The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1939 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, September 6, 1939
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'PA<jE' EIGHT Cincinnati In S t,'r a t e gic Position To Win National League Race Now BY'GEORGE K1RKSEY United .Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Sept. G CUP) — There was some Justification loiky for believing Ural the Cincinnati Rods wera within sighting distance of llieir first pennant In 20 years. :The Reds won a highly important battle yesterday, battling 10 innings (o beat the runner-up Cardinals, 3-1. That may easily turn out to be tlie decisive victory of the campaign. It Increased their lend to, five games—six on the all- important losing side. And from now en the Reds will linvc very little traffic with the Cards and Cubs, their two most dangerous rivals. They have four games left with the Cards, nil at. Cincinnati, and two with the Cubs. Bucky Walters, benwcniher of the Reds' stuff, hung up lits 22nd victoiT by going the route to beat Max Lanlcr, Rookie porkiilcr recently calleil in . from Columbus. Each pitcher gave up seven hits. Lanier cracked in the JOtli and was replactd by Andrews, who retired the. hut'two men. With one out in the loth, Prenchy Bprdagaray, cx-Cardlnal, started, the Reds' winning surge with a single to center. When King fumbled lie raced to second. Frey was passed and Walters slnppecl a single to center, scoring Bordagaray and sending Frey to third. Worber ^ forced Walters aL second, Brown " to: S. Mnrtln, Pi-ey scoring on tlie play. The Intel-borough battle between the .Giants and .the Doiigers continued apace with the Ten-ymen retaining their half-game hold an fourth plucc by battling the Phil- .He's .for.a 6-0 victory. Cliff Melton held the Phils to nine hits, being aided.by four double plays. It was Melton's llth victory and the Giants', fourth straight. The' Gi- Chicks Move Into Scrimmage Sessions Early In Training BY J. P. FRIEND For the next two weeks the Bly- Ihevilte chlckasaw grltlders need not plan to live- the life of an O'Rellloy. Coach Joe Dlldy and his lieutenants, Mitchell Best and John Ed James, have a schedule all mapped out that, is going to keep the youngsters going at n fast pace. Only seven days of hard work are available before (lie Prcs- coll Cut-ley Wolves come to open (he gruelling 12-game schedule anil the mentors must make the most of their opportunities In order to have them ready. The big chief notified the candidates ahead or time that there would not be much time allotted to actual gelling in shape and tc- Qiiesled that they take care of themselves mid report in good condition so as (o stnrC right In with the hard work from scratch. That he meant just whnt he said was roflecled in the workout yes-, tordny, While it had been previously nnnomic'cd tlmt body con- lact was not on (ap at least until Wednesday, the big chle.1 called Tor headgears and sent them through a tough grind Ilinl Jnsled approximately an hour. There were many bright features of the scrimmage. As a whole the :»ys clicked very well, consldcrim; tlie fact that It was their first real rough work and they havo :cen out only since Monday. As would naturally be expected the timing of the plays wns a shade olf but not very ragged at dial. The general work of the two lines Indicates an .improved Chick forward -wall, Dlldy showed no favoritism to any set group, swllcli- ng them back and forth on of- 'cnse and defense so there was no clmncc to tell what units he pltm- led to vise. John Paiilii, Bo Cop- leclgc, L. C. Johnson turned in fine touchdown . . . . . Mosley mil Sonny Lloyd, Hugh "Tex" Hnr- bcrt and Paul '"Ducky" Blackwoo;! broke away repeatedly for long gains with the ball. Several minor casualties turned up. Alternate Captain Bill Godwin turned an ankle. Gene Hoo:l suffered n bruised leg. John Cramer had nn ankle .stepped on, Several of the others had lesser Baliba, clever back, Is recovering from a tonsllectomy nml will be delayed a few days. Out for the first Charles Wright, n 210-pound youngster, Charles Abbott; Alvis Harris, nick Green and George Trusty. The coaches have definitely decided to use Paulk and Prnltt In the line. Originally a tackle, I'aulk was switched to blocking- back last year but did )iot quite mensiire up as a blocker. In the Spring game that concluded the early drills he played a whale of a game at tackle and which had no lltle effect on the decision. Pniltl has been Die squad's Handy-Andy. A tough, steady boy who Is willing and always In condition lie Is the type to fit in almost anywhere. Since Everett Craig, 'P. T. Haney, Garland "Scalcy Bark" Moody, and James Cobb, nil guards, are. missing because of graduation, marriage and otlier reasons, lie was assigned to a Biiarci post. The beys work out ntfl a. m. and .y COURTER NEWS Mississippi, Crittenclen and Poinselt Schools To Play "Wewee" Football. Formatkn of a H-.whool, six- man football loop, Including schools ill Mississippi. Polnsett and Crlttcn- den counties, was announced alter a meeting of representatives of schools at Marlon-last night Die Included In the league defensive jobs. The twins, Norman "Monk" ants made five runs in the first I braises. Willis Ford, stocky IGfl inning, driving Ray Harrell to pounder who is counted on tt cover. Brooklyn stung the Bees, 6-2 with Hugh Casey pitching a six- hitter. It was Casey's fifth straight nnd llth of the year. Dolf Cam- Illi hit homer No. 24 with one en to give the Dodgers the lead and I tho wol ' koul - to make a strong fight for the fullback berth nnd divide the blocking duties, was called on and re- l>orted afterwards that his "cliar- ley horse" had responded to treatment and ho felt no ill effects from ' they were never headed. Tlie program for the remainder mentals emphasis on speed Is the morning routine. Thirty-Five Report Slightly more than three full -Battling to hold third place In ' ot thc wcck calls !or morc scrlm- the American League, the White mnE ° to i olose out lnc ntternoon Sox turned back the Indians 4-2 WQ *' .signals, dummy scrimmage, and now lead the tribe by 'three . covcri "S punts, and other fundit- games. Aided by two errors by Ben Chapman and Rollie Hemsley the White Sox counted four runs in the first innings off Harry Eisenstat. Rip Radcllff, subbing at first for the injured Kuhel,' hit'a double and two singles to pace Chicago's attack. Jack Knott went the route, and Imd only-one'bail .Inning, the third, In which Chapman's single Trosky's double and Health's single scored two.runs. The fifth place Tigers moved .within one game of the,- fourth- place Indians when they licked the Browns, 4-2. Hank Grecnberg's 25th homer broke n 2-2 tie in the eighth to clinch the victory. Al Benton held the Browns to,six hits In : defeating his ex-teimimtite, George Gill, who gave up 10. . Yesterday's hero—Biicky Walters Reds' ace, Mho pitched and batted Cincinnati to victory Cards. over the Tiniest Tube Exhibited NEW YORK: (UP)-The world's linlest metal tube—with an outside diameter of 28/10,000 of an Inch and an Inside diameter of 7/10,000 of an.inch—is on display at the New York World's Fair. The tube Is made of pure nickel. Baby Born In New Jail YORK, S. C. (UP)-Tlie new county jnil has an additional ells- motion. :t's first baby was born material * ?""•" bein ° lie!(i as « material witness in 3 kminv teams hnve reported so fnr. Howell Alley, 195-pound tackle, was the only, letler-man abse'.il Monday. The youngster, whose Interesting (?) hobby is eating razor blades, was delayed because of "work at Home hut sent wort) that he would be on hand this aflcrnron. The other hold-over varsity members who reported for the first workout Included: Captain Danny Warrington, end; Alternate "Wild Bill" Godwin, center, both all-state selections; Buddy Baxter, Jack Jenkins. Johnson Blackwell, ends; Ah'in Justice, John Paulk, and Travis Bennett., tackles; Haymond BickerstafT, Pat Chltmon. George Prultt and John Cramer, guards; Bo Coppedge, center; Eugene Hood. Ford, Hugh Harberl, Noinmn "Monk" Mosley, Sonny Lloyd, Paul Blackwood, backs. Outstanding among the others is L. C. Johnscn, a six-footer mid better Irom Promised Land, who is expecled to make quite a fight for a starting tackle job. He transferred lost year but was not eligible. He was ciuttc impressive In the spring game. He weighs In the vicinity of 200 pounds. Hi'iny Mucry, Gain Half Game By Beating Crackers While Chicks'Are Idle By United It was the Nashville Vols by „. -..-. "~ii£U(.- ill L . fehawnee, Luxora, Armorel, Tun-ell Trumann, Tyroiv/n, Luxora, Kctor Lcpanlo. Crawfordsvllle, Hulberl- West Memphis and Marion. The league schedule Is as follows' Sept. 22-Kelscr at, Shawnee Ij- panto at Trumann, Crawfordsvllle at Tyroma, Marion at. Armorel, Hulberl-WESt Memphis nl Luxori Turrell, open date. Sept. 23-Slraunce at Hlilberl- Wcsl Memphis, Trumann aL Cra»- rordsvtllo, Tyroma at Lcpaiuo Luxcra at Kelser, Armorel at Turrell. Marlon, open date. Oct. G—Hulbert-West Memphis nt Marlon, Lcpanlo at Shawnee, Tni- mann at Kelser, Turrell nl Tyronza, Armorel al Luxora. Crnwfonls- vllle open date. Oct. 13-Hulberl-West Memphis at Crawfordsvllle, Marlon nl Leusn- to, Shawnee at Turrell, Trumann ey at Armorel, Tyrouza Reiser, open date. at Luxora. Oct. 20—Lepanto at Crawfords- vllle Kelser nt Hnlbert-West Mcm. , , - -- , a'phis, Turrell nt Marlon, Luxora at head Icday ns Southern A.ssoclnllon , (Slinwnce, Trmimmi at TVnanzn cliib.s- roared toward the finish of - - *••".• Armorel. open dale. Oct. 27—Lcpanlo nt Kelser, Craw- fordsvllle at Turrell. Hiilbert-West Memphis nt Armorel, Marlon al their pennant derby. The Vols gained a halt a game on the Idle Memphis Chicks last nlghl-slrelchlng Uiclr margin to olmwlll;L . .„ a full game-by defeating Ihe At- ron?.a, open date lanla Crackers 5 to 1. The decision I jjov li-Timcli virtually eliminated the ' from the championship they new are four game first place ivllh only five more to play. Kelser Ar- Memphis and Chattanooga, how- The Vols took the spirit out of CrawfordsviUe, Kn.bei-w 'l Atlanta with a three-run 3rd-in- phis al Turrell Marion at ning sally that was accomplished; Lcpanlo, open date with exactly one salld hit. Two more Nashville scores In the seventh, were ft-plenty behind George Jeffcont's hurling. Dick Lanalmu limited the hard- hitting smokies, to six hits and just about ruined their chances of crashing the first division. Tlie Lookouts shelled Ihe Smokies pitching for 15 blows, including; Babe Barm's 20th homer of the year. Down in the second division. Ihe Little Rock Travelers delealed the Birmingham Bar:us 3 to i, with Jim Pcndnrgrasl shading Tom Lan- nlng In n light mound duel. Today's schedule has the teams Nov. 23—Shawnee 'at Marion Hulbeit-Wesl Memphis nt Trumtinn, Armorel nl Tyronza, Turrell nt Lepanto, Kelser nt Crn,«if6r'dsvillc. Luxora, open dale. Nov. 30-Crnwfordsville at Shawnee, Marlon at Tyronza, Luxora at Turrell, Reiser at Armorel. Lepa'n- to at Hulbcrt-West Memphis. Trumann, open dale. Today's Sport Parade By HENRY McI.EMORE NEW YORK, Sept, C. (UP)Final notes on the Davis Cup: There still Is a chance that, the Australian players will win our national championship at Forest nils before .sailing home for war «»iy . . . There are only two wrllis available on the s. S Monterey which sails from Los Angeles September 13 and the Australians do not 'anfil to reach home In re- toys. . . . "We came as a team, we won lie cup as n learn, and we wont o deliver it to our country ns a fain," Captain Harry Hopman said In explaining that he planned to call Austrnlln for permission Per tlie (earn to remain here until th could nil return together. Philadelphia policemen arc still interested In finding the vandals who tore down the British and Polish flags atop (he Merlon Cricket Club, stadium, where the challenge round was played, and daubed "Hell Hitler" on the .stadium walls. • . . Truth compels one to say that the general brand of tennis lilaycd at Merlon over the weekend was the poorest in Davis Cup history . . . There was not a great player on cither side and except for Qulst's performance in the doubles and In his singles match against HIggs, the play was very mediocre. Broinwieh, who was expected (,o establish himself as No. I amateur In the world (his year, was not up (o his 1938 standard, and Parker was the most ill-equipped cup defender In many n year. . . . In his final and deciding match wilh' Brmmvieh, Parker was pathetic as his ridiculous forehaiid collapsed in Ihc face of the Australian's attack. . . . WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER C, 1939 SUITES SEIHE Missouri Gels 2,000 Acres From Iowa and Gives Up 200 PALMYRA, Mo., Sept.. 9 (Up)— A humlred-yrar-old boundary dispute between Missouri and Iowa that once precipitated the ludicrous "honey war" will end ofncla'l- ly at inldnlghl, Dev. 31, 1339. H gave rise to one of the strangest bits of internal Mellon ever to plague governmental heads In the United States. The original survey dividing the two territories w;i<: mi r.^.t n »ni r .» extension from a certain rapid but Missourl- ftns asserted the point was In (he Des Molnes river and the rowans argued it WHS j,i (he Mississippi Beciuise. Of the dispute wealthy farm land studded with bcc-Jillod trees (valuable, for honey was a,, cheap sugar substitute) was a vir 1 tlcatmen '- it the Hills Clinic. The DCS Moines river was fixed as the line and 200 acres which previously had been Missouri's will go to Iowa and 2,000 lown acres will become Missouri land. Hayti Society — Personal Mrs. James w. Sanders and daughters, Kebeeca and Lavonta- Marie, left for Manila, Ark., .Thursday for a two woks visit wilh her mother-in-law, Mrs. Harrison Smith, Misses Hattle Lois Randolph and Anna Kltouric And the latlcr's cousin, Miss Pauline Khourie of Cairo, III., were in Steele Wednesday evening visiting Miss oiga Koury. Miss Khom-le, who lias- been here (his week visiting tlie Khourie family left for'her home at Cairo, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Dickerson and children of St. Louis arrived here Wednesday for a tivo weeks visit with relatives. Mr. nnd Mrs. Carl McDanlels were In Memphis Thursday where Mr. McDaniels received medical I Rlggs Is still (he top American player but will never be great, according to such an astute observer as Vincent Richards, until he takes lime olf to develop strong ground strokes At the present BASEBALL STANDINGS Southern Nashville .. lined up in the same order.with Memphis .. .. Ihe addition of New Memphis. Yesterday's Results Southern League Night games: Nashville 5, Allanlu 1. Knoxvillc al Chattanooga. Little Rock a!. Birmingham. Only games scheduled. American r.capuc Detroit 4, St. Louis 2. Chicago 4, Cleveland 2. Only games scheduled. Orleans at xClmtianoogn Atlanta .. xKncxvlllc .. xLittle iiock'"... .xBlrmlngliam .. . New Orleans x—Night game. League W. L. Pet. . ... 83 G4 .568 ....81 (M .559 ---- 10 01 .... W m .552 75 63 G-t 57 ,538 .521 ,«8 •'1435 .393 American W. L. Pet. 38 Nafloii.il. League Brooklyn G, Uostcn ~L Philadelphia 9, New Ycrk C. Cincinnati 3. St. Louis 1, 10 in-[Cincinnati '"S s - -St. Louis ' Chicago .. New York 91 Boston 7G 5^ Chicago '.'.'.'. 1Z 57 Cleveland 68 59 Detroit Q8 6l Washington 57 73 Philadelphia .15 gj St... Louis • 35 90 National League W. L. ROCK HILLS, S. C. (UP) — A Brooklvn ... P .? po ?« beggar, whw-.bnndaged hand was Ne w Y«k reserve uaw From the Papoose beggar whose bandaged hand was New York n ranks arc 'Everett Croslow. 165 attracting n lot of ccins into his PHUburgh f, pound back; Roland Rounsavllle, tin cup was nrrested by police on Bo fT v Salib " '" Elllot t suspicion. Unraveling the bandages, pliiiadclpiiia 41 Robert Thomnsnn. hnrV Alhort rnnnrtitv,,. ~ i.....i. -r"'. * - __ " .705 .594 .553 .538 .527 .433 .345 .280 Pet. .615 .573 .5« .510 .512 .4(32 .448 .331 - r -..--, _.-.,.^. v,,i,j i \JHIHI (.111; WCgKill iJUtl ( lliomiison, back. Albert smieezlng a hunk of raw beef. Read Ccurier News \unt ans. must, depend on a superb vollying touch and an amav.ing ability to cover court. . . . Richards thinks that Bobby could make himself Into one of the greatest players of all lime If he would only spend the winter developing a forehand and backhand of sufficient severity to pave the way for his advances to the net. Perhaps by the time the war is over the United. States will have a team ready to lift the trophy. Jack Kramer, fresh out of high school, flashed a game in Die losing doubles match that stamps hjm ns the. greatest young prospect since Ellsworth Vines . . . Scarcely la Kramer hits the hall harder lhan Vines or Budge when they were his age, and he has a remarkable conception of tennis tactics for one so Inexperienced. Just- as good ns Kramer is Welby Van Hern, his. roommate- and pal. Also '18, Van Horn is certain lo be n tremendous factor in tennis in n few years. Lou Nova, heavyweight contender, watched the final day of play at Merlon nnd marveled at the .sportsmanship of the crowd and the tual no-man's land, its possession claimed by two states, Its residents paying homage to neither. Hurden Put on Sheriff Missouri's Gov. Lilburn Bo«gs provoked the "honey war." He Issued a proclamation demanding that sheriff Henry Hcfrieman of Clark county collect Ihe taxes due from the land Missouri claimed Henienian mounted his swayback white horse and rode into the disputed land. The residents chided him, They said his horse players Accustomed to the boos and hissing tlmt is port and parcel of boxing. Nova couldn't get over Ihe fact that the crowd applauded the Australians' fine,shots ns roundly as it did those of the Americans, and that the players accepted go:d and bad breaks In Ihe some spirit. Tooay't Games Southern f.eague Nashville al Atlanta. Little Rock at Birmingham. Knoxvillc at Chattanooga. Only games scheduled. National League New York al Boston. St. Louis at Chicago. Philadelphia at Brooklyn, night. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, two. American League Chicago at SI. Louis, Dclroit at Cleveland. Washington nt Philadelphia. Bcston nt New York. had carried him backward. They even had him ari-estecl by Iowa authm'iticR anil they protested to Iowa's Gov. Robert Lucas that, Hcillcman n-as "bothering" them. Oov. Lucas pounded his desk and vowed (o defend Iowa from Hie tyranny of Missouri. Mailers grew steadily worse. Peace parleys produced no settlement. Residents, grew, more anxi- is and found that they could not settle the problem among themselves because wealthy slave .owners desired to remain in tolerant Missouri and the others wished to enter "Yankee" Iowa. Militia Called Out Tlie invectives hurled by Lucas and Boggs grew more intolerable to the two executives. Boggs could stand it no, longer. On Nov. 1, 1839, he called out. the Missouri militia and ordered it into Clark county to claim for Missouri what, he said, was Missouri's. Spies apparently were working in the Missouri capital. When Maj. Dnvid Willock marched into Palmyra with his several hundred men, he found hundreds of lowana under arms. Gov. Lucas had called out the Iowa guards. Willock fell back and hastily called for volunteers. None appeared and he organized a crude draft which produced a few hundred more men. But then the snow came and the poorly clad and badly equipped soldiers and draftees almost froze in two nights of camping out. Neither army wished to fight and finally Wlllock conferred with the chief of the Iowa army. They decided It wasn't worth the trouble and ordered their men disbanded. ScliliersShowed Disapproval Hoots of derision met the demobilization order. Tile "soldiers" divided a piece of -venison. They labeled one hunk "Boggs" and the other "Lucas" and fired almost all their available shells into them. They buried the pieces, side by side, with full military ceremonies. Then they turned their coats inside out "as symbols of the only honor they received In Uie war," and walked home. The "honey war" was over but It wasn't until 1939 that the legislatures of iho two states agreed on a settlement of the boundary dispute. Everett Penney Is In the Baptist hcspltal at Memphis convilescintr Monday for Richmond, where ., he will be engaged ID a two weeks revival meeting. Mrs. Paul Tucker of KenncU was here over the weekend visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Martin and Mrs. Tucker were In Cardwell Saturday visiting relatives. Dr. ,1. S. Compere oi Corning, Ark., Is engaged In a revival meel- l»if at Die Baptist church at, Braggadocio. Dr. Compere was a former pastor of Ihe Ifaytl Baptist church. Demonstration Club News Notes Offlrrrs. Mrs. B. M. Turner was elected president of Ihe Number Nine Home Demonstration club Thursday afternoon when Mrs. T. p Jackson and Mrs. Von C. Miiltai were Iio.ste5.ses to the group. Other officers were: Mrs. T. P. Jackson, vice-president; Mrs. Von C. Mullen, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Reece Moore, reporter; and Mrs. Fred Bean, recreation chairman. Miss Cora Lee Coleman gave Information , . concerning recipes, booklcl.s ami fair catalogues. Two new members who attended the to Chaffce Monday evening ac-,' companied by her mother, who will' spend this week with her. W. S. Barketl, of Cairo, 111., and Louis Bushel of East St. Louis were here Friday visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wolf Khourie. Mrs. Ellen Smith of Partageviile was here Thursday evening visiting Mrs. Opie Shepherd. Mrs. L. V. McDonald and daughter, Cleo. of Kennctt were here Friday visiting Mrs. Scottie McDonald and son. Gilbert Wyatt has returned to Dallas, Tex., after a visit here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dal'.cy Wyatt. B. G. Turner of Bragg Cily was here Saturday attending to uusi- Wert Optometrist "HE MAKES 'EM SEE" Orcr Joe Isaacs' Store Phone 540 Lew Patterson of Paducali, Ky., spent the weekend here with his wife sod his son G. W. Paltersoi and family. Busier Dortch cf Risco spent the weekend here with Air. and Mrs Webb Brown. Mrs. Opie Shepherd spent the day Friday with Mrs. Sherman Hill of Pascola. Miss Juanita Cranford of Sikeston was here Friday evening visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hamra and sons, Don and Albert, o[ Senath were here Sunday afternoon visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wolf Khourie. Miss Edna-. Khourie accompanied them to Portageville .where they are visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hamra and daughter, Sallie. Mr. and Mrs. Elton Inman of Deerlng spent the weekend here with Mr. and Mrs. Carl McDaniels. The McDaniels drove them to their home Sunday atfernoon. The McDaniels also visited Mrs. McDaniels parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Turner. Mr. and Mrs. Chip Lewis and Mr. and Mrs. Ja'mes Kinnard spent the day Sunday in Memphis. Mrs. A. J. Chism and son, Bobbie, and Mrs. C. C. Miller are visiting relatives in Louisville, Ky., this week. W. O. Hagemnn hns gone to Memphis, where he entered the Baptist hospital far medical treatment. Mrs. Clarence Thomas of Portageville is here visiting her mother, Mrs. H. T. Baldwin. Rev. William Huffman'''will leave In WARNING ORDElt the Chancery Court, chicka- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Vela May Hatlcy, Plaintiff, vs. No. 6983 Elzie Hatley, Defendant. The defendant, Elzie Hatlcy, is warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Vela May Hatley. Dated this 23rd day of Aug 1039 HARVEY MORRIS, Clerk Parllow & Bradley, Attys. for Pitt. Percy A. Wright, Atty. Ad Lltctn. 23-30-6-13 Read Courier News want ads. Save Your Soybeans See us nbouf a IMusscy Harris Clipper Combine Full 6-foot cut. Full width, straight through separation. Power take-off or motor driven. Easy terms arranged. Blytheville Soybean Corp. So. R.R. Si. Phone 555 -RICH,TASTY, YET MILD... THIS CHOICE TOBACCO Smokes 86 degrees ""9' lhan the average of the 30 other of thelargest-selling brands...coolest of alt'... as shown" in laboratory "smoking bowl" tests. Millions know P. A. smokes rich, tasty, yet MILD, COOL...free from the mouth-parching, "bite" of excess heat. Rolls Sastet, neater, tool THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE C«it..l.K3. n.J. R,,»JJ,T*.Oo. Wh.lao.^i.™ M c- *28QQ°° CASH PRIZES Rodeo-Thrill Circus-Balloon Ascensions-Rides-Shows 4-H Club Day-Pulling Contest-Pine Ridge Follies Livestock--Ho g s-.Poultry--FFA Agriculture-Floral and Art Exhibits Arkansas'Finest On Parade-Thai's The MISSISSiPR COUNTY FAIR-SEPT. 26-OCT. 1-

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