Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1941 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 26, 1941
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^»fa£L£it^j.fi«AA*iriuflaaAfejt^l3:>i^>.A.',».-^y-. ^L.Li_k^_ i^.i ..*... ! . v *.* J --m"''v'^jMLr • •>tf '• /*^'4 ^,> " ^ • : ing It, Soldier 1 Is Feature J * ®...T .' ' u , iitfrfrirfrfltftfa-^' 1 ' 0 '^^^ *^Ji^diiL- 1 ii..,hL» s LiZJJ5 hi Comedy pen at ger Here fcr.* , .dio Stors $jlii id Comics Are :t of lirthful Movie eel/tne. people who own the voices '*—-YSO well. the inducement offered by al's "Swing It, Soldier," which .Thursday at the Saenger ' "frith a galaxy of raido stars ^Aces are known to millions. ||«iiamg the all-celebrity cast are f and Frances Langford, two roles for good meas- ijfpther headliners include Don MjfjoMal announcer of the Jack idib show, and Hanley Staf— i known as the harassed "dad- £tifjth« "Baby Snooks" act. facjdjtion to these favorites are ,and "Cobina," famous psin- cs from the'Bob Hope show; .rt'iiee," Iris Adrian, Susan Mil- 8;Skinnay Ennis with his band. r ropriatc Roles fof. the radio celebrities will be j|r>'roles fitting the personalities |p r <have established on the air. ***-' plays a breezy, likeable lead- m r ra; Miss Langford and Miss irising several songs between i' f teach in her own style; Wilson ^,'just the sort of person his air •^believe him to be and Stafford [Stilus well-known role of a humor- pttian, on the verge of a nervous "fedpwn. "Brenda" and "Cobina" rsonate their famous unsought J^avid spinsters, and "Senor Lee" ys- ( the familiar confused Latin rub:' Skinnay Ennis plays himself. "here are almost a dozen songs, in- JUng old favorites associated with Ss;E,I<angford, old songs sung new '* y Miss Langford or Miss Mil- songs written for the picture, --.—rig them the sensational "Rug-Cut- mSRomeo." Jso Secrets of the Lone'Wolf, with —-' Williams, Ruth Ford and Eric fware Coughs •from common colds That Hang On —jo'malston relieves promptly bet it, goes right to the seat of the jle to help loosen and expel j^laden,phlegm, and aid nature Isoothe and heal raw, tender, in- 1 "A bronchial mucous mem- . Tell your druggist to sell you e of Creomulsion with the minding you must like the way it /.allays the cough or you are i have your money back. REOMULSION ^bughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP ?;75 Cents per Hundred '•^ Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE *" SPECIALTY CO. ^"o* Hope, Arkansas r ' > * • <• ' , »_, t ••'•-, , . ~ oMt. r II • , M A A / Wi 'i , ' ' > .^^fc sgiving Attraction at Saenger Funds for Red Cross Climb County Chairmen Report Collections of$276 Hempstead county Red Cross donations soared here Wednesday when county chairmen reported collections of ?276.50 boosting the grand total to ?2,490.15.. Donations follow: Previously reported 52,213.63 Willard E. Jones 1.00 Alfred Zimmerly 1.00 Bill Tom Bundy „ 1.00 S. H. Warmack 1.00 Earl Ross 1.00 Alfred Brannan 1.00 J. R. Bentry 1.00 Hinton Davis ., 1.00 Fred Petre 1.00 Comer Boyett 1.00 Robert Wilson I'.OO Frank Mason 1.00 Stack's Hat Shop 1.00 Easy Pay Tire Store 2.00 Shipley's tudio 3.00 B. R. Crank 1.00 W. O. Beene 2.00 B. R. Hamm Motor Co 5.00 Frank Nolen 1.00 Paul Simms, Jr 1.00 Chas. Renfro 1.00 A. E. Slusser 1.00 Henry Watkins 1.00 Tom Kinser 1.00 H. H. Graham 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Button .... 2.00 Mrs. H. B. Rhodes 1.00 Elvis Barnes 1.00 C. P. Robarts 1.00 Jewell Honeycutt 1.00 Mrs. Aline Johnson ; 1.00 Leland Warmack „ 1.00 Walter Carter 1.00 Merlin Coop &. 1.00 X. B. Miller 1.00 Ross Bright 1,00 Floyd Crank , 1.00 Waddle Cunningham 1.00 A, A. Brown 1.00 Walloch's Cafe 1.00 J. H. Warren 1.00 Perkinson Jewelry Store 1.00 Hope Star 12.00 Bully's Bar 2.00 Dudley Flour & Feed Co 1.00 J. W. Strickland 1.00 J. M. Bush 1.00 Jett Williams I'.OO Jett Williams, Jr 1.00 E. C. Brown 1.00 Dick Watkins 1.00 Margaret Simms '.. 1.00 Miss Josephine Morris 1.00 Mrs. D. B. Thompson 1.00 Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton .... 1.00 W. E. Callahan Construction Co. ti#m., four watch is a symbol of African achievement in |hufacturing methods un« named of by the crafts* npf yesteryear. Precision tftpds are costly, yet ' ion-made products in volume bring com* ,i and conveniences into iv daily life, pmething more than beer... Did you know that Budweiser s process is the most expensive brewing process in the world? In addition to the costliest of ingredients, it calls for exclusive technical equipment and endless precision operations. You can sense all this in the distinctive taste that sets Budweiser apart from all other beers. The product of generations of skill,yes,,.q truly great brew,,,and yet Budweiser is something more, It is a symbol,,,of gracious living/of hospitality^f moderation. It is a com* panion of good friends, good foods and good taste. HOST TO A HOST OF FRIENDS Budweiser THADf MARK «I6. U. f. P*T. Off ANHgy§gE.$U$CH t ST. LOUIS 308 Southwestern Proving Ground Leslie Dan Hart i.oo J. F. Tynes 1.00 E. J. Jackson l.flfl A. A. Gordy ; 1.00 F. H. Adams i 00 J. T. Welch i.oo J. V. Hensley l.flQ J. T. Fryer I'.OO Gordon Nichols 1.00 R. E. Brown i.oo Fenten Dunn 1,00 E. D. Johnson ; 1.00 Jack Clark i.oo Elmer Farless 1.00 F. Crider i.oo Jack Steele '„ i.oo J. Cadwallader ; i.oo Ed. Laman i 00 James F. Hill ...:. i.oo E. J. Melbery 1 00 C. E. Millen II i.oo Eugene Martin 1.00 ' E. V. Smith l.QO Theodor Ahlborn 1,00 Jim Ford 100 T. C. Ray, Jr iflfl E. T. Witzig i.oo L. I. Dawson i.oo Ben Shipman 100 Jack Whitt i.oo Leonard Griffith i]oo James P. Kritzer i 00 E. R. Wolf .* 1,00 E. C. Madsoh 1,00 B. Bridgeman i.oo Herbert Lewis 1 00 W. R. Willmott ' 1.00 V. Woodfill i.oo Earl Howard 1.00 Manila Harris 1.00 F. P. Balas 1.00 T. V. Messer 1,00 Geo. A. Wagner 1.00 Paul Tiffin 1.00 Tom Hawthorne 1,00 J. G. Milliner 1,00 James 'Parker 1.00 Joes Davis i.oo Fred Peyton 1.00 J. W. Smith 1.00 Pansy Parker 1.00 Ike Stemmons 1.00 Victor Bush 1.00 Ed Enness l.flfl Toy Lyon 1.00 L. O. Baxter :. 1.00 Leroy Beckett 1.00 Lawrence Coppage 1.00 Garland Attaway 50 Joo Leming 1.00 M. S. Boyd 1.00 Merett Steffey 1.00 Ralph Smothers 1.00 Henry W. McDowell 1.00 Neil A. Patterson 1.00 Wm. E. Compton 1.00 Earl F. Roberts 1.00 Johnnie G. Harrison 1.00 ' Howard A. Moore 1.00 Oltie Womack i.oo Larry Flournoy _ 1 flfl C. D. Webb, Jr 1.00 A. J. Powell 100 Paul N. Wadell 1.00 H. Dodd i.oo E. Williams 1.00 J. C. Lambert 1.00 C. C. Perkins _ 1.00 C. C. Newton ...._ _ i.oo Theo Long _ i 00 O. L. Wyatt I I'M Everett Allen 100 Stokes • i.oo Ray Chambless 1,00 Dick Holzer l.QO Ralph Hashn i.oo Hunn Davis 1.00 Otto A. Tovston, Jr. 1.00 H. O. Gilliams 1.00 O. B. Conradt 1.00 Gray Carrigan i.QO Fred Houser i.oo H. E. Benson i.oo W. M. Bryan 1.00 John Britt _ l.flfl J. C. Davis 1.00 Paul McKee _ i.oo Arthur Parsons l.flfl H. P. Boshers 1.00 V. B. Dukes 1.00 Ray Wllkerson 1.00 Theq Vandiver _.. l.OU M. E. Tate - 1.00 Charles W. Key _ 1.00 O. E. Piilmore 1.00 Walker Chnmbless _ „.. 1.00 M. Garner 1.00 3. T. McGoUgh 1.00 S G. Wright • i.oo . E. Chesshir .... 1.00 Lee W. West _ 1.00 Merle Fredricks 1.00 Andrew Caldwell _ 1.00 Winfred Jordan '. 1.00 Louis Clark 1.00 Archie Puryear 1.00 Jess Cdrnelius 1.00 Jack Jackson „ _ 1.00 Elston Willis i.oo Dick Young 1.00 Mary Mills _ _ _ 1.00 Jennings Morrow _ _. 1.00 Ruth Jones _ _ j.oo Wayne Hines 1.00 Charles Hincs 1.00 Tom Purvis . i.oo > W. C. Copltn i.oo Gladys Hooper _.. 1.00 Hugh Igleheart 1.00 Virgil Daniels 1,00 Seth Chappell _ ..... 1.00 Jack Tull i.oo J. B, McCaslin 1,00 Earl C. Ward _.. 1.00 berwood J. Grubbs ; 1.00 Roy L. Stevens _ 1.00 Kenneth C. Sanders 1.00 Otis B. Anderson _ 1.00 Billy O. Schrieber 1.00 Grady C. Pate .._ 1.00 Vernie Clift _ 1.00 Earl Lester _ 1.00 O. H. Brown _ 1.00 N. G. Shoffner 1.00 J. Spargo _ 1.00 Woodcock, Jr _ l.fl Fred Eltnore 1.00 Mathew H. Laing 1.00 Walter Martin 1,00 W. C. Henry _.. ,_ i.oo Velma Kassaw ; 1.00 Frank Holzer _. i.oo A. N. Rider l.QO Bill H. Jackson _ 1.00 Glenn Rankin __ _ 1.00 E. Asworth Rowe 1.00 Murfey ; i.oo Roy Simpson 1.00 J. E. Hudgens _ _.... _ 1.00 H. C. Priest 1.00 Jack Lowery ._ 1.00 Paul Haynie 1.00 Homer Cobb _ 1.00 L. B. Hendrix 1.00 B. B. McPherson 1.00 Alton Terrell 1.00 S. E. Weatherman 1,00 Ralph R. Roush 1,00 Earl Crawford 1.00 H. R. McKee _ 1.00 L. P. Higgason 1.00 George Webb .'. 1.00 H. E. Patterson ..... ..... 1,00 W, H. Harris 1.00 Harry Russell .._ 1,00 W. W. Gorham 1.00 Owen Clingan 1.00 E, W. Dbrman _ 1.00 HAW Is it necessary to be a high school graduate in order to enlist in the Navy? No. Nnvy enlistees need not be high school Rrnduntes. All applicants will be given nn examination containing Approximately 100 questions. A grade of 50 per cent or better on this examination Is sufficiently hlp;h to pads the Navy ' educational standards. However, a high school education will bo valuable to the seaman during his Navy enlistment. • • • // / enlist in the Navy or Naval Reserve, will J be ocnt to a Navy Trade School? Alt new recruits arc sent to one of four Naval Training Stations and after n training period they may take examinations for entrance Into Navy Trade Schools. Those recruits who pass their examinations with snfTlclontly high grades arc sent to Navy Trade Schools before assignment to the fleet. While attending these schools, they will receive regular Nnvy pay and free schooling valued at $1500. • • • What is the greatest possible pay I can expect to earn during my first term of enlistment? It is possible to earn as much as $126 n month by the end of your first term of enlistment, and remember that your lodging, medical and dental cnrc arc all supplied free. • • • After I have served wti term of enlistment, what benefits do 1 get for re-enlistment? Depending on your rate and length of service, you can get a cash bonus up to $600 plus 30 days leave with pay. • • • What does the term "ash can" mean in the Navy? An "ash can" Is n slang term applied to the depth charge used to combat submarines. The average "ash can" Is n container filled with approximately 300 pounds of T.N.T. and can be dropped over- hoard from u ship and so controlled as to explode at depths ranging from .16 to 300 feet. These arc generally carried by the fast ships in the fleet, as a boat dropping a charge regulated to explode at 70 feet depth must move away from the explosion area at a speed of 25 knots or more. These "ash cans" are either rolled off the stern or shot from "y-guns" which hurl one right and one left simultaneously. failed to purchase the 1942 license while he was in their home community would hnvc to meet him nt some other place or apply at the court house nt revenue office in Hope sornc- time before December 31. The car license paying period will expire midnight, December 31st., nnd nil owners who fail to register their cars for 1942 prior to that date wilt hnve to pay n penalty of $3 for onch 10 days or fraction, until the license has doubled. The Hempslcad county revenue office is urging nil owners to register their cars and trucks ns soon as possible to avoid the Isnt minute rush. Many owners hnvo to stand in line to purchase their tags during the last few days of the buying period, because they put off buying until the last minute. Bring your 1941' registcration card, as this contains nil the Information necessary, if the car or truck is the same ns that for which license was purchased lost year. If card is lost, then we must hnvc, Make of cnr, truck or trailer Year model, Motor number, car or truck Serial number trnllor, Drivers license number. Save your old aluminum tags for defense, wo will see that it gets o the proper place. Proving Ground (Continued From Page One) Pat Thomas 1.00 J. T. Chastain _ 1.00 A. R. Creighton 1.00 C. W. Moore _. 1.00 Joe Caldwell _ 1.00 W. D. Jordan 1.00 Troy Turner _ 1.00 B. E. Dunn _ 1.00 Edgar E. Dickson 1.00 Hoyt A. Snyder ...._ 1.00 David R. McClure 1.00 Otis L. Harper 1.00 Doctor W. C. Riggins 1.00 Flavc Carpenter _ 1.00 Ben Waller _ 1.00 James Bowden _. 1.00 Margaret Oberley 1.00 Frank Morgan _ .• 1.00 Raymond Jackson 1.00 W. M. Duckett _.. 1.00 A. M. Frazier _ 1.00 Total $2,490.15 Revenue (Continued From Pago One) M. L. Nelson store. Patmos, Thursday, December 4, at Ratecliff store. Washington, Friday, December 5, ill Stuart service station. McCaskill, Tuesday, December 9, at Sevedge's store. Columbus, Wednesday, December 10, at Mitchell store. Spring Hill, Thursday, December 11, at Phillips store. Saratoga, Friday, December 12, at Homer's service station. DeAnn, Monday, December 15, at Samuels store. Mr. Pilkinton said that he would be in each town on the day mid date indicated and that nil motorists who the project is assured. The extent of the system can best be visualized when it is considered that to provide service to all outlets contemplated, it will be necessary to lay 77,000 lineal feet of water mains. Figures arc not available on the additional linos to be required from the mains to onch of the facilities, but it is a safe prediction that plumbers on the project will not bo idle for some time to come. It is expected that the system will bo of sufficient capacity to provide service under all conditions and circumstances, but in order to bo sure of service in an emergency, there is maintained a standby connection with the municipal water system of Hope comprising an 8 inch pipe lino through which sufficient water would be made available in the event of failure of the system at the project. DRS. CHAS. A. & ETTA E. CHAMPLIN Ostcopathlc Physicians HOPE, ARKANSAS 404 South Elm St. Telephone 459 The 42 Ford the Best Looking, Best Biding, Best Buiining Low Priced Car ever Built Choice of Sixes or Eight* The FORD is FORD DEALER ADVERTISEMENT 0 0 n

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free