Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 16, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 16, 1946
Page 4
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Nel ir<J cut art in* Irf 'in S Ht Ci A3 Z it 1 ci ! HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, April 16. 1946 By Chick Young DON'T MOVE HIM, MAGUIftEJIll HOMICIDE GETS THERE. WE FOUND A BODY IN THE ALLEY BETWEEN THE YUKON AND THE BELFONT CHAMBERS NEXT DOOR. IN PAJAMAS— MUST OP BEEN SLEEPWALKING AND FALLEN FftOM THE FIRE ESCAPE. V FOUND A BODY IN AN ALLEY BESIDE TriE YUKON DOESNT MATTER }|l|l L !UST WANT TO WATER MV CARNATION '•VlJlrC THE NEXT HOUSE I HAVE ISN'T GOING TO HAVE A DOORBELL.' J WANT ICE WATER OR PLAIN? EVA HAD \ EMIL.I-I DON'T KNOW WHAT \ > R> EALIZIM3 THE SASSOS HAVS BEEN sHAKEM, | ^J---^T ^ EXACriV THE \ TO THINK! THIS IS TOO MUCH ) ^ TONI PUWg HSR ROLE FOR ftU SHE'S WiKTH | THg paicO IF YOU RECALL, MR.SA5SO, \ WE LOCATED A STOREKEEPER TOLD U£ I SNftG MANTIS SAME WAV OF \ TO BE 3U5f A CO-INCIDENCE! PRONOUNCINS THOse WORDS / A i CAM'T HOLD MSELF / THEIZE HE THOUSHTONE CF POAKS /TODAV, AND HE HELPERS WAS NAMED YANTIS! VERIFIED ALMOSK -< EVERV DEfAIL Y OFTHESTORV DOWIS BACK ANV L0N06R, THEEE,«',\V » MOTHER DEAR. WHEN I \ CHILD. 1 Side Glances By Galbraith t \ WALKED INTO THIS ROOM I KNEW I HAD FOUNP / . YOU AT LAST! /., >IOIM:ST MAIDENS GOT TO 'HAND IT TO YOU, HUNK OF KEEP 'ER CLIM0IN AMP MAVSe PULL OUT ABOVE STORM... WE'RE IN NOW, NO .WATTfiP T HAPPENS/ i *T\> i / w**t)»r^i»»«»*>>«' t>Jt~ i | u-H* • • CONTACT BASE, THeyiL WANT I ;> TO KNOW HJ6'R£ MEAPEP I !9 " WAV... EVEN IP THAT 3 JU:?TA WILP suens... n A WE MADE /T! LOOK AT THAT AVALANCHE POWN THERE. ...ANOTMfR ANP V.'SP HAVE LIKE ice . SQUIRT...HA-HA'/ IT, SLIM we MAVS A 0LIZZAF2P... COftt. 194t BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. i-AT. OFF. "Haven't you heard? Women are getting back fm their Pedestals!" f "I never thoughl I'd live to see the'day I'd actually be) hungry, f or. Uie^sightof^a_clean, neat uiiilorm !'*' Freckles and His Friends By Siosser I -• v Tunny Business By Hershberger HELLO / JOM, ME.. SMITH, IT WAS SUPER ^ Do vou MIND IF i : VOL) TO COME — -I MEAN SOR.TA DRAW ITS SIMPLY PERFECTLV PERF' DRAPES •? i DOMT WANT AMVONE TO SEE ME HERE / DIGGIM' FOR WORMS FOE ME! J- NOW A LITTLE IDEALISTIC BIRD AY NEW INVENTION GEE, ~N? AN AUTOMATIC WHAT.V 1 ^ FISHING WORM, MAKIN7/ , COLLECTOR! LOOK ! SOMEBOCV NVTMING- A STUCK up A CARD MRONS-, MR./ON THE OUTSIDE SMITH 1. ,/OF YOUR WINDOW/ WARNING! AMY VIOLATIONS OF WOMAN-HATING WILL PRQSKUTEp To EXT£MT Or A PADDLE THAT AIN'T LOADEP WITH SOFA PILLOWS ' 'NO SARTONjX OH, SON OF *3L, VOUR\ T FORBID STAND WILL BRIM& J THEIR COMCERW IS \<H W USIM& SUM BLASTERS, THE FOR SOMETHIW& \~> ATHENIAN INVAPEE CA.M BE DRIVEN MTO THE SEA OUT DISPLACIM& COLONIAL FORCES/ AMY MIND MORE IMPORTAT TO US AT / THA.M A COUPLE OF ^TRANGERS... V: LETS LISTEM; ' POWM THE WRATH OF THE GOPS OH ATLANTIS/ SUCH A DRASTIC ACTION! of her milliner's—she doesn't have to take it offiin the theater 1" Thimble, Theater AHOV; SUSAN \\7) —^ WHA7ZAMATTERT lAIIT^' <. •- ' ^ SUPPOSE ' YOU FORGOT WE WERE T0 Be PONT LlkE ME OH/-N NOTHIM6 ) NOTHING / AT ALL J «A/ \ .-_ (IT'S ''AFTER TEN) / /(/J>g—• ' - i/ =-^ I'M A B-BORW COWARD./ Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople WILL THERE BE ) \ THAT, KIO BRAVE MAW MORE BEARS -\(MG\-\ IN FULL ARMOR WOULD RUU . -\\?.' S • ( CAWAIWE/ OAKY; wow YOU'VE _ W WHY I NEVER CAW BE A BRAVE KWIGHT LIKE SOME -( G-GOODHIGHT. MILLIOMS.' MILLIONS.' WHV, WITH SO MUCH BALDMESS- BILLIOMS.' C92WT CbiT Eft WHUT GREW SUCH A" BALD HEAD WHILE VOU WAS L*OST 110 THE I'V\ SURE IT WAS SOME O' THEM ROOTS WE ET WHILE HUMTIM* TH 1 LOST SPAMISH .MIME-BE WUTH A LOT IF WE COULP FlNJD EM COUUDM V TVOO YDOl^T FORGET Sft^E TIME BV 1TH& TINAB VOU ' CO^APOS.^iG | GMOOZEO l'/V\ THB FIROT f Th\E 30RW BO*, DOINi6 OME OF THE SKIP- S|% VOLUNAES AND WHEri THE i WAS THIUKIWff OF AjZTfCHAUCe. LIKE 1 f TO REPEEM VOUR5ELF/ 30DGE \M01iE PING PHASES OF M.V AOTO- 1. APPEARED AS /x 60V _ . IHTHE 'OP I_}IV\ /-»-v. "(SA'Z.INi& UP ACT THE Mf\eMlFICEKiT PEACOCK THRO^B \Ni© "ORDER/ 1 SOU FORASHUPER OF DARK..' 1'n AGAINST K1LLW KID5, WHIP-S,HE'S A,CUTS LPU RASCAL, LIKE TH UOrt CL16 WE PLATED ' VlE'Lt TOSS Trie WOUri ; KlO OVER6 ' VOE 6ETTO W _00,OOO WORDS BRIM& H\KA UP TO OF -ru^ /• n, r>c«.i THE CbOLPt-'v Tuesday, April U. 1946 IF/ED HOPE STAR,, HOPE, ARKANSAS On* tlmo . Thr«» tlmm A., u, , °" ice Day Beforc Publication All Want Ada Cash In Advance . Not Taken Over the Phohe Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only ''THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale C O T TON PLANTING SEED first ycnr from brooder. Gorml- notion !)0 per cent. Sec T S MP- J^ avut - ^ -'18-tr SOW AND (i PIGS. SEE W "i" iKuggles or phono 31-.T-4. 13-Gt 2t BOISD'ARC P O S T " S'SE /joyd Porterfield. 9-Ot DKEP WELL bRIL"LTNG~EQUIP~- ment. Mrs. A. S. Wells, PrcscoH, Phono 312. . j).{jj 11)30 pODGET~MrT6N"~PICK-UP truck, good condition, five good tires, Bull frame, k-o frame, ball and sheets. Mrs. Louie Front/., DcAnn. n . ot LARGE BARN IN" FAIR CONDI- tion. Bargain. Mrs. L. C. Hascl- Jnan, Ozan, Ark. 12-Ot GOOD USED LAWN MOWERS for sale and repaired. T. B (Oscar) Fonwick 1015 West Avc B. Phono inS-W. IG-lmo STUDIO COUCtfTTNNEnSPrUNG construction. RCA Console radio, bookcase, barrel baelc occasional chair. Radiant heater. Table top , s range. Baby bed, dresser, bod- springs and mattress. Phone 113-J or 105-.I. ifi.'jt BABY CARRIAGE AND PAD Phone 175-R. 800 Foster Avenue! downstairs apartment on left 1 (5-3 i OLDSMOBILE RAoTo EXCEL- lent condition al 130fi West Avc. B. See .Vcrnon Holiday. 10-31 TWO now CASE"~THA"CTOR AND equipment. Gerald Reycntra. F,m- —' Ark. ' h Vfi.a. PLYMOUTH COUPE, 1930 DE- luxc, good condition, no dealers Armstrong Store. Button, Ark' Emmet, Rt. 2. lo-Gt' GOOD QUALITY BROAD BREST Bronze Turkey Poults, Book your orders now. Feeders Supply' Co. 10-1m PLENTY HIGH"~QUALITY~IABY chicks. All heavy breeds. $12 per 100 or 13c in lesser amounts. ' i__!' s Su ' ;) l )ly Co - 10-lm ONE BABY BUGGY7~ONE~'~3ii inch wood lathe, one jigsaw. Phone SOI or 135-M. ' 13.31 ONE PURE BRED JERSEY COW fresh with calf. See 11. S. Dudley Phone 34-J-ll. i3_gj. PLATE GLASS FOR SALE~ storefront sizes. Large stock. Prompt shipment. Also aluminum sash, sill cover, bars etc Write 'P. O. Box 013, Valdosta, . G ?- 13-Ot ' ; i035 CHEVROLET "PICK "~UP truck in good condition. 5 almost hew tires. See H. P. Robertson at 1023 S. Walnut or Fred Robertson at Rophnns. ], r )-Ct Real Estate for Sale NICE FOUR ROOM HOUSE AND "ci'o nnd half of land In Spring Hill. Gas, water and lights. See Mrs. Thomas Collins, Spring Hill 13-01 NICE SIX ROOM HOUSE, LOT and half, good neighborhood, can give quick possession. Floyd Porterfield. ]Q4f NEW~MODERN FIVE ROOM house, immediate possession. See Harry Blanton, 220 East 13th Street.., n . ol MY HOME AT 208 BONNER first house behind Community Ice Plant. 8 rooms, 2 full baths. _Phone 588-W. 15.01 GpOD BUSINESS, NEW BUlTrT- mg with four modern living rooms, also small rent house in rear. Corner place on Third St to be sold, at cost of construction on account of other business interest. C. B. Tyler, Exclusive Agent, 110 Cotton Row. 10-31 Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By King Features Syndicate. Jack M. Hardy, National commander of a now veterans' organization called American "Veterans of World War II and known as AMVETS, recently expressed regret that the public seemed unable to distinguish between his out- lit and the American Veterans' £»'I'mj'tlec, Inc. He said his AMVETS were the largest organization, of veterans of the second war, exclusively; were neither left nor ri-gnt politically and were not a pressure group for any legislation which would "operate to ihe detriment of all the American peo- pie." -He offered a full statement ol the aims and activities 01 inc. AMVETS for the information of veterans and the general public. A statement by John Kit-ran, Jr., in favor of the AVC was published here yesterday, the idea being that the claims of both groups should be presented to persons eligible, nnd the rest of the public, for their information. Today there follows here a statement .f-oni AMV.K.TS somewhat coivl n .. ~, '.(.,.. . ccause -Mr. Hardy's response Page Flv« CARNSVAL Bv Dick Turner LARGE ROOMY HOUSE, CLOSE in, splendid investment for rent purposes. Two lots, C. B. Tyler 'lG-3t NICE BUILDING LOTS. WEST Fourth Street. Phone 828-W 119 Cotton Row. C. B. Tyler. 10-31 For Sale or Rent FOUR ROOM HOUSE, EIGHT and one half lots, citv water, |"g ht , s . and gas. % mile north Brick Yard. Henry Gray. 13-61 Services Offered EXPERIENCED STAFF OF bookkeepers will keep your books for only $1 per week. Mail card today for information on this nalipnwide now service. Dollar- A-Woek Bookkeeping Service. 304 P & M Building, Texarkana. 19-lm REGISTERED SPENCER COR- sctiore, individually designed corsets, brassiers, men and women's surgical supports. Mrs Ruth Dozier, 318 North Elm St. rlope, Ark. Phono 144-J. 29-lm Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 873. . . Lost Notice SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STORE for bettor furniture and better bargains. Phone 470. 14-lm IF YOU NEED GRAVEL, SAND \or dirt, call 712-J. Quick delivery. "' 15-lmo. FOR ESTIMATES ON AWNINGS and Venetian blinds, write Riley Cooper, 1909 West 17th Street, Texarkana, Texas. 15-2m Opportunities Offered HOME AND ~AUTOSUPPLY Stores-Franchise and merchandise ovailaoie now for new Associate Stores. Write or wire. Kenyon Auto Stores, Dallas 1 '& Texas. 10-2m WHY PAY MORE? DIVIDENDS are paid on your life insurance and you jrnay enjoy equal consideration by placing your other forms of insurance with our old line, legal reserve, non- assessable companies. Careful selection of risks have enabled our Mutual Companies to pay dividends without interruption since 1863. See us for Fire, Tornado, jAulpmobile and Casualty Insurance, and save 20 to 40 percent on your insurance costs. • Foster -Eliis Prompt Settlement of All Claims 108 East Second Phone 221 22 RIFLE, LOST BETWEEN AL- ton nnd Evening Shade. Finder return to Elmer Anderson. Hone, Rl. 1. Box 240. 15.31 SEVEN NO.' 4'TtATION BOOKS' Reward for return to Vanders Atkins, Hope, Rt. 4. 10-31 SUNDAY' NIGHT NEAR HENRY Hotel, open faced white gold Elgin pocket watch with short . chain. .Reward for return to Claude Stuart, 215 South Hervey st - 1G-31 Wanted WANTED, STAND OF PINE TIM- taer, also sawmill operator. Write Box 98. 16 . 3t For Sale or Trade 1939 FORD PICK-UP ALSO 1937 Ford Tudor and 1931 Chevrolet tudor. Esso Station, Emmet. 12-Gt Female Help Wanted EXPERIENCED .WAIT RESS wnnted. Diamond Cafe. Phone 822. ' . 3-tf Fights Lost Night By the Associated Press St. Louis—Sal Bartolo, 128 1-2 Boston, stopped Art Cooper, 131, St. Louis, (41. (Non title) Troy N. Y.—Joey Albina, 157 1-2, Broklyn, outpointed Antonio Carmona, 154 1-2, Puerto Rico, (10;. Boston — Tommy Sullivan, 173 1-2, Boston, Knocked out Bat Sebastian, 169 1-2, Los Angeles, (G). By United Press New York (St. Nicholas Arena) — Billy Graham; 140 1-4, New York, stopped Pat Scanion, 137 1-4, Ozone Park, N. Y., (31. Newark, N. J. — Aaron Perry, 152 3-4, Washington, stopped Charley Howard, 147 1-4, Pittsburgh, (2). e ' Stamford, Conn.— Johnny Rico, IfiG, Stamford, Conn., outpointed Tom Filzpalrick, 1GG, New York, (8). Lewiston, Me.—Corky Davis, 136 Worcester, Mass., outpointed Leo Metliot, 133, Montreal, (B). Pittsburgh, Pa.—Ruben (Cowboy) Shank, 160, Denver, stopped Carmen DeJohn, 1G3, Buffalo, (3). Tampa, Fla. — Tommy Rome/., 195, Tampa, knocked out Freddie Schott, 214. Patnrson. N. J (]) Bcrgenfield, N. J., —Johnny Tel- avich, 150, Rochelle Park, N. J., outpointed Solomon Stewart, 152 Brooklyn, (8). Wanted! PHONE POLES All Dimensions 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATM0S, ARK. intent has not been distorted? however, as he doubtless will agree. ~-.-,, m,-. uniuy seem immodest, be it understood that' the statement was actually writcn by Vin- cept Necson, the publicity director. The statement says A'lVi V K'j :j was i'ounaed 111 Dec. 1944, at a meeting ot representative groups of independent veterans' organizations in Kansas City. A newspaper reporter invented the name "AMVETS" and the organization "now carries it proud 1\V "If AMVETS are to live and prosper," the statement says, "uie new outfit must offer something triuy worthwhile in the continuing picture of life — have an appeal which other organizations cannot give. "Elmo W. Keel, the first national commander, now at George Washington University taking a postgraduate course, and the other founders worked hard for UTJ esiablisnmcnt of a sensible policy and decent approach — an ap- proacn free tium 'isms' — leatin.g neither to the left nor the right. At the first national convention in Chicago last November, a declnr- tion of principles, drafted by Jack Hardy, was unanimously adopted "Commander Hardy, JUKI out or the navy and long experienced in public life as a lawyer, civic leader and former secretary of the Los Angeles Bar Association, presented a platform'which is carrying AMVKTS into a position lor real service in the nation and in every community." The settlement then points out that 25 years intervened between the active service of the men of the first and second wars .and, with respect for the service and progressive work accomplished by the veterans of the first war, the veterans of the second war chose to form their own organization, in•stead of joining the older groups. "These veterans are swelling vhe ranks of AMVETS, an average of I 2,000 a week since last iall, bnn«- ing our membership well over 50 000 as of April 1 in 516 posts in 42 states," the statement continues. "We have the finest set 01 principles that ever were adopted and we hope to ever be guided by them. In the increasing public knowledge' of our aspirations, as backed by our actions, we will -obtain greater and greater recognition by tne peo-! pie of the United States of whom we are a component part." Summarized, these principles are stated to be : "National integrity is based on the integrity of the individual citizen nnd those who load ana represent him. "We shall not discriminate between veterans because of rank sex, race, creed or political nnrtv affiliation. "we demand that both industry GOOD JOBS FOR FORMER MILITARY OCCUPATIONAL SPECIALISTS cgPlt. me BY NEA SERVICE: m e . T. M. nee, u. s. PAT/OFF "I gol a pretty nice retainer from Mrs. Von Blott to .keep my eyes peeled for a pound of butter!". -B? Busk S. FoHertoi. Jiv ,, N °,w York, ^April 1G_—J/P). — In /frantically"^ Majors Open 1946 Ball Season Today By JACK HAND New York, April 10 —(fl 5 )—Baseball goes big league again today as the 1940 season opens in eight cities before an estimated 225,000 fans, eager to see the real stuff instead of the synthetic wartime brand of play. Although the weatherman forecasts cool, cloudy weather in mos of he park,s, he ui<nfeiles,a are due to click their merriest tune since the .all-time high of 249,010 in 1931. Detroit will 'lop the list With a turnout of 50,000 plus at Briggs Stadium to watch the 'def«nding world champion Tigers wrestle with the St. Louis Browns.' Only four members of Manager Steve O'NeiU's 1945 world series cast will be in the starting lineup and one of them, Lefty .Hal : Newhouser, will be on the hill to oppose Nelson Potter. Hank Greenberg, reconverted into a first baseman, .second baseman Eddie Mayo and catcher Paul Richards are the others. Skipper Luke Sewell of- the Browns says shortstop Vern Step- ncns, who double-jumped from St. Louis to Mexico and back, will not be in the starting lineup because of a sore arm.. Third baseman Bob Dillinger.and first sack-, er Chuck Stevens are the only Brownie Rookies although they Will, welcome home three ex-GI's who were not with the club in with their National league pennant of right field where Rookie Marv- 1945. . Washington Clark Griffith "has ten of his baseball senators Voom- ing at: the ball park and is trying them. .., .„ find homes for .in Balavia, N.Y., the dir- and labor clean house and establish responsible leadership and labor-management policies based on mutual confidence and integrity. "We believe not only in a 'free' but pi-ess. We believe the honest, impartial and unslanted dissemination of news can heal the internal wounds and strife between our racial and economic groups. "AMVETS do not want 'chhrity' in any form. They demand a decent opportunity for employment so that they may establish'them- selves as thrifty, industrious, -self- ro.'inocting, worthy citizens, j "The memory of those who' gave all should be preserved in living memorials in the form of additional education and recrotaional facilities so that: no American shall lack opportunity for education,' a healthy mind and a heal'thy"body. "We deplore the wasteful extrav- avance of war and dedicate (-ourselves to the principle that part' of our national income should be devoted to prevention of war -arid the " ""'ishmenl of ignorance and dis- (MOS) JOB Weather Forecaster Weather Observer Teletype Technician AAF Supply Technician .... Instrument Landing Equipment Mechanic . AAF Gunnery Instructor Air Transportation Technician • MOS Grades . 737 4,3,2 . 790 5,4. 3 . 826 4, 3, 2 . 933 5. 4,3 938 5, 4, 3 967 S, 4 Operator-Instructor 970 5,4, Air Traffic Service Technician 9961 5, 4i Flight Traffic Clerk 2967 5,4 and many other skills. Here's a new opportunity for good, steady work al good pay. If you were honorably discharged from the Army on or alter May 12, 1945, and held a grade in one of the military occupational specialties (MOS), you may now enlist in the Regular Army in your qualified specialty and at a grade depending on the length of your previous MOS service, provided you act before July t, 1946. Slop in and find oul the special grade you will receive under this new War Department order. Apply at Ihe U. 5. Army Recruiting Station, 215 Post Office Bldr.., Texarkuna, Ark. SEE US FOR ... Wallpaper Paint Glass Roofing Lumber Cement Sand Gravel Screens ALL BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 178 Harlan-West Lumber Co, Hoatel and Division "We believe in maintaining active and reserve componenta-tto 'insure that, this country shalK-lead all peace-loving nations in the military and scientific techniques- required to preserve peace against any tuture aggressor nation or nations. "We shall resist by whatever means are reasonably necessary any atcmpts by enemies within or without to undermine or destroy the democratic principles .upon which this nation is founded. "It is our responsibility as citizens to exercise our voting :?ran- cctors of the Pony League 'ball club have offered two pairs of |nylons-and a season pass to anyone find a house or apartment for manager Jack Tighe. . .looks as if thero'd be another meaning for "D.P." in baseball this year—not double play but displaced person. . ..and, speaking of displaced persons, Ernest'J. Lanigan, baseball's No.l Historian, is leaving his post as international league information director to take -charge of .baseball's hall of Fame and Museum at Cooperstown, N.Y. Harry Simmons will assume the I. : L. job. Out of 'Season The $2.50 pair of football pants- minus padding—that Don Hutson wore through seven seasons of record-busting in pro football now are kept under lock and key -in the National Football league offices until such time as they can be donated to the proposed Hall Of Fame at Latrobe, Pa. . .after last season.they came back from the cleaner'siiwith a .note: "These aup beyond :! Tepair.". . .in 'these da;ys of clothing shortages, that no,tc probably is 'the orrly thing that keeps Don from wearing them the' year around.'. •' One , of the regulars: on the Louisiana, State'U. tennis'team is Charlotte .Pa'dget,. one of two women ever to make the 'L. S. U. team. .. .Laurence (Pops) Harrison, Iowa basketball coach, -figures that six-foot-nine Noble Jorgensen will be the best "big" player in college basketball next season. His Own Headache Best radio gag in some -time came- out of the Leo Durocher- Fred Allen discussion of the Mexi- league the other night when growled: "I'd like to give 'enl " retorted: 'can iLco chise and to elect and maintain in i °~, ;r' • "," JA" W oilice men nnd women of personal't 1 .,/" 1 ,.°, v ;, And Fred intcurily. AMVETS will stand with lou dld ' jiny man who is right but part with him when he is wrong." 'An accompanying biography says Mr. Hardy ivas born in 1904 in Chicago, has lived in Los Angeles from ]!):>:) until he was called to duty in the navy in 1941. In addition to service in the United States, his , war record includes duty as transportation officer and assistant personnel officer in New" Caio'doni'a and with the executive officer, I subbing "afiriy *saJd'"lo"hive l "o^ naval advanced base, Fiji islands. I cm red at Fulton Saturday'night? Finley Gilbert Stabbed, William Cunningham Held Finley Gilbert is in Josephine hospital with stab wounds and William Cunningham is under arrest by Sheriff Frank Hill for a BOARD OF DIRECTORSH E T CHANCERY COUNTY LEVEE DISTRICT NO. 1 PLAINTIFF DELINQUENT LANDS DEFENPANTS The following named persons and corporations, and all others having m o a.mina an in crest in any of the following described lands are hereby 110 .lied that suit is pending in the Chancery Court of Hempstead County •»rl:am,;.s o enforce the collection of certain levee taxes shown on the sub-joined list of lands, the name of each supposed owner having been set opposite his. or her, or its land, together with the amounts severally NAME ' DESCRIPTION 1942 ORIGINAL TOWN OF FULTON, ARKANSAS: TAX 1943 Cinria Heard Delia Brooks .. Delhi Brooks Henry Adams R. 13. Williams e& Henderson Jones Henderson Jones Betty Smith IVhH'.L'io Hall J. C. Pate II Jones 1.00 2.r>0 1.00 Lots 2 & 3, Block 2 Lot 3, Block 2 Lots 15 & 16, Block 2 N'/;, pf Lot 10, Block 3 Lots.15 & lli, Block 4 Block 23 Lot G, Block 25 Lot 13, Block 29 Lot 3, Block 30 Lots 14, 15 & 16, Block 30 - Lots 8 & 9, Block 31 i uu SMITH'S ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF FULTON, ARKANSAS: Missouri Pacific Lot G, Block 6 Lots 2, 3, 4 in Block 7 Lot 5, Block 7 N'/i; of Lot 8,,Block 7 Lot 14, Block 7 Lots 2 & 3, Block 9 Lots 5 & G, Block 11 Lot 1, Block 17 SM; of Lot 2 &• all of Lots 3 & 4, Block 18 Lot 7, Block 19 Lots 11, 12 & 13, Block 19 '.11 of Lot 11. all of Lots 12 & 13. Block 19 P.'i:sl;il Tel. & Cable Company . Pullman Company Railway Express' Co Railway Company R. B. Williams oil .... Ida liic'iards Id.-i Richards W. II. McGill Bob 1'Yierson R. B. Williams e&l. ... 3.sc;u VanRiper CJeoi-o McGill Renn Selby .. . Rena Selby Ken;; Selb'v . . .75 3.50 1:00 n.oo 6.00 .50 .25 11.00 .50 1.50 2.00 1.00 2.50 1.00 1.50 .25 .25 5.00 10.00 1.00 .50 .75 3.50 1.00 5.00 50 '.25 11.00 .50 1.50 1944 $ .50 2.00 2.50 1.50 5.00 10.00 1.00 .75 3 50 liOO 5.00 .50 .25 11 00 1.00 1.00 4.UU i.UU Pvirts of Section Sec. Twp. Range 1942 1943 6.30 3.20 1.00 1944 34 34 35 35 3 3 13S 13S 13S 13S 14S 14S 2CW 2GW 2GW 2GW 2GW $0.00 $ G.OO 1.67 6.00 .40 10.93 5.90 NAME R. R Cornelius & W. T. Cox SE'/i NE>4 (40A) R. R. Cornelius . SE'/, NE'/i (40A) W. M. Cornelius Pt. NW'/i NWVi (L'A) Mary E. Smith .. Pt. SW'/ 4 NWV 4 (.50A) San:pso:i & Riven Frl EV 2 SW'/i (50A) Sampson & River. Frl. WM; SWV-i (27A) .5 iia zow 5 90 feaid persons and corporations, and all others interested in said lands, are hereby notified that they are required by law to appear and make defense in said suit, or the same will be taken for confessed and judgment will be entered decfce.eing sale of said lands for the purpose of collecting said delinquent levee taxes with the payment of interest penalty and costs allowed by law. WITNESS my hand this the 9 day of; April, 1946 C. E. WEAVER April 9, 1G, 23, 30, May 7, 14 "^ Hempstead <*««*** Court Southern Enters 2nd Round Tfie~Chicago Cubs will stick winning order, with the exception Rickert will supplant Bill Nicholson as 'the Bruins open in Cincinnati. Claude Passeau, who threw the one-niter against the Tigers in the series, will take the hill against either Joe Beggs or Nate Andrews. The Reds usually sell out opening day and another turnout or more than 30,000 including Commissioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler is due to wntch freshman Grady Hatton, who was paid a $25,000 bonus for signing, make out the first ball at Washington his pro debut. President Truman will throw where 30,000 will see the Senators square off against the Boston Red Sox. Next to the President, Ted Williams of Boston will be the greatest attraction. Tex Hughson of the Sox will oppose Roger Woff on the hill. Philadelphia will get first look at the pre-war'New York Yankees with Joe Dimaggio, Phil TUzzuto, lommy Henrich and Bill Dickey heading the cast against the A's ihe Mackrnen -have nominated Russ Christopher to go against Spud Chandler with 25,000 customers expected. Charley Keller and Joe Gordon will miss the first tilt because of slight injuries. Rapid Robert Feller, who tossed a no-hitter against Chicago just six years .ago in the opener, will try to do it .again as the Cleveland tribe takes on the White Sox 18,000 at Comiskey park. ISpecs Dietrich will .'.throw for'the !hose. Eddie Dyer'- makes his bow a a big .league manager at home in St. Louis where the Cardinals, odds on favorites in the National tangle with Pittsburgh. First sacker Dick Sisler and catcher Del Wilber will be the Cards' starting freshmen and shortstop Bill Cox and outfielder Ralph Kiner will make their bows for the Pirates. Dyer will send Johnny Beazley,' apparently recovered :rom his sore arm miseries, to the mound to duel with Lefty Tannn P slerm ueller. A .turnout of 18,000 .is expected, i New York is slated to contribute 40,000 to the opening turnout .o watch Mel Ott's slugging Giants test the rejuvenated Phil- By CHICK HOSCH Atlanta, April 16 — (/P)— Southern Association clubs were ready today for the second round of 194C's opening games with fans wondering whether the league would be a hiter's paradise or a pitcher's debacle. Looking at a composite defensive and offensive table covering the 12 games played thus far, either could be true 'with one exception in each category. Both exceptions cropped up in the Atlanta-Birmingham scries, which Atlanta, the defending champion, swept by scores of 3-1, 7-1, and 1-0. Atlanta pitchers ,in down ing the Barons, allowed only two runs and nine hits in 25 innings — indicating the Birmingham is woefully weak at the plate or the champions have .a topflight hurling staff. Elsewhere in the league, the hitters had things pretty much their own way, though the New Orleans pitchers turned in good performances in limiting Mobile to 19 hits in 27 innings. Nashville collected the most hits, 37 in 24 .frames, while New Orleans scored [the most runs, 21 in 26 innings. The Pelicans also had 34 hits. Atlanta played the best defen-- sive ball. Shortstop Roy Hartsfield' booted the first batted ball of the game for an error, but after that the Crackers fielded flawlessly. Today's final round of inaugural games has the same teams paired but in the opposite cities with practically the same batteries which, worked last Friday slated to star. New Orleans beat Mobile the opening day, in eleven innings,, then swept Sunday's double 1 header, 9-1 and 6-3. Chattanqga dropped the opener to Nashville, 9-7, but won the first half of Sun-, day's twinbill, 9-3 and came irom behind to knot the finale, 4-4, before darkness halted play. Little Rock salvaged the. third game from Memphis, 3-2, after 1 being beaten 3-2 and 8-6. Here's the composite table on the results thus fan: Team G Inn. R H E Mobile 3 27 9 19 5 New Orleans 3 26 21 34 5 Chattanooga : ....3 25 20 31 4 FIRST LINE BATTERIES Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main Doug pi TV Carl Bacon V*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVIOl For Prompt Expert Service on All WASHING MACHINES Phone 309 304'East 2nd FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE We specialize In REPAIRS ON Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth, DeSoto, all General Motors Cars Phone 202 4th and Washington Wonted to Buy USED FURNITURE of all kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURi STORE 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 lies. Manager Mel Ot has tabbed Bill Voiselle to do the honors for the home forces against Lefty Oscar Judd. It will be bos Ben Chapman's first chance to test his new theory on stopping National league power with Southpaw pitching. Brooklyn's "Kiddie corps" will open in Boston where Billy South worth, will be making his first appearance. The management thinks 15JOOO will come out to watch Rookie Johnny Sain try his tricks against''either Hal pregg. 1 or'.Kir- 1 by Higbe. Leo Durocher wonH name, a definite starting lineup until game time : but he 'is -expected to go 'with three brand new faces 'in the outfield, reading from left to right; Dick Whitman, Carl Furillo and Gene Hermanski. Ferrell Anderson, who never played a big league game, will do his'., catching. Political Announcements The Star is authorized Ho announce the following as candidates subject" to the action of the Democratic primary elections this Slimmer: Congress, 7th District PAttL GEREN BRUCE BENNETT 8th Judicial Circuit ~f For Prosecuting Attorney CHARLES W. HACKEEr JAMES H. 'PILKlNTONga $ Hcmpstead County • ~For Sheriff & 'Collector TILMAN BEARDEN J. W.'(SON) JONES """ CLAUDE H.SUTTON For County Clerk ^~ ROBERT C.'TURNER For County Treasurer 1 ; ' ; MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAD" McCORKI/E ' 7 SWELL 'A; BTJRKE' * ^ For County Judge ** FRED A.-'LUCK' Tax Assessor * C. COOK ' For Representativt f J# 'f tf GLEN WAL1CEX * 1 ARTHUR C.ANDERSOfo. /$ For Representative/ ''/, 'it :P08t<2 . -If TALBOT FETED, JR. ^ •- 3 25 11 29 52 2 '9'VI Little Rock Birmingham 3 25 _ Nashville 3 24 16 37 *3 Memphis 3 23 13 23~j-4 Atlanta ....... 3 22 11 J27 ,1 With exception of the Cha'ttandB- ga r Nashville game at Chattanoog'ft, the schedule is strictly a nfght affair, with Mobile entertaining SN*$r Orleans, Atlanta invading 'Birmingham and Memphis going to~"Lritte Rock. " ,. *s O . ' ',. «• Use of chemicals in warfare was known as early as -the fifth" cerP"~ tury B.C. when they were employed in the siege of the Greek ciflbs Megara and Plataea. - - i NOTICE —"WE to 513 S. Walnut Call us for repairs, paiits and.-supplies. We do behTL-" stitching-'and-Tnake button^ *iv"C . holes. ;.';'-;j , Buy, Sell- find'Exchange C. W. ^ BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs • HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing Phone 259 Heating : Hope, Ark. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs 1023 South Main Phone 382-J ROGERS RADIO SERVICE We specialize In all kinds of car and home radios. FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd St PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliance! YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD TRY Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too— We Call for and Deliver Anywhere One day service In town- Bargains in Secondhand Furniture ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 41 IS. Hazel For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hppa, Ark COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Gas Phone 370 Hope, Alfc, MATTRESSES Remade Like New\, •antee to Use Same Cqitori — All Work Guaranteed •*• ~> Pick Up and Deliver Anywfcen Bright Bros. Mattreti Cd, Hope, Rt. 2 Phone '34^.2 COMPLETE OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Go. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. Expert Repair Work On all makes of cart r Phone 1118 ';\ , BARNEY GAINES GARAGf 213 South Elm St." V ," . IS COMPLETE r RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Suppb • " Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court Featuring • . • Steaks • Fried Chicken • Barbecue "Fish • Sandwiches »Soft Drink* '. NOW OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 222 for Private Dining Room . '• Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loo City Limits & Highway 67 Weft • Real Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farm.Jaria 1 or City Property, caill or see '....' Calvin i. Cassid Phone 489 Hope, Arkoniai »«nk ««W*f •Ifeife^a .-•.

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