Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 14, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 14, 1943
Page 4
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS May 14, 1943 - O J\ evo/f in Europe May Cause A/lies fo Strike Quickly Analysis of ©• Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. By DeWITT MacKENZIE We may have the forerunner of sensational developments in the reports that Holland and part of Belgium are seething with revolt against their Boche oppressors, and that patriot bands are spring- Ing into action from one end of the continent to the other. All the occupied countries of Europe, and some of the small satellites,* are somldcring volcanoes which need little to set them into violent eruption. Maybe the Dutch and Belgian movements are not enough to turn the trick — and we most certainly shouldn't be hasty in reaching conclusions — but there always is the possibility that the trouble may spread from them. Should civilian Europe suddenly rise against the Huns it would create an entirely new situation. Allied planes might go by the board almost overnight and have to be supplanted by new ones. Military tactics, grand or minor, depend on circumstances of the moment. The successful commander is the one who is quick to capitalize any favorable development. Britain's Montgomery owes much of his fame to his ability to recognize opportunity and seize it. Rommel—defeated but still a master soldier — placed so much store by quick decisions that he went into battle in a tank with his troops. Sometimes circumstances are the outgrowth of deliberate planning by a high command or a general. More often they are spontaneous developments which have to be dealt with on the spur of the moment. Thus one can see that the reported revolt in Holland and Belgium might spread and create a situation that would compel not only Hitler but the Allies to later prepared plans. Mind you, I'm not predicting anything, because we haven't enough facts to go on, but even if the present revolt dies out, there still will remain the threat of a continent - w,ide upheaval at any time. The question uppermost in the minds of most military chiefs and observers is when will the Allies be able to invade France across the English channel. That's likely to be the decisive operation which will crush the life out of Hitler. Other invasions will contribute to victory, but the cross - channel drive, straight through the Boche strength, is held by a great many military men to be essential for the kill. • We don't know what the Allied High Command has in mind at this moment. Invasion across the channel may be uppermost in its thoughts, or it may be far away. However, the point I'm driving at is that a widespread uprising in AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women For full particulars listen to KWKH Monday, thru Friday 6:50 a. m, Sunday night 8:20 p. m. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shreveport Aeronautical Institute Room No. 442 Grim Hotel, Texarkana DON'T FOLLOW YOUR NOSE Use The Classified . , . It's Direct If you've lost something, don't hire a bloodhound to find it. . . Use the efficient, direct Hope Star classified section. Ads cost very little . , . returns are high. HOPE STAR Europe might impel the Allied to strike quickly. All this is speculative, of course, but it's worth watching. Meantime the British and American bombing fleets are continuing to iron the Germans out in preparation for the coupe de grace. For instance, that Royal Air Force raid on Duisr burg — the heaviest ever carried out over Europe — likely in a few hours achieved the destruction which it would have taken a great land army weeks to have done. Every time we have a great raid like this, we get a jump nearer invasion. Command in Pacific Is Still Divided Allied Headquarters in Australia, May 14 — (/P)— Command of the vast operations intended ultimately to roll the Japanese back to Tokyo remains divided, but in aspirit of perfect coordination, between Admiral William F. Halsey, Jr., and General Douglas Mac Arthur, a spokesman for the general said today. His comment was in response to questions concerning a dispatch from an advanced South Pacific base which disclosed the two high ranking officers ' had conferred here recently. (In the dispatch. Associated Press War Correspondent Leif Erickson quoted a spokesman for Admiral Halsey as explaining offensive and defensive moves against the Japanese in both the Southwest and South Pacific are in charge of General MacArthur, but that Halsey's South Pacific Naval force remained a part of the Pacific Fleet under Admiral Chester W. Nimitz). Today the spokesman for General MacArthur said the command situation was the same as it had been, two areas and two commanders — the Southwest Pacific under MacArthur, the South Pacific under Halsey. (A later dispatch from Erickson, however, quoted the South Pacific headquarters spokesman as reiterating MacArthur "has been and will be responsible for the South and Southwest Pacific theaters in joint oprations." (The dispatch explained that while this was the status of command in the two areas, actually MacArthur has not yet directed any major operation in the South Pacific as he has been too much occupied in the Australia - New Guinea field and Halsey has had to act independently as circumstances dictated. (The War Department in Washington listed Australia, New Guinea, New Britain, New Ireland and the northern end of the Solomons in the Southwest Pacific command; the southern end of the Solomons and islands to the east such as New Caledonia, New Hebrides, Fiji and New Zealand in the South Pacific command). The spokesman for General MacArthur said he and Admiral Halsey are "kindred souls and understand each other perfectly." "One of the most marked features of the campaign in the last year involving the Southwest Pacific area and the South Pacific," the spokesman emphasized, "has been the complete cooperation and coordination effort between the respective commanders and their staffs. (Erickson's dispatch quoted the admiral's spokesman as saying Halsey's visit was in the nature of "paying his personal respects to the boss.") In touching upon the subject o£ divided command, one about which there has been a conspicuous lack of reference in this area in recent months, the spokesman for General MacArthur assured "there need be no fear regarding united action between these two commanders if and when necessity arises." On the fighting front, General MacArthur's communique reported on the air New Britain, a heavy Allied raid drome at Gasmata, a harmless' raid by two Japanese bombers on Port Moresby, New Guinea, and the killing between May 9 and 12 of 35 enemy soldiers in jungle clashes south of Sala- maua. Lumber Officials Little Rock, May 14 —(/P)— Frank Peck, Brinkley, was elected president of the Arkansas Association of lumber dealers here today. Peck suceeds J. B. Robinson, Ltitle Rock. H. H. Norman, El Dorado; Tom Reynolds, Hot Spr ings; and George Packard, Fort Smith, were among the 15 chosen directors. Th emperor Claudius Aqueduct, built during the Roman Empire, required a tunnel three and one-half miles long and took thirty thousand workers eleven years to complete. ANNOUNCEMENT- We are now distributors for Shawnee's Best Flour & Feed. See us for prices before buying. Dudley Flour & Feed Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 660 106 S. Walnut Durocher and Frisch Often Banned at Park By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer The funniest extra curricular contest in the National League is the one the baseball writers arc running to keep track of whether Leo Durocher of the Brooklyn Dodgers or Frank Frisch of the Pittsburgh Pirates gets put. out of the most games this year. The competition always is close between these two free - wheeling vocalists with first one and then the other capturing the annual award. At present their skirmish is tied, each having been banished once by an umpire this spring. Firsch arrived in town this week and started petting the pc- 'tunias at his home in suburban New Rochelle while giving out interviews that he was going to be a good boy this year and not get ejected from any ball games. But he was a bad boy yesterday and got thrown out of the Pirates' pastime with the Dodgers along with his pitcher, Tructt (Rip) Sewell, and First Baseman Elbie Fletcher. With this central corps gone, it was hardly surprising that Pittsburgh finally was beaten 5-4 in the ninth inning on Joe Medwick's pinch single with the bases loaded. The game had been tight and heated from the start, with the Dodgers themselves engaging in a couple of rounds with the umpires. But coming into the eighth inning the Buccaneers were in front 4 to 3 and all hands were on deck. Then Dixie Walker tripled and Billy Herman was called safe at first, with two out, on a grounder to the pitcher's box. The tying run sco-ed and the Pirates argued loud enough to be heard in Pittsburgh — to no avail of course. Durocher was tossed out of a game at Boston a few days ago and fined S75 for impugning an umpire's dignity and Frisch presumably will receive a similar telegram from the Office of League President Ford Frick today. The other leading development in the senior circuit yesterday was that the Philadelphia Phillies divided a doubleheader with the Cincinnati Reds and moved into the first division. Old Si Johnson pitched four hit ball in the frist game to win 2-1 as Earl Naylor hit his third homer. Bert Hays also connected for the circuit for the Reds in the first game and Cincinnati captured the nightcap 3-1 afterward the Phillies announced the purchase of Catcher Babe Phelps from Pittsburgji. The St. Louis Cardinals reinforced their third place position by beating the Boston Braves 5-0 on the four - hit shutout hurling of Ernie white.' All the Cardinals runs were scored in the seventh inning. A pinch home run with two on in the ninth inning by Dick Bartell gave the New York Giants a 7-4 triumph over the Chicago Cubs after Carl Hubbell had failed to annex his 250th victory in his first start of the session. This put the Cubs and Giants in a tie for seventh. In the American League all games went extra innings and the Washington Senators set down the Cleveland Indians 3-2 i 12 frames. The Senators were outhit 7-5, but a pinch double by Gene Moore in the 12th drove in two runs. The Philadelphia Athletics and Detroit Tigers went into overtime for the second straight day and this time the A's won 2-1 in 13 when Dick Siebert singled home the deciding counter. Credit for the victory went to Rookie Jesse Flores, his fourth straight. The Boston Red Sox bounced out of their slump finally to stop the St. Louis Browns 6-4 in 12 stanzas with Mike Ryba pitching superlative relief ball. He entered the game in the ninth with the bases leaded and none out and survived to get credit for the victory. Arkansas Highways Cut in 21 Places Little Rock, May 14 (/P)— Flood waters had cut Arkansas highways at 21 places today and three more were expected to go under water today or tomorrow. Three roads were reopened to light traffic. The Highway Department reported the following closings: 7 — Russellville to Dardanelles Dardanelle to Ola. 9 — Morrilton to Perry. 12 — Rogers east. 14 — Newport east and west; Sylamore west. 16 — Searcy to Pangburn. 17 — Newport to Tupelo. 18 — Newport to Tupelo. 18 — Newport east. 22 — Fort Smith to Charleston. 27 — Rover south. 28 — Marshall South. 60 — Perry to Houston. 63 — At Powhatitn. 64 — Fort Smith to Van Buren; Russellville to Clarksville; at Mulberry river. 68 — Alpena south. 9U — Rector west. 113 — Houston to Morriton; Bigelow south. Roads expected to be closed were: 64 — Conway to Plummerville. 65 — At Palarm; at Woodson. Roads reopened were: '! — At Ravendcn. 67 — Searcy to Judsonia; Kensett to Judsonia. Young Sarge AS MAINSTAY OF CLCVEUND CLUB WON 3! TOR INDIANS Chattanooga in Tie for Lead in Southern Loop By PHIP CLARKE Atlanta, May 14 (/I 1 )— Joseph B Etificl. presidential brainstorm behind Chattanooga's baseball fortunes, dusted off his old silk top hat, called In advisors to arrange a five mile parade of pink elephants and considered at length whether to place n call for the white House to arrange H national hulldiiy. Yessir. Joe's red - hot ball club slipped into a tic for first plncc In- Southern Association standings last night and the colorful proxy is pleased as punch. Sidowheelcr B ti c k y Jacobs notched his fifth straight triumph by stifling Atlanta's Crackers on four lilts as the Lookouts won, !i-4. It was Chattanooga's fourth straight over Atlanta and boosted them into a tic for first with Nashville. Elsewhere in the loop, New Orleans won H wild one from Memphis, (i-4, while Little Rock's Travelers trounced the Binningham Barons, 8-3. Little Rock's lusty hitters got to Baron Pitcher Tom Murray for Hi hits, while Lefty Ed Lopat twirled eight - hit ball to quiet the Birmingham bats. Lopat held the visitors scoreless for six frames and fanned four batters. Today's games: Birmingham (Bcfcr) at Little Rock (Moran) Knoxvillc (Ogclcn and Coffman) at Nashville (Singer and Iddcrson) —doublehcadcr. New Orleans (Sanncr and Winfield) at Memphis (Vevcrka and Brown) — doublehcadcr. Atlanta (unannounced) at Chattanooga (Cathey). SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist New York, May 14 — (/P) —Pops at Pop: Although Willie Pep, featherweight champion, New York model, still hasn't been licked by a guy his own size, fight managers can hardly wait until the deadline next week to get in their challenges for title bouts. . . Latest is Bobb Glcason, who offers Willie a $20,000 guarantee to fight Phil Terranova any time and any place. ... "I haven't $20,000," Bobby admits "but I have a man ready to pay Pep that much." . . With Chalky Wright, Sal Bratolo, Pedro Hernandez and Lulu C o n- stantino also after Pep, you'd almost think that maybe they "sec somethings" — probably a sign Light Snack Manager Charley Grimm of the Milwaukee Brewers isn't trying to tell Paul Erickson anything about pitching. He said he learned his lesson when Paul first tried out with the Chicago Cubs . . . Erickson worked in morning batting practice, Grimm recalls, then disappeared. ... A little later someone reported that a big fellow in a Cub uniform was in a tavern across the street getting ready to work out on a glass of beer and a healthy order of pig knuckles and sauerkraut. . . . Ordered to return to the park, Paul asked in pained tones, "What kind of a ball club is this? Can't a guy take time off for lunch?" Today's Guest Star Roy M u m p t o n, Worcester, (Mass.) Telegram: "Tho New- York Yankees haven't been out of first place in the American League since May 6, 1042. That's not a record, but it might be an augury." One-Minute Sports Page Syracuse U., which couldn't dig up enough men for spring football practice, plans to organize an all- girl band to play at games next fall. . . Probably the boys will be playing tackles instead ot tubas . . Looks as if the Pittsburgh Pirates might have made the best choice in the pro football draft. Word from Minneapolis is that several doctors have told Bill Daley that he can't pass the Army tests. The new sports editor of the York, Pa., Gazette and Daily is Thelma Crone, 19 years old and described us "an attractive blonde." "V" Formation Although the Beulah Park race track is an ova 1. like most of them, the "V" (for victory of course) is much in evidence. . . The winners' enclosure! s a "V" instead of a circle, the letter is used to decorate various markers around the track and W. E. Brannon, New Orleans horseman who races there, has u "V" und the three dots and a dash on his rue- ing silks A few bettors also have been observed passing "V's" through the $5 windows. Service Dep 1 . After host ages the all - soldier boxing show for the Red Cross at Long Branch, N. J., May 22, Corp. Dewe Fragetta, former New York Sports promoter, will seek promotion for himself. He's due to leuve Fort Monmouth for Officer Candidate school at Missis- sippor State College Clint Castlcbcrry, frosh star of the Georgia Techback ficldlas t f all, has been sent to Center College instead of back to Tech to study military tactics Big Hugh Casey, former Dodger now pitching for the Norfolk Naval Air Station, argues that Leo Daroch- cr really isn't so Lippy — "He just has one of those voices that carries well." .... It probably carried all the way to Norfolk when Casey pitched that no — hitter recently. Sports Mirror BY The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Brooklyn Dodgers defeated Pittsburgh Pirates 7-4 and stretched National League lead to three and a half games. Three Years Ago — Patrick Edward Coisky scored technical knockout over Larry Marino, in first round. Five Years Ago —Southwest Conference track title won by Rice Institute. Yesterday's Stars By The Associate^ Press Dick Bartell, Giants — Hit pinch home run with two aboard for deciding runs against Cubs. Ernie White, Cardinals — Shut out Braves on four hits. Mike Ryba, Red Sox — Went to mound against Browns in ninth inning with bases loaded and none out and pitched Boston to victory in Gene More, Senators — Hil pinch double in 12th inning for to runs and victory over Indians Dick Siebcrl, Athletics — Singled for winning run against Tigers in 13lh inning. Joe Mcclwick, Dodgers — Delivered pinch single with bases loaded in ninth inning to trim pirates. Si Johnson, Phillies, and Frank McCormick, Reds — F o r m e r pitched four - hit ball to win first game and latter made three hits to lead successful attack in nightcap. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Pre»a Rep. Harry Englebrlght Washington, May 14 —(/P)— Rep. Harry Lane Englcbright, 59, of the second California district, Republican whip and n member of con- gross since 1D20, died last night. John C. Hcndrlcks Chicago, May 14 — (rt>- John C. (Jack) Hcntlricks, 68, former manager of the Cincinnati Reds nnd SI. Louis Cardinals of tho National League und Indianapolis of the American Associatcon died last night. He was u native of Joliel, Pat Malono Altoona, Pa., May 14—(/I 1 )—Pcrre (Pat) Malono, 41, former pitching star of the Chicago Cubs and later with the New York Yankees, died ast night. Classified Ads must be In office day before publication. All Want Ads cosh in advanc*. Not taken over the Phone. On. time—Ie word, minimum 30* six tlm««—Je word, minimum 7Sc Three tlmet—3t/, c word, minimum SOe One month—tSc word, mlnmlum $2.70 Rates are tor continuous Insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Rent 2 ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment. 218 West Avc. G. Apply at 023 N. Elm St. 12-3tpd Fights Last Night BY The Associated Press At Philadelphia Wally Scars, 177 1-2, Minersville, Pa., knocked out Teddy Ilorton, 170, Philadelphia (2). Fall River, Mass. — Stanford Tuckctt, 148, New York, outpoint- ed Al Evans, 147, Newport, R. I (8). New Brunswick, N. J. — Lew Maxwell, 132, Newark, and Ruby Garcia, 132, New York, Drew (8). Johnston, Pa. — Tommy Mollis, 159, Baltimore, outpointed Ossie (Bulldog) Harris, 160, Pittsburgh (10). Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., May 14 —(/Pi— (U. S. Dept. Agio — Hogs, 11,000; generally 15-20 lower on 180-270 Ib. weights at 14.10 - 15.00; practical lop 14.15 but a few odd lots at 15.25; 160 Ibs. down 5 - 15 lower; good nnd choice 140 - 100 Ibs. 13.25-85;100 - 13 0 Ibs. 12.2513.10; sows 10 - 15 lower, 13.7514.00. Cattle, 650; calves, 300: generally steady; medium und good mixed yearlings and heifers 12.0014.75; common and medium cows 11.00 - 13.00; medium and. good sausage bullj 12.50 - 13.75: vcaiers 25 highei; good and choice 16.00; medium and 9;d 13.50 - 14.75; nominal range slaughter steers 11.50-16.75; slaughter heigers 10.7516.00; stocker and feeder steers 10.75-15.25. Sheep, 500; opening generally steady on light supply; few mad- ium 67 Ib. spring lambs 13.50; odd lots medium clipped natives 14.25; one deck of clipped hold - over western lambs 14.00; odd head clipped owes 7.50 - 8.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, May 14 — (.*•>— Poultry, live; 2 trucks; market unchanged. NEW YORK'STOCKS New York, May 14 — ttt'i — Stocks suffered a substantial sell- off today in what brokers termed a "premature peace market." The list was irregular lower at the start in quiet dealings. The pace quickened appreciably in the .second hour when leaders in all departments dropped fractions to more than 3 points. There was a subsequent slowdown and, near the close, mild recoveries were the rule. For Ihe fourth successive s e s- sion Ihc Associaled Press 60 - stock average finished on the offside. Transfers shares. were around 1,600,000 NEW YORK COTTON New York, May 14 (/!', Cot- Ion futures declncd today on commission house liquidation a n d New Orleans selling. Dcvclop- Ne w Orleans selling. Developments abroad and easiness in the spot marktes were contributing factors on the decline. Late prices were 15 to 45 cents a bale lower, July 10.86, Ocl. 19.62 and Dec. 1.44. Futures closed 65 to 90 cents a bale lower. May—opened, 20.80; closed 20.60 Jly—opened, 19.90; closed, 19.76 Oct—opened, 19.68; closed, 19.52 Dec—opened, 19.53; closed, 19.35 Mch—opened, "19.45; closed 19.2930 Middling spot 21.73n; off 13 N - Nominal. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, May 14 </P) —Grains rallied from their lows at the close today, but generally were not able to make up all the losses recorded in a selling movement earlier in the session. Wheat and rye touched new lows for the current move before the rally {.-Jart- ed. Oats displayed a relatively firm tone throughout the session led by an advance of about a cont in Ihe May contract. At the close what was 1-1-1 cent lower, May $1.42 -U, July $1.41 - 1.41 1-8, corn was unchanged at ceilings. May $1.05, oats were up 38 - 3-4, and rye was 18 - 3-8 lower. Corn No. 1 yellqw 1.07; No 2 1.07; No. 3, 1.05 1-2 - 1.00 1-2; No. 5, 1.05 1-2; sample grade 102' No. 2 white 1.23 1-2. Oats No 2 white 64; No. 3, 63; sample grade 63. Barle, malting 92 - 1.07 nom • feed 83 - 85 nom. Home consumption of coffee under the rationing program is 30 percent less than it was in 1941. TWO H O O M UNFURNISHED apartment. Also 2 room furnished apartment, 704 East Division. 12-3lpd FURNISH ED APARTMENT. 3- rooms and private bath. Private front and back entrances. Vacant about May 15. Sec Mrs. David Davis, 1002 East Third, phone 58(J - J - 13-3tch TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- mont. South side of house adjoining bath. Would rent to working girls. Bills paid. 022 South Fulton St. Phone 391 14-3tpd CLOSE IN. MODERN DUPLEX. North side furnished and south side unfurnished. Paper hangers and painter just finished redecorating both sides. Sec Tom Carrel 14-3tch For Sale SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- cale from A. A. A. office and buy them for 6',ic per pound. Pedigreed Stoneville and Rowdcn 41A cotton seed. Dortch's 340 hybrid seed corn $7.50 bu. Rutgers tomato plants, fclso girdeft and field seeds. E. M. McWil liams Seed Store. 24-lmch MOTHERS LOOK: SAND BOXES for the children, delivered complete with clean washed sand. Hempstead County Lbr. Co Phone 89. FARMALL B TRACTOR. RUB- ber tires, starter disk and disk breaking plows. Mower, $1000. A H. Boswell, Bodcaw, Ark. 12-3tpc UPRIGHT PIANO. PLAYER type. In good condition. 102 Wesl 16 St, Phone 532-J. O. W. Amos. 12-3tpd For Sole WH1PPOOR-W1LL PEAS, $3.50 ( per bushel . Stroud & Co. Washington, Arkansas. 12-12tch FRESH COUNTRY BUTTER. 40c per pound. Middlcbrooks Grocery 14-3tpd BICYCLE, new. Call 412 PRACTICALLY 14-3tpd Found UAKEN UP ON MY PLACE, brown Jersey cow, weight 700. Karl Barham, Emmet, Rt. 1. 13-3tp Wanted WHITE WOMAN TO LIVE WITH family of two and keep house. Apply in person at 418 W. 2nd St, Phone 241-J. 8-6tpd CLEAN RAGS. NO WOOL OR silk. Bring to Hope Star. 8-tf f FURNISHED HOUSE OR APART- ment in Hope. Must have an electric refrigerator, private bath, at least 3 rooms. Write Joe Perry, c/o Barnsdalt Oil Co. ,Palmos, Arkansas. 11-Otpd Wonted to Rent THREE OR FOUR ROOM UN- furnished apartment. Conveniently located. Duplex preferred. ( Phone 708 before 1 p. m. Saturday. 12-3tdh THREE TO FIVE ROOM FUR- nishcd house in Hope or walking distance of Hope, with refrigerator. Write Box 08. 12-3tpd' Lost BROWN HORSE AND RED SAO- dlc at Blcvins, May 7. Branded.- M. H. on left hip and 20 on left i; front shoulder. If found please notify Jewell Bruce or Harold Campbell, Hope, Rt. 3. 12-b'tp MAN'S BLACK WALLET. CON- laincd $14 and red and blue car. slickers. Reward for return to Albert McDadc, Emmet, Route 2 or to the Hope Star. 13-3tpd SIGMA NU FRATERNITY between City Hall and Methodist church Sunday. Liberal reward* for return to Hope Star. 14-3tpcl Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE- nowal subscriptions for any; magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. 1-lmch NO HUNTING FOR THE BEST place to sell cream. Try Thompson's Cream Market. Top prices. 10 years in Hope, J. T. Thompson' Bartons Store 14-3lpd Wanted to Buy MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladies' and.f children's spring dresses and low 1 " heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-tf IMMEDIATELY. ELECTRIC IRON in good condition. Phone 768. 12-tf USED HAY RAKE. WRITE HAR- ry Browning, Hope, Route 2 giving price. 13-3lpd NO RESTRICTIONS ON FARM BUILDINGS Now Is the Time to Put Up That— .'ft} •CHICKEN BROODER • SMOKE HOUSE • HOG BARN and other small buildings needed every day on the farm. BUILD IT YOURSELF! We furnish everything but the labor. See us for— • LUMBER • NAILS AND HARDWARE • CEMENT • PAINTS Hempstead County Lumber Company Phone 89 ^

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