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Rov Allison. PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Samuel Go/dwyn laughingly presents •BOB DOROTHY HORF . LAMOUR Friday - Saturday ion thriller "1 'il Savtfen ,1 Also Chester Morris in on Danger" Communiques Promotion of George B. Curtis. , Medical Adminislralive Corps, of] McCaskill. from second to first lieutenant. Army of the United Slates. i s announced by military authorities at New Orleans, La., where Ll. Curtis is on duty. LI. Curtis enlisted in 1035 and was commissioned a second lieutenant in July, 1042 following his graduation f r o m Officers Candidate School, Carlisle Barracks, Pa. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Curtis of McCaskill. and is a graduate of Blevins High school. Prior to coming to Neu' Orleans, he saw service in Hawaii. Arch Your Brows If Eyes Are Small The anthracit econferencc got underway at 10:3!5 a.m. behind closed doors. Both bituminous and anthracite miners refused to enter the pits in the absence of a wage contract between the operators and the United Mine Workers of America. Wholesale walkouts began last midnight, shutting down an estimated 85 percent of the soft coal mines and practically all of Pennsylvania's hard coal fields. The work stoppage in the anlh- raic fields was in defiance of the War Labor Board's order to continue work until contract issues were resolved. The hard coal dispute had been certified to the WLB last night. Immediately afterwards. William H. Davis, board chairman, ordered anthracite production maintained. Reports showed 167,060 of the country's 409.000 soft coal workers either on strike, or reported as not intending to work - agreeing with the oft-repeated assertion of their leader, Lewis, that the would not trespass on mine peopert without a contract and defying President Roosevelt's ultimatum that there be no work stoppage. A true picture of the over - all situation could not be ascertained early today as many mines do not operate Saturdays. AlSo, some mines do not have early morning shifls. A breakdown by slates of'soft coal miners already out or reported by mine officials ns not Intending to go to work showed the I following: Alabama, 18,000; West Virginia, 11,6(50; Kentucky, 1RJOO; .Ohio!-20,000; Pennsylvania, 51,200; Indiana B.fiOO; Virginia 4,600; Tennessee, 10,000, and Illinois, 2S.OOO/ -V " ' Today's work stoppage which, if 100 percent effective, would cripple the industry, seriously impairing the war effort, came after nearly two months of negotiations between operators and miners had failed to reach an agreement. Major demands of the UMW are a $2 daily pay increase, portal to portal pay, a $B-a-day minimum and unionization of minor bosses. The 15 percent of soft coal miners employed in mines west of ihe Mississippi River are not affected by the present situation. They are under a separate working agremenl. pastor's sermon at Ihe 8:00 o'clock service Sunday evening. Visitors are cordially welcomed to all services of First Baptist Church. PACSETHRII FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, pastor. Chimes--9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music. Sermon by the pastor. Board of Stewards—2:00 p. m.. Vesper Service—5:30 p. fn. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Choir Practice—Thursday May 6. 7:30 p. m. Union Election: Four Men Vote Chattanooga, Term. Iff 1 ) -—Two voles for and two against—that Was the result of a recent labor election in the Ross-Mcehan Foundries here which employ hundueds of men. Organizer O. S. Baxter of the United Steelworkcrs of . America explained his, union had asked for the ba Hoot ing by four truckdrivoi-s who were not covered by n contract under which the union represents other workers in the plant. Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third & Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor. We are happy to be having the largest congregations in many years, if not in the history of the church. We rejoice in the fact that many people are finding Christ precious in the forgiveness of sin and the 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 attendance. ;.',:' "After Easter What?" will be the pastor's sermon subject at the 10:50 service Sunday morning. ' Sunday School assembles by departments at 9:30 a. in. Sunday School at Guernsey, 2:30 p. m. Training Union meets for general ssembly at 7:00 p. in. 'The Holy Spirit and 1 Sinning People" ( will be the topic.of. the. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main and Ave D. Paul R, Gaston, pastor "Earnestly Contending for the Faclh". Sunday School—9:4!i. Guy E. Basye. supl. Morning Service—11:00. Sermon Subject: "How may wo win Souls to Christ today." A special program of Personal Kvengeiism will be tagcun at this service. Bible Class and Young Peoples service—6:45. Evangelistic Service—7:45. This will bo 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 GO will participate in the service. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 4th and Ferguson W. P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Howe, 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 Wedncsda and Friday—8 p. m. We had a very nice increase ii Sunday School attendance last Sun day. Come next Sunday mornin and bring some one with you. „ special feature of our Sunday nigh service i s our quartette and othe special songs. Come and enjoj the blessings of the Lord with us. Arkansas, is to be with us. Plan to come and hear him. "But the wicked are like the troubled sea, when it cannot rest, whose waters cast up mire and dirt". Isaiah 57:20. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, pastor. 9:-45 a. m.—Bible School; Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, superintendent. 10:50 a. m.—Morning worship; observance of the Lord's Supper: anthem by the choir: "For God So Loved The World." (Hall); sermon by the pastor, topic: "When the Devil Told the Truth." 7:00 p. m.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 p. m.—Evening worship; a film-slide presentation of the Parables of Jesus; the Truth about Life, as Christ vividly portrayed it. Mr. Ted Jones will render a vocal solo: "Room For Jesus." (Danks). 8:00 p. m. Wednesday, Prayer meeting. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Fred H. Williamson, minister. 9:30-9:45 a. m. Gospel Broadcast KCMC. 10:00 a. m. Bible Classes, 11:00 a. m. Preaching. 11:40 a. m. Communion. 0:45 p, m. Vocal Class. 8:00 p. m. Preaching. 8:00 p. m. Wednesday, Prayer Meeting. You are always welcome at the Church of Christ. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N. Ferguson Street D. 0. Silvey, pastor. 10:00 Sunday School. 11:00 Preaching. 7:00 B. T. C. and Bible Stud groups meet. 8:00 Preaching. 2:30 Monday, Ladies' Auxiliary. 7:30 Wednesday, Teachers' Meet ing. 8:00 Prayer Services. The first Sunday in June, on month from now, our revival serv ices will begin, the Lord willing Bro. Wesley Thomason, Prescotl • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1949, NEA SERVICE. INC. BARBARA BRITTON: natural.' BY ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer Follow the natural line of your eyebrows when you're shaping them, for nothing will detract as much from your facial expression as loo-thinly iwoe/.od eyebrows. The perfect eyebrow starts at a point just above and even with Ihe inner corner of Ihe eye. Its line follows the natural curve of the eye socket. In shaping Ihe eyebrow, says beautiful Barbara Britton, cu'r- renlly starred in "Star - Spangled Hhyllim," you should first brush Ihe hairs upward and outward, then pluck Ihe staggly hairs beneath. This gives a flattering arch effect, which seems to enlarge. Iho six.e of your eyes." Then, pluck Ihe hairs between the brows. And afler brushing the hairs downward. Iweexe those lhal don't follow the upper line of heaviest growth. "To make certain lhal there will be no sign of irrilalion." Barbara warns," .soak a piece of absorbent cotton in witch hazel ;uid apply to the tsvee/.ed area." <*w«>di<;h Committee Aids Polish Children Stockholm i/l 1 )—A Committee to j aid Ihe children of Poland has been organized in Sweden. Marika Sticr- nstc-dl, author and feminist, and i chairman of Ihe new group, slrcss- ed Sweden's tradilional friendship for Poland and said lhat "ways and means to send aid to the Polish children'exist in spite of all difficulties." PERILOUS JOURNEY CHAPTER XXIV nPHE formidable Indian waited for no reply. Even as Barry scanned the short note, he whirled, ran down the steps and across the clearing at a jogging trot and disappeared, into the jungle. Barry handed the note to Lila nnd Allison. Allison gasped. Lila's drawl held a note of pride. "So the ohief wants you to come back and talk business. You must have him sold, darling. 1 ' But Allison was frightened. "Moncha Suma still blames you for the death of that Indian girl!" she cried. "You had to escape. Why should he invite you back unless—" Barry nodded, a quizzical eyebrow raised above his grin. "Sure —'Will you come into my parlor?' I thought of that, of course. But Moncha Suma seemed a straight shooter.' "You can't take that chance!" Allison cried frantically. Barry's grin faded. He said quietly, "I can't take the chance of losing those mines." Lila smiled at him and said softly, "I know how you feel, dearest. I think you should go. If he'd wanted to kill you, he could have given that messenger a poison arrow instead of a note. Why lure you into his country to do away with you?" "What about Hall?" Allison flashed out. "He hasn't come back, has he?" Barry patted her shoulder as he turned tc go into the house. "Is that imagination of yours on the rampage again?" he chuckled. "Hall is probably back in New York by now." „, Allison came into Barry's room later as Lila finished packing his saddlebags. She glared at the tall, serene girl so calmly checking his supply of dry socks, underwear, atabrine tablets. "You shouldn't let him go, Lila!" She tried one last burst of protest. "This is the third day ol his fever. It will be raging tonight! If he'd only wait until Renaldo comes back tomorrow or the next day—!" "I might oflend the chief permanently," Barry cut in. * * * T ILA smiled fondly at Barry. "I don't think Allison quite understands you, darling," she murmured, "if she thinks T could in fluence you when duty calls." "Don't worry about me.' : Barry was collecting flashlight, briet- case and gun holster. "I've arranged for tonight's fever to be postponed." He kept up his bantering until the packing was finished. "And who wants r guide anyway," he argued lightly "Even it one of your Indians would go with me he'd probably die of fear before he got there." But when they went down to the enclosure, they found a small, wiry Indian waiting beside two saddled mules. "Tony. 1 Allison introduced him briefly "You saw him this afternoon. The sick baby's father. He was willing to go.' ; Barry saw fear and the slavish light of devotion struggling in the Indian's eyes as he looked at Allison. He said sharply, "No! He'd be your slave and watchdog from now on. I'd feel like a louse if he went and something happened to him." "Nothing's going to happen—is it?" Allison's cry was a sharp, fearful challenge. : "Of course not, l: Lila murmured soothingly, Barry kissed her goodby. But it was Allison's white, strained face lhat-he kept seeing us his mule jogged behind Tony's through the sweltering afternoon heat of the jungle path. After an hour or so the rain came again. It drummed' down relentlessly for a blinding space, and was followed by the steaming closeness of dank jungle air For a while Barry thought it wus the clouds of steam rising from the soggy path that were blurring nis vision—making the form ot Tony's mule fuzzy and indistinct. Then gradually he knew it was not the steam. He lifted a hand to his forehead and felt the burn of fever. Relentlessly it had come back for its third day! He fought off a sullen fear. Maybe, he told limself, it would be a light siege loduy. He'd liad a bad tim,e pf it I yesterday. Probably just easing off today. He didn't feel as rocky. But despite his brave words he knew he did, He felt worse. His head seemed to swell, to ache with a grinding tension ol a tooth being drilled. At intervals an explosion seemed to tear through it with the shock of blasting. At these times Barry would grip the mane of his jogging mule and hold on while the jungle rocked about him and flashes of light shot through a wall of darkness rising up around him. * * * TTIS throat was parched. His A hot, aching body cried for comfort. It seemed an enemy, fighting his frantic determination to go on. "No you don't!" he shouted. "You're staying right on this mule. You've got a little fever. So what? You can wear it out traveling as well as lying still, can't you?" Gradually he was less conscious of the pains. He didn't realize this was because he was less conscious of anything. His tortured body, the jerking saddle and beast beneath him, the hot, twilight gloom of the jungle trail had resolved into a nebulous, undifferentiated mass of torture. The effort by which he clung to the mane of his mule was wholly reflex. He didn't know that it was dark. Or that Tony came back to him alarmed by his babbling. But he heard the traitorous words. "You are sick, senor! We must go back!" He roused then, and with painful effort brought the Indian's outline into focus. He tried to frown commandingly. "No. 1 The Indian's hand touched his forehead. It felt cold against his burning skin. "You must have much care tonight, 1 ' the man's voice rang with anxiety, "or you will be sick many more days." The frustration of many days burned in Barry's dim thoughts. Vague fury raged through him. Another enemy—trying to keep from his meeting with Moncha Suma! He thought he was shouting. Bui all strength had drained from body. His voice was a thin whisper. "I'm all right. Go on!" He lifted a hand in a gesture of command. And suddenly the slackness swept over him. He fell forward over the neck of the nule, his arm hanging limp al- nost to the ground. "The gods be merciful," murmured Tony. (To Be Coullnue4) FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, minister. Sunday School. 9:45 a. m. with classes for all age groups. Morning worship service, 10:55 o'clock with message by pastor. Young peoples meeting, G:30 p. m. Evening Service, 7:30 p. m. Meeting of Executive Board of Woman's Auxiliary Monday at 8:30 p. m. Monthly Auxiliary Meeting Monday 3 p. m. Meeting of Deacons, Wednesday, 7:30 in the Primary Room, for study of Belief's and Form of Government of Southern Presbyterian church. You are cordially invited to worship with us. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, rector, St. Mark's Episcopa'l Church will have morning service and sermon on Sunday at 11:00 a. m. The New Rector, H. B. Smith will conduct services and preach. The public is cordially invited. Legal Notice Ordinance No. 591 An ordinance to be an ordinance, entitled "An Ordinance Amending Section 9, of Article 6, of the By-laws of the City of Hope, Ar kansas, Providing for the In crease of the Salary of the City Treasurer of the City of Hope, Arkansas, and for Other Purposes. Be It Ordained by the City Council of Hope, Arkansas: Section 1: That Section 9, of Article G, of the By-laws of the Citj of Hope, Arkansas, be amended to read as follows: "Section 9: That the City Treasurer of the City of Hope, Arkansas, shall receive as full compensation for his services as such City Treasurer a salary of Seventy Dollars ($70.00) per month, payable monthly on the first day of each month after services are rendered." Section 2: That all ordinances, and parts of ordinances in conflict herewith be, and the same are hereby repealed. Section 3: This ordinance being necessary for the preservation of the public health, safety and general welfare of the inhabitants of the City of Hope, Arkansas, an emergency is hereby declared, and this ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its pass- ige and publication. Passed and approved this 23rd day of April, 1943. Published in the "'tar of Hope this 1st day of May, 1943. ALBERT GRAVES, Mayor. Attest: T. R. BILLINGSLEY, City Clerk. (May 1, 1943) Legal Notice NOTICE OF SALE OF TIMBER Pursuant to a certain Order of he Chancery Court of Hempstead bounty, Probate Division, made and entered on April 5th, 1943, I the undersigned as guardian of the per- on and estate of C. E. (Sis) Askew, incompetent, will, between he hours of 10 a. m., and 3 p. m., )n the 29th day of May, 1943, at the ront door of the Courthouse in the City of Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, offer at public outcry, o the highest bidder, upon a credit )f three months, all the pine timber 2 inches and over at the stump landing and growing on the fol- owing described lands situated in "^ike 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 'ear within which to remove said imber. The purchaser at such sale will ie required to give note with good and sufficient security, to secure layment of the purchase price and lien will be retained on said tim- 'er to further secure the purchase rice. Dated this 23rd day of April, 943. R. E. KIDD, Guardian of the Person and estate of C. E. (Sis) Askew, incompetent. April 24, May 1. 8) Classified Ada must be In office day before publication. All Want Ads cosh in advance. Not taken over the Phone. • On* time—2e word, minimum 30e six Hmes—5e word, minimum 75e Three Hm«—3i/ JC word, minimum SOe One monrh—I Be word, mlnmlum $4.70 Rotes are for continuous insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELLJHE QUICKER Wanted to Buy 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. MEDIUM OR LARGE-SIZE FARM Give full description, location and lowest cash price. Confidential. W. H. Spencer, Route Two, Hot Springs, Ark. 2 0-6lp 15 LATE MODEL USED CARS. Will buy any model car in salable condition. See C. E. Weaver Phone 508-J. 29-3tpd THREE ROOM HOUSE 6» perirnent Station road. Pasture. $8 month. PhOfie 4*1 . Day and 215-W night. Netfl Pentecost. 30-3tch THREE - ROOM UNFURNISHED house. Garden plot. Mule. Plaife for cow. Roy Cassidy. Block from Frank's Store . Old Lew'is- ville highway. 30-3tpd UNFURNISHED A P A R TMElM with private bath. Telephone 364 so-stc COOL SOUTH BEDROOM WITH with private bath. Phone 588-J. 1002 East Third. Mrs. David Davis. 30-3tch MY FOUR ROOM HOUSE. 10 acres and plenty of water. Just out of city limits. Off old Fulton highway. Mrs. Susie Price. l-3ipd Lost SMALL TRACTOR WITH MOW- ing attachment. Would buy tractor without attachment. Howard Houston. Phone 61 or 545. l-3tpd For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, Stonewell 2B, Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder All $2.00 per bushel. See T S McDavitt. . SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- cate from A. A. A. office and buy them for G'/ac per pound. Pedigreed Stoneville 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 STONEVILLE 2-B COTTON SEED, first year from breeder. Fresh Jersey Milk Cow. Ear Corn. Mrs. G. L. Johnson, 3>/ 2 miles on Rooston road. 21-12tpd 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 THREE ROOMS, FURNISHED and private bath. Two private entrances. Electric refrigeration. G. J. Downing, 208 Bonner, Phone 588-W. 29-3tp MY THREE-ROOM APARTMENT, nicely furnished. To adults only. Prefer settled couple or elderly lady. Mrs. M. E. Edington. 505 South Walnut. Phone 1040. 30-3tch BLACK ESSIC SHOAT. BETWEEN Emmet and Hope on Tuesday, April 27.. Notify J. J. Sampson, Prescolt, Arkansas, Route 6. 29-Gtpd MASONIC RING WITH RED background-. Return to Lee Parris, 822 E. Division St. l-3tp Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR 'Rfe. newal subscriptions for -&ny magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. . 1-lmoh NEW SAENGER Friday -Saturday — Plus —' ALIVE WITH ACTION! N eui Sunday - Monday - Tuesday THEIR. BtST YST... RIAITO Sun Mon DIANA BARRYMORE ROBERT STACK -in"EAGLE SQUADRON"

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