Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 8, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 8, 1943
Page 3
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0 Moy v 8, 1943 Social and P, MOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS criona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between B f, m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Friday, May 7th A" inip'irlanl merlin?' of -j>Cemetery Association will bo - at the city I,,,,,, ,, ,,. c | oek members are urged to attend. Ihe held All Mrs. J. C. I.. Murphy .members of /al the hom o'clock. Cavlton will | H . the Hose of iho and Mrs. hoslpssos Monday, May 10lh Woman's Hncioly Service to meet of at Christian Methodist 3)Chiirch Monday a! U o'clock. A Mission Hludy for members of Ihe Women's Missionary Society of the Fir.sl Maplisl church will bo presented at tho church , 2:30 .o'clock. Members of (lie Women's Society of Christian Service of (be Kirs't Mi'lhodist. church will meet at Ihe church for a business session ;) ' The Kpiscopal Auxiliary No. 1 will meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. G. Norton. •* Hose Garden Club Meets at Home of Mrs. Carllon The Roso Garden Club innl ii regular session May 7. at the hnm< »t Mrs. J. C. Carllon wilh Mrs S. L. Murphy as assistant hostess -, Being time for the annual gardoi 'party, the meeting was scheduler to be held in the attractive Carltoi Harden but on account of woalhei coiulilions. it was hold insidr Amidst a setting of colorful flow .ers, artistically arranged, 1U inem- 'bers answered roll call. After a business session conduct eii by Mrs. J. S. Gibson Jr., Mrs. Garret Story conducted an instruc. live program. Assisting her wort Mrs. Thomas Brewster, Mrs. A. J. 'Neighbors and Mrs. J. S. Gibson Jr. Mrs. Hugh Jones was in charge of several .names and Mrs. Carltoi; won the pri/c for displaying hei musical talents. Mrs. Browstei won first place: Mrs. Rogers, second; and Mrs. A. .1. Neighbors lice for third place for flower arrangements. Refreshment.': wore served am the guests were shown through the garden. Coming and Going Miss Mary Delia Carrigan of Little Rock is spending Mother's Day weekend with her parents Mr. and *Mrs. Steve Carrigan. PREVIEW Saturday Nighr 11 p. m. Friday - Saturday LLOYD NOLAN! in Also Tim Holt m "The Avenging Rider" Sunday - Monday Abbott and Costello n " Who Done It March of America " Mrs. M. F. Miller of Morrilton, Arkansas arrives today to lie the weekend guest of Mrs. C. W. Tarpley, Mrs. Florine Miller and Mrs. Jimmy Miller. Mrs. J. F. McCianahan and daughters Joy Ann and Lynda Ruth, of Bay City,, Texas, will' arrive today tor a weeks visit wilh relatives and friitids of this cily. Col. Cnarles Garret will arrive today from Camp Callan, San Diego, California, lo sp6nd Mother's Day wilh his mother Mrs. H. •1. F. Garret. Mr. and Mrs. (Kdna Franklin) ginia, Litlle M. H. Fielding of Richmond, Vir- and Mrs. Cora Fielding of Rock are the guests of Mi- Mrs. K. S. Franklin. Friends of Mr. Jack Rogers will be glad lo know dial he iias returned home afler undergoing an operation at the Trinity Hospital in Lil- tie Rock. Personal K. J. Caplinger, Jr., 1023 South Walnut street, was called to Fordyce. Ark., yesterday by the serious illness of his father, 1C. J. Caplinger, Si-., pioneer Fordyce merchant. Clubs The Boyds Chapel Home Demonstration Club met Ihe :l()tli of April al the homo of the President, Mrs. Porter Rowe. The roll was called by Mrs. Robert Cash. Song- Stand up for Jesus. We demonstrated how to make dresses and how lo make old ones look new. Mrs. Rowe gave a recipe on how (o lake off old paint. There were 7 members present with one new member and two visitors. Mrs. Carl Weeks and Miss Oleta Fae Cash. The next meeting will be at Mrs. Robert Rowe's The meeting closed with refreshments which were enjoyed by all. The Pincy Grove Home Demon- slralion Club met Friday. April 23rd at the home of Mrs. Graham. There were three old and two new members present. Mrs. Fowler gave an interesting demonstration on how to rid baby chicks of miles. With Hie Food and Nulri- tion leader in charge Ihe club discussed foods and nutrition, placing emphasis on cooking and foods to retain their nutritive value. After the business session the club adjourned to Ihe rose gardci whore it was admired for the many different roses* and also noted the. improvements made on the exterior of the house. The next regular meeting will be in (ho combination with an all day quilting at the home of Mrs. Cox, Friday. May 28th, with Mrs. Simms, the-house hold are leader, in charge of the program which will begin promptly al 2:00 p. m. A "pot luck" lunch will be served al the noon hour. Oak Grove The Oak Grove Home Demonstration Club mot at the home of Mrs. Willie Allen . Tho president called tho house to order and then Iho play 'Mrs. America' was presented. The characters were Mrs. Bonnie Jones, Mrs. Allie Collier, Mrs. Willio Allen, and Mrs. Edna Wooclle. Tho minutes of the last meeting were read by Mrs. Clarence Ross. Then the business of Ihe club was discussed about tho money we had raised to buy war bonds. The roll was called with 11 members present and one visitor. Tho garden leader gave an inter- NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday with Robert PAIGE Harriet MILLIARD Dick FORAN and STRIKES AGAIN! esting talk on insects and how to control them, The Belter Homes program was discussed and we will have a sermon and Better Homes Program at the Methodist Church at Oak Grove Sunday, Mny 2nd. The Recreational leader took charge and we had savornl patriotic games that were interesting with Mrs. Burl Ross and Mrs. Clarence Ross as winners of the games. Refreshments were served. The Avery's Chapel Home Demonstration Club met Wednesday afternoon, April 14 at the home of Mrs. Bernard Graves. After the song "Onward Christian Soldiers" we turned our time over to Miss Fletcher and she gave a most in- k't-esliiiK talk on several different things, gardening planning, control of insects, urging all who needed a pressure cooker to apply for one soon as possible .trying to get the club interested in buying cooker for community and we certainly enjoyed the work clothes exhibit— they were certainly attractive as well as useful. We are all interested in making one or more garments to the family in our club. After this exhibit we talked about (he canning school to be held at McCaskill soon and 10 women agreed to attend. We decided to have a call meeting at the home of Mrs. Emmetl Sweat! for the purpose of trying to get the club members interested in buying a bond. Meeting was adjourned and we had a bridal shower for Mrs. Clarence Sweatt a recent bride. We had 1!) members present and 0 vislors. W crcally enjoyed having such a large "number of club members since our average number (ho last several months had only been 8 or 10, Let's hope more will attend next club day which will be held " ' Chism. the home of Mrs. Clytic absence and re-established their return." Members did not. indicate Bar Group to Protect Men in Armed Forces Hot Springs, May 8. M/PV—Members of the State Junior Bar Association adopted a resolution today urging that the practice of young attorneys now in the armed services "be protected during their upon -.- what steps would be taken to carry out (he proposal. Associate Justice Ed F. McFaddin entertained the group witn a humorous address on his supreme court experiences. The association went into executive session this afternoon to select nominees for officers. Tlie Senior Association opened its convention during the afternoon. ^B-« ^»Modern railroad track lasts approximately twenty years before it must be replaced. White Woman Was Rare Sight to Our Boys in New Guinea PAGE THRU (Editor's note: Second Lelu- tenanl Alice Radciiffe of Los' Angeles is a physiotherapist at a United. States Army hospital in New Guinea. Only a few women have served in this tropical battleground and she was here during the fighting at Buna barely 100 miles away. Although she, like other nurses. had no idea of what to expert when • she came four months ago, she is wiser now. In thi article written for the Associated Press she tells something of what it's like to be an Army nurse in this former "no-woman" land.) By. .SECOND LIEUTENANT ALICE RADCLIFFE ' Somewhere in New Guinea, May (/!')— Being a woman in New Guinea is not like being a woman any place else in the world. When we frisl arrived a while woman was a rare sight As we passed along the dusty roads, truckloads of men would lean far over the side and shout "Wacco," "Moo - Hoo" or any other demonstrative hellos they could think of. And, too, we descended rather suddenly upon this domain of men and-some of the showers were a bit too visible from the road. But our officci- escorts were nice, would always attract our attenlion lo something on the other side of the road until the danger had passed. Eul after four months we are in the swing of things, although our thoughts and ambitions arc a bit unique, due probably to our surroundings. You have no idea how much it would mean to us to have ail the water we want — and when we 'want it. For almost three months we were without showers. Bathing in a bucket — one bucket lo three girls in each lent — was" no fun, specially when we had to race the mosquitoes lo try and keep at least one square inch of skin un- billen. We have had numerous invitations to what some called parties. (The remainder of this paragraph was deleted by the censor.) It's most intercstin the way different outfits dive for our company. In some instances the invitation mentions thai there will be ice cream. Others say (hey are opening a new officers' club. Still others remark they have a good dance floor. In spite of all the cnlerlainmenl available we still have our female get togcthors in our tents where we pool our limited stocks of extra food, have a good cup of American coffee and talk about what we are going lo do on leave — if and when we gel il. 'Most, of us will spend our first day of leave in a beauty shop getting "the works." After (bat I, dress shop in town and try on some cute, flashy clothes and try again to gel, the feel of'something bsides cotton Khaki uniforms which, incidentally, aren't too complimentary to the average figure. Then we want a nice room in a pub—hotel, to you — with a tub full of hot, water, bath salts, balh powdnr and then be able lo ring for a maid to bring us a meal in. With all these things we mighl face the world with thai New Guinea look erased from our faces. We've had our experiences, two of which I wouldn't care to repeal. One oxperince was getting caught on a coral reef where I spent the nieht in a precarious position un- lill the tide came in and We were able to float our boat off. Then we found our rudder had gone and we were able to move only in circles. 'Ihe second one came on an innocent picnic. In trying to reach what looked like an inviting beach we bogged down in the mud and were stuck for nearly two hours. All this time the mosquitoes attacked from every angle. I used to like to walk in the rain, but not any more. The mud is like clay and when you have to keep shoos polished it really isn't worth White shirts are our only al- lempt al glamour. I feel really dressed when I wear one but the job of keeping "tattle tale grey" out of them is lough wilh no 'hoi water or bleach. Perfume and Eau de Cologne help a lot. When we hear of some pilot going south by plane we flood him with requests for such things. I often wonder what Ihe clerks think when Ihesc hard fighting officers ask for some perfume, and specify Ihe certain senl we want. Next Sunday I hope to gel lo- gclhor with a few of the girls lo recapture for a litlle while Iho civilization we left behind. We are going to have a fashion show using those civilian clothes we still have mildewing in our fool lockers. I only hope I don'l break a leg whe n I try lo walk in high heel shoes for the first time in months. Romance is in the air, but I fear a few broken hearts will be all dial's left of the glamorous tropical nights. I am looking forward lo the day when we can have a grand meelingf o all women and forget that so many men have been in our lives here. But then, this is the army. Chiaroscuro, an early method of color printing from woodcuts, means "clear-obscure." Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor "Woman, Wife, Mother" will be the topic of the sermon at the 10:50 service Sunday morning. Sunday School assembles for departmental worship at 9:30. Mother's Day will be appropriately remembered at Sunday School and church services. Sunday School and preaching in Guernsey School House at 2:30. Training Union meets for general assembly at 7:00. "The Way to Victory" will bo the pastor's subject at the 8:00 o'clock service Sunday evening. The public is cordially invited to attend all services of First Bap- list Church. Guernsey Community Sunday School will be held as usual in the Guernsey School House at 2:30 Sunday afternoon This being the regular Baptist preaching Sunday, the Rev. W. R. Humil- tin will preach at 3:15. All residents of the Guernsey community are cordially invited to allend the services on 'Mother's Day". 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. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Choir Practice—Thursday, May 13, 7:30 p. m. A special railroad test car de- lecls and marks faults in the track for one, would love to go into everj • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY BARKY. FIELDING CHAPTER XXX T3ARRY was never to forget tha dawn. If Renaldo got him aboard tha small boat, this would be his las dawn in a friendly country . . his last sight of Allison. She looked very small and verj dear, crouched beside him on the log, her pointed chin sunk into her hand, her eyes brooding ovei the shoreline, where a score of Indians rushed to Renaldo's orders Her cropped hair was a bright tousled halo. Barry felt suddenly, for no reason, reckless and happy. "Allison, he grinned down at her. "Do you mind a personal question?" "Why ask now?" she retorted morosely. "You've been shooting them at me for years." "Are—were you in love will Renaldo?" She frowned. "The beast," she cried viciously. Then she considered the question fairly. "No," she reported, turning to smile at Barry. "Thank goodness I wasn't. But I did think he was romantic and handsome and, very nice, was a moron." Barry felt happier and more reckless. "You wouldn't fall in love with me, would you?" hazarded. he "I certainly would not," she snapped. "Not if I had the choice. You're too stubborn." She kicked her boot into the sand at her feet angrily. "Of course I didn't have the choice," she added under her breath. "I was in love with you one deep breath after I met you— as any fool could plainly see." "I couldn't," said Barry. "But,' : she flared, "I'm not without a certain code of honor even in the jungle, As soon as I get you out of this, going-away^on- that-boat business, I'm sending you back to Lila." "That's big of you," Barry grinned, "but it'll be hard. Lila started for Puerto Barrios this morning." * * * HPHE Quiche guard's stolid gaze * faltered as he watched his prisoners kiss. He had thought the white woman belonged lo the Spaniard. With a sigh of relief, he noted that Renaldo himself was striding towards, them from the beach. "The quicksilver is aboard," he said shortly. "The boat will leave shortly after sunset. There is no point in our staying here longer." He looked at Allison. She said quickly, "I won't fi° buck with you." The Spuniard's face was set, but the cords in his neck swelled. "You won't go with him," he retorted. Then his voice grew coo] ly formal. "You have evcrythin to lose and nothing to gain b resisting, Miss Topping. I dre\ up your father's will. In case o your death, I inherit the planta tion." "Boy, what you couldn't havi done in Chicago," Barry murmur ed sarcastically. "Some day," Renaldo's voici softened as his dark gaze fixed 01 Allison, "we will be rulers of thi' country, you and I. Then you will thank me." He ordered the Indian to slash the rope that tiec Allison's and Barry's wrists together. Allison glowered at him througl clenched teeth. "I can see myself thanking you," she said. As the Indian's knife severed the rope, with an expert flick Barry's memory flashed backward fie turned to Renaldo, his eye; leaming with suspicion. "You said you hadn't seen Hall, 1 le said. "But you had. You kept him from getting to the Moncha Suma and this private graft of yours. And you sent Indians up he coast to stop any more in- ruders bound for Quiche country didn't you?" "That Indian who attacked you on the boat at Santiago!" cried Allison, aghast. The thin smile that played over Renaldo's thin lips was crafty. He hrugged. "I am resourceful when ny interests are jeopardized," he murmured. He nodded to the Indian beside them. "Take the pris- ner to the boat." Allison's cry rang out COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. had voice urious and desperate. But before the Indian eached Barry, Renaldo's vu ,. c racked out again. Its swagger- ng smoothness was abruptly gone. There was a sharp note of anxiety n it. "You found Hall at the hidden hack? Where is he now?" Barry grinned mockingly Wouldn't you like to know?" lie aunted. A dark shadow of fear crossed Renaldo's face. "He went to Monha Suma!" Turning with nervous asle, he gave, an Indian call. * * * PHE Quiche Indians at the beach started toward them at a trot. me jutling promontory cut them ram view momentarily. When icy did not come around it, Realdo called again. His voice echoed back from the 'iff. After several minutes, he slid is gun from his holster and vaved Barry and Allison before honi. The four of them walked along the shoreline through the •brilliant mist of the sunrise air. They rounded the promontory with breathless curiosity. Before them in the narrow ravine that wound down to the sea was a weird tableau! A hundred feet in front of a huddled group of mules, Moncha Suma stood tall and thunderous! Only Hall and Tony were beside him. But before him—flat on their faces in the damp sand- were Renaldo's Quiche workers! "Get up!" Renaldo's command brought the dazed Quiches automatically to their feet. "Fifty silver pesos for bringing the Mon;ha Suma to me!" lie cried. Allison moaned. Hall was glowering but weaponless. Tony's hand was on his knife but he looked hopelessly outnumbered by the icore o.C Quiches. There was only r me weapon among the three. That weapon WM Moncha Suma's black eyes. They bored into the oncoming ine of rebel Quiches like fiery, flashing arrows. The line faltered. "Go on!" Renaldo shouted. 'He'll kill you if you don't!" 'The relentless fire of the chief's eyes blazed more hypnotically. His voice rang out in the strained ilence in a mesmeric icy mono- one. "You are dead men now. You have broken the oath of FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Mlllard 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; solo by Mr. Ted Jones: "Mother O' Mine." (Tours); sermon by the pastor, topic: "Mother and The Cross." 7:00 p. m.— Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 p. m. — Evening worship; special service dedicated to the Elders of the Church; anthem by the choir: "When They Ring The Golden Bells." (Dc Marbelle) ; sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Divine Assignment." 3:00 p. m. — Monday — Circle Meetings of Women's Council. 8:00 p. m.— Wednesday— Praye Meeting. lional— Led by Elder Geo. Treece; Alternate, Eld. D. Wright. 11:00 Introduclory Sermon — Elder James T. Gilmore: Alternate, Eld. Rimon Wilson. Saturday afternoon — 1. Are preachers divinely called into the ministry or are they educated into Ihe ministry? Elder Howard White, Edrer C. R. McBay. 2. For what purpose and design is the Lord's Supper? When and by whom should it be observed? Elder W. E. Thomason, Elder El- berl O'Sleen. 3. Is Ihe passing of Ihe plale regularly and having sel salaries Scriplural? Elder D. O. Silvey, Elder Noel O'Sleen. Signed—Commillee. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Tohmas Brewster minister. Sunday School. 9:45 a. m., wilh classes for all age groups. This Sunday we begin our Sunday school attendance contestVith the Presbyterian Church of Pres- coll and wo would enlisl Ihe inter- esl cooperalors of the whole church. Morning Service, 10:55 o'clock with message by the pastor, marking the 10th anniversary of the present pastorale. We lively urge every member who can to attend church this Sunday and encourage your pastor as he enlers upon Ihe lllh year of his pastorate. We will give the congregation a resume 'of the 10 years work.' Young Peoples meeting 6:30 p. rh. Evening Service 7:30 p. m. Mens Monthly Supper Meeting Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. Deacons School of Instruction, Wednesday night at 8 o'clock in the Educational building. • Within the next two weeks, we are expected to raise $150.00 for Ihe fruitful and very important work pf our Defense Service Council (Headquarters in Richmond, Va.). Further announcement, will be made later as to details. You are cordially invited to work and worship with us. UNITY BAPTIST 'CHURCH J. T. Gilmore, pastor. The date for the revival has been scl for Ihe third Sunday in Maj and running for two weeks. Bro Ingraham from Okla. has been in vited lo do Ihe preaching. Sunday School at ten o'clock Preaching al eleven. The traininj course begins at seven thirty an preaching eight fifteen. The auxiliary meets al Ihe churcl al Iwo thirty Monday afternoon The midweek service begins a eight o'clock. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaston, pastor. Sunday School— 9:45 a. m. Guy E. Basye, Supl. Morning Worship — 11:00 a. m. A special Mothers Day service. Young Peoples service and Adull Bible Study— 7:00 p. m. Evangelistic Service— 8:00 p. m. Wednesday Revival Hour— 8:00 p. m. Chichicastenango." "That's rubbish," Renaldo houted. "Go on! Go on!" The Quiche rebels staggered on or several paces, like men be- vitched. Then, despite Renaldo's ngry commands, they stumbled ne by one, and dropped into the and, bodies twitching, lips mov- g. Renaldo cursed them bitterly, hen lapsed into silence. Barry glanced back in quick ap- irehension. He saw the Span- ard's gun turning .slowly from im toward Moncha Suma. There vas no time for warning. He eaped back! Allison's scream rang above the un's report. * * * TALL and Barry were kneeling, tying the last knot in the rope inding Renaldo's wrists when Alson's tear-stained cheek pressed or a moment against Barry's. "Hurry," she whispered. "Tony nd I think Moncha Suma is half u-lined to slip you a few quick-. Iver mines for saving his life." ' Barry gave her a quick kiss. You're trembling," he grinned, [n fact, you're beginning to cry! he deal must be set." | As the tropic sun broke over ic horizon, they went back to-, ether to Moncha Suma. . • THE ENIL/ CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Glady Streets Fred H. Williamson, minister. 10:00 a. m.— Bible Classse. 11:00 a. m.— Preaching. 11:40 a. m.— Communion. 7:00 p. m.— Vocal Class. 8:00 p. m.— Preaching. 8:00 p. in.— Wednesday, Prayer Meeting. 'Come and let us reason logelh- or.' FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH W. 4th and Ferguson W. P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School — 10 a. m. Lacie Rewes. Supl. Morning worship— 11 a. m. Young Peoples Service— 7 p. m. Evening Worship— 8 p. m. Ladies Prayer Service Tuesday —2:30 p. m. Week Nighl Services Wednesday and Friday 8 p. m. We are having special Mother's Day Service Sunday morning,. which will consisl of special songs. poems and readings, which will be appropriate for the occasion. Come and enjoy this service with ups. If you are not going lo Sunday School else where we will be glad to have you. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson St. D. O. Silvey, Pastor. 10:00— Sunday School. 11:00— Sunday School. 7:00— B. T. C. and Bible Sitidy Groups. 8:00— Preaching. 2:30— Monday, Ladies' Auxiliary. 7:30 — Wednesday, Teachers' Meeling. 8:00 — Wednesday, Prayer Services. Four weeks from now, Ihe firsl Sunday in June, a Iwo weeks revival is to begin with Bro. W. E. Thomason, Prescolt, doing Ihe preaching. Come and be with us. "Do ye indeed speak righteotis- icss, O congregation? do ye judge uprightly, O ye so'ns of men?" Psalms 58:1. Program of fifth Sunday meeting .o convene with providence church the fifth Sunday in May, 1943. Saturday Morning 10:00— Devo- ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH F. B. Smith, pastor. Mother's Day will be observed in St. Mark's Episcopal Church on Sunday evening next at 8:00 p. m. The origin and meaning of the day will be the topic of the sermon. The public is cordially invited. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess until Monday. Finance committee continues consideration pay-as-you-go tax legislation. Agriculture subcommittee surveys need for quick - freezing lock er plants. House In recess until Monday. Classified Ads must be In office day before publication, All Want Ads cash in advance. Not taken over Ihe Phone. One time—2c word, minimum 30c Six times—Sc word, minimum 75c Three times—3i/ 2 c word, minimum 50c One month—18c word, minmium $2.70 Rates are for continuous Insertions only "THE'MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Rent ROOM FURNIS?IED MODERN apartment. South exposure. James H. Bennett, 110 N. Washington. G-3tpd MODERN ROOMS. CLOSE IN. To Hope working girls. $1.75 pel- week. Conlinous hot water. Private entrances. See Mrs. Tom Carrel. G-tf For R«nt TWO-ROOM APARTMENT us* furnished; one furnished apartment, 704 E. Division 6-3tp STORE BUILDING AVAILABLE adjoining large industrial planjj. Moderate rent. Will only eonsldef responsible party. Address Box 158, Hope, Ark 6-Gtp CORNER OFFICE IN CITIZEN^ National Bank on second floor. 5-Otpd Wanted WHITE WOMAN TO LIVE WITH family of two arid keep house. Apply in person at 418 W. 2nd-St. Phone 241-J. 8-Ctpd CLEAN RAGS. NO WOOL OR silk. Bring lo Hope Slar.. 8-tf 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. g. SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- • cote from A. A, A. office and buy them for 6%c per pound.. Pedigreed Sloneville and Rowden 41A cotton seed. Dorlch's 340 hybrid seed corn $7.50 bu. , Rut-, gers tomato plants, also garden' and field seeds. E. M. Me Williams Seed Store. -24-lmcb. MOTHERS LOOK: SAND. BOXES for the children, delivered complete with clean washed sand. Hempstead County Lbr. Co.. Phone 89. '. • 3tf 15 TONS FERTILIZER, ROWDEN and Sloneville cottenseed. LaGrone & Co. G-3tc ONE OIL COOK STOVE, ONE GAS,, range cook stove. Call at 110 N-. Washington. James H. Bennett. ' . .. 6-3tpd ANYBODY WANTING A $300.00 cow, full blood jersey, five years old, gives 48 Ibs. milk per day, also heifer calf, can see her at 1020 East Third St. 'Hope. No charge for looking. . 8-3tpd Wonted 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. 3i_tf USED F U R N I T U R E. TELE- phone 759-W. 4-Gtch, WILL PAY CASH FOR LATE MO- del used car. Must be A-l condition. Phone 651. 0-3tch •'' Notice FOR CLOSE IN ROOMS AT $1.75. per week in a completely furnished modern home for working girls. See Mrs. Tom Carrel. .8-3tci SEND ME-YOUR NEW OR RE- newal subscriptions for a i\ y, magazine published. Charles Reynerson. Cily Hall. 1-lmcU. Lost BILL FOLD IN VICINITY OP Hope, Conlains identification papers and cash. $10.00 reward for return lo Hope Star. 6-3tp AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and-Women For full particulars listen to KWKH Monday, thru Friday G:SO a. rp. Sunday night 8:20 p. m.. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shreveport Aeronautical Institute 'Room No.. 442 Grim Hotel, Texarkana Ira Sunday - Monday - Tuesday The private life of a B -».lhe thrillinj m ' with Jhft BABE RUTH /| BIU DICKEY BOB MEUSEL BIU STERN II II

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