Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1941 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 3, 1941
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Page 6
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rmen Report Mbution tf $3,700 f collections of $l4t.94 Wed- SieV Hcmpstcad Red Cross •^announced that more than ' contributed in the I'.jl-ar.. s'of dona tors will be pub- jby'day until the list is J contribution as pub- show a total of 53,174.64, *than $100 in donations bc- hed each day. It; can drive ended December |flola for Hcmpstead county "JfH fallow: Ay Reported ?3026.70 Weisenberger hompson < Easlerling _. iG.'Carrigan [ , Norton ak Johnson Tuett SJOlive 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 abelh Pritchard .... 1.00 tNannie Purkins . 1.00 Jebo Sunday School, „._ 1.00 J-lie McWilliams 1.00 Whit-hurst 1.00 Yarberry 8Stuart Jelson ftVaughn ••Bowden '„ Frith Suftis Clingan fCoffins ___ Smith __ s'G. Allison .Price _ giBoyett __ fMary Carrigan ^Johnson luett iOlive' fta-Wood- * Powell ._ iWatson _.. r^Springs Home nbnstration club aGrone Williams _ Sack Atkins |Eoxie Baker Galston na Johnson _. A. Griffin If/A. Wray W. Green Cornelius ^Eubanks hill School i Ferguson .... 'o-Steen liCroom . e Marbury "Grade . iKGrade |Grade land Eleventh Ses* |H, L. Ferguson SArch Turner f J. C. Smith 1.00 1.00 .05 .05 'l.OO 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .05 .05 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.75 1.57 1.31 zl.OO . 1.00 . 1.00 TMC OTFICKR, SC*t » AHEAD IN tH'NAWJ , tH ( £Nt> O' HIS 1 ASAIL6RKIN' UP Td SIX TIME-., MUCH A6 WHEN Hfe 1MUSKT-:D1« -AM'DOKl'Y Me'S QUALII ._ _ PER A (-100D UGB IN CIVIL r -VAS, A'COURSE,THA'S SO.'/ TM' SAILORS HAVE PLEN'V OF FUN—WIT' LOTS OF TIME TO VISIT TH' LANDS OF ROMANSK AN' OPPORTUNllKV >;/^ AM' I'LL BET A PINK WALRUS A OIDM 1 KNOW THAT AFTER OMW POUR MONTHS_ IN SERVICE THEV I'LL BFT VA VA Ho? ) Ocpr. IMI.foogfmiinaSrndKJic. Inc.. Wold riglui oooOO-OM\ MV ( GORSH/ I CAM'T KEEP AWAV FROM MAW ADMIRAL? LOOK. WHO'S HERE! Your pay in the Navy is gravy No rent to pay. No food to boy. No doctor's or dentist's bills. Even movies and other entertainment are free. And when you first enlist, the Navy gives you $1.18.00 worth of uniforms! And if you want to learn a trade, the Navy is the place to do\1. There are forty-five odd trades you can learn . .-. training that's worth hundreds of dollars the first year. The Navy offors the chance of a lifetime to young men. jf you are 17 or over, get a free copy of the illustrated booklet "LIFE IN THE U.S. NAVY." from the Navy Editor of this newspaper. Simply write or coll 'SERVE VOUR. COUNTRV! BUIUD VOUR PUTUREJ GET IN THE NAVY 1 NOUl! First Grade .„_ Third Grade ...... Fifth Grade ...__........_ . Eigth Grade .. Tenth & Twelft Grades .... Patmos John A. Wallace ...._ E. C. Turner .. Louie Bowman . Herbert Hollis S. E. Cox Travis Ward .... Fairrell Rider C. L. Turner L. E. L. Rider ______...._ Opal Quillen ...:...'. . •• ' E. Murphy „._. _.._.... W. R. Keith S. R. Hamiljton ....______ L. D. Rider _. '. S. R. Hamilton ...... Ben Rateliff ....___ J. C. Gibson _..'._ C. P. Jones ... Claude : Hollis ____. ... W. A. Davis ..... ._... 1.00 .60 2.01 1,00 1.00 10.00 . 1.00 1.00 ,251 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .25 1.00 Raymond George ...._.... J. E. Quillen Arthur Barton B. J. Winberry _ _ Lee Quillen Joe Hollis Carl Rogers Sidney Thomas Eric Bennett Lynn Bennett R. M. Underwood Eldridge Bqtte _ Joe Rogers John Shultz Mrs. B. L. Payne T. M. Ward 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 {1.00 ._. 1.00 . 1.00 _. 1.00 _ 1.00 Patmos (Colored) Albert Franks .25 Curtis Price __ 25 George Brown _ _ 25 Ed Mason .25 Cleven Jones .25 Scmo * Jones _ 1.00 Ed Sonice ....'.... i_ .... .50 Abbie Lewis .... 25- Noble Scott 1.00 A little minute \ for a big rest means more work and better work Pause -•• Go refreshed f busy world has discovered lit 9 little minute for ice-cold if worth a lot. Every* feel* better and works bet- refreshed. It'* fo easy to enjoy refreshment right put of the bottle. eca 5* You trust its quality AUTHOgirv OF ri^e COCA-COIA COMPANY 3*2 COCA-COLA BOTTLING L. HQJ.LAMOhl COMPANY m WJST Cage Schedule Nearly Complete Proving Ground Teams to Play 54 Games Plans for a Southwestern Proving Ground basketball league are nearing completion at the project where six teams representing various departments and sections have been organized for a round robin tournament of fifty-four games to determine the project championship. While the schedule of games is not yet complete, competetive play is expected to get under ; way by the middle of thi smonth. Meanwhile the various teams are beginning practice and leag managers predict the development of some outstanding teams. Bill to Give (Continued From Page One) be entitled to apply for and receive the payments which they would have received under the agricultural program for such years if they had been permitted to retain their interest in such crops, or the proceeds thereof, to the extent that it does not clearly appear that in connection with such acquisition full compensation was made for the failure to receive such payments,' " Harris' Letter Congressman Harris in a letter to Mrs. Huskey on the same subject of AAA benefits in the Proving Ground reservation wrote; "Senator Spencer and I took this up with the Agricultural Adjustment Administration and they take the position that the department does not have legal authority to make the payments. On that, I disagree, because I feel that under the Agricultural Adjustment Act, they do have the authority and it is merely their own regulation which prevents the payment of it. However, since the solicitor thinks otherwise, we are endeavoring to obtain the passage of a bill in congress, amending the De- Hamp Rufus _ 25 Sam Scott 1,00 Tommie Henderson _ .50 Charlie Alexander 1.00 Local L. F. Higgason _ _ 1.00 Barney Chambers 1.00 J. R. White 1.00 Phoebe Harris __ 1.00 Pauline Chambless 1.00 Mac Gladden .- 1.00 Roberta Stuart 1,00 Eathel Brown 1.00 Oliver Adams 1.00 Ruth Baker _.._ 1.00 Mrs. N. R. Garrctt 1,00 Mary Claude • Fletcher 1.00 Gwendolyn Frith _ 1.00 Mona Mae Padgitt 25 Mrs. Verda Seals 1.00 Mrs. Vera Gouch _ 1.00 J. I. Goodbar ...._ 5.00 I. L. Pilkinton 1.00 Dr. Edward C. Budd 1.00 Wayne Anderson ..- _ 1.00 Martha Waddle _. 1.00 Buford J. Poe _ 1.00 Bernice Erwin _ __ 1.00 W. M. Sparks 1.00 R. E, Henderson _ _ 1.00 Mrs. W. R. Pruitt _ 1.00 Mrs. Alicia Jones 1.00 Elizabeth Bridewell 1.00 Mary Louise Keith 1.00 Mrs. Edward C. Budd 1.00 Mrs. C. F. Wiggins 1.00 Howard W. Hankins 1.00 Daniel W. Dennington 1.00 Elston S. Leonard 1.00 ^Jack D. Pritchett 1.00 'Mrs. R. E. Henderson ].00 T. A. Cornelius 1.00 Mrs. Laura Hodnett 1.00 Total ^ $3174.64 Good Record on SPG Job Progress on Project Wins Much .. Recognition Throughout the War Department as a whole and especially within the Sevfinth Zone, of which Arkansas is a part, considerable recognition has been accorded the construction of the Southwestern Proving Ground, and as the work progresses at. a steady rate,, the job achieves growing distinction. The officials, while proud of the fine accomplishments at the projects, are, for the most part, too busy to turn analytical and set out the factors that have contributed primarily to the success of the job. Perhaps it would be difficult to isolate any one thing as being the chief element in the construction progress. On the whole the job has run smoothly and never once has the drive toward completion stalled. At times circumstances beyond the control of the Project Management has slowed work on various parts of the composite undertaking. When this oc- curredj it was usually evident that the possibility had been foreseen and steps taken to swing into another phase of the many-sided task and prosecute other necessary work. A check of performance of various departments shows that close teamwork has been the rule throughout the job. To keep the wheels turning on such a huge undertaking as the project represents requires the meshing of many gears. From the pencil pushers in the central offices to the gang pushers on the labor crews the work is all on a common purpose. Apparently there is little in common between the well-dressed young fellow eating his lunch in the project cafeteria and the brawny workmen in boots and khakis at the next table, but almost invariably their work touches at some point. For instance when the plumber goes on the job in the morning and is told to begin work on a particular facility, the work was foreseen and provided for way back in the early stages of the construction. Plans were drawn, funds earmarked for 'the purchase of the plumbing equipment, the purchasing department placed the order for the fixture, the traffic department saw that delivery was made, and through many hands the business of installing the fixture passed before a plumber added the finishing touches of installation. , Army officers whose primary functions are the supervising of construction, compare the building of this project to that of a mass production assembly line. They point out that many craftsmen and professions have a part in the "final assembly" and the success of the whole job depends on how well the various units concerned manage to weld their efforts toward the common purpose of cm- pleting anther link in the chain of national defense. Commenting on the absence of any high pressure methods of trying to rush the work, a Government spokesman said, "I like to think that the average employee going about his duties on the job is simply doing the best he can, that he has the interest of the job, his organization, and his country at heart. In my opinion this kind of work attitude is better than all the drives, and other special incentives ever invented to keep a big'job running in high." »-»••«More remedies for colds are offered and sold than for any other infection. partment of Agriculture Appropriation bill of 1942, so that it specifically provides that these payments to farmers whose crops have been acquired under the National Defense program of 1940-41 be paid." U. S. Problem, Scare Buying Price Administro- ' tion Is Trying to Educate Public By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON — One of the big problems the Office of Price Administration is trying to solve now is bow to educate the public against "scare buying" and at the same time hammer home the necessity of conservation of certain defense materials and products that .contain them. "Scare buying" is almost as old as merchandising itself. It's the old "get- Japanese Still (Continued from Page One) iod of conversation ahd confusion. Japs Prepare MANILA —(/P)— Japanese land, sea and air were concentrating in southern Indo-Chlna in impressive numbers, persons recently arriving from Saigon reported Wednesday arid informed quarters said troops, planes and ships could be used against the Dutch East Indies as well as agnlnst Thailand. Troops and supplies are arriving daily by ship and train at Saigon, tile recent arrival said, and clocks were piled with drums of gas, trucks and equipment. It was also reported that under-ground hangers were Under construction. Informed quarters quoted Dutch, American and British military quarters as saying, In their opinion, the outer islands of the Dutch Indies may be the first major Japanese objective, 'cm-while-thoyi-last" fi|amc played with all the subtleties of modern salesmanship. It's the raw materials producer saying to the manufacturer, I wouldn't do this for my own brother, but 1 can let you have ten tons and you better buy all of that because there probably won't be another ounce in 1942." It's the wholesale salesman whispering to the retailer over a hideaway luncheon table: "Joe, you better take the whole 10,000 gross. You know there are priorities nqw and they'll hit this stuff any day—maybe tomorrow." It's the retailer telling his customers that he hns been able to lay in fi small supply of these or those and when they are gone, there won't be any more. In some instances, it Is just that kind of a Vicious cycle und the evils that are born of it are high prices, hoarding, inflation—the business triplets that invariably run interference for postwar depression. On two major fronts (and a good many minor ones) OPA is waging ,a war against "scare buying" und at the same time trying to convince that greatest waster of all time, the American Public, that it has to mend its wasting ways if wo are going to come even close to satisfying the appetite of defense industries for raw materials. In the first place, OPA Director Leon Henderson called to Washington Edgar J. Kaufmann, the Pittsburgh department store tycoon. He put him behind an OPA desk, gave him the title of consultant on distribution problems—and ordered routed through him all questions relating to pricing and distribution of finished goods—"with special releferce to 'scare buying'." Mr. Kaufmann's field of operations is the 1,700,000 distributors and retailers in the country who peddle everything from hairpins to cultivators. On the other front, Associate OPA Director Harriet Elliott is trying through the "Consumer's Pledge"—to buy carefully, take good care of the goods they have, and waste nothing— Barbs Most people learn to skate in about Six sittings. Missouri stands at the head in rals* Ing mules — an exceptionally wise place to stand. Thirteen Is on unlucky number tot some people—especially when It happens to be n judge and jury. Husbands are people who are fond of clinging gowns—that will cling about three years. Electricity travels 11,800,000 miles a minute, arriving just 59 seconds behind bad news. Alcohol was distilled first in Arabia—which had nothing to do with the famous Arabian Nights. A lot of pepolo sing with feeling— but not for other people! Roswell, N. M., man lost $106 matching pennies. People who play with matches usually get burned. to make every purchaser of finished products as thick-skinned us possible against the lure of scare buying and at the same time press home the necessity for conservation. What happened in certain sections of the East when the gasoline shortage scare spread, is a good example of buying hysteria that develops when the public becomes alarmed at the prospect of having to do without some necessary commodity. A more recent example and an even better one is what is happening in the marketing of chemical products for preventiin of auto radiator frcez- ing. At the same time Miss Elliott is telling the world that the supply of anil-freeze should be adequate for this winter and that "no retail price advance for atiti-frcczc solutions Is justified at this time," she is explaining thnt because chemicals used are important in explosive manufacture and are needed for use by the Army and Navy, every motorist ought to follow the OPA consumer division's "eight points" for reducing anti-freczo solution waste to a minimum. DRS. CHAS. A. & ETTA E. CHAMPLIN Osfcopathic Physicians HOPE, ARKANSAS 404 South Elm St. Telephone 459 ALLIED BATTERIES As low As _?3.49 Ex. (Batteries Recharged 50c) Oklahoma Tire & Supply Co. Associate Store Bob Elmore, Owner — Hope Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut \jut our Chesterfield Out on the range it's "Howdy pardner, have a Chesterfield" That's true Western hospitality. For bringing smokers together, giving them exactly what they want, Chesterfield's RIGHT COMBINATION of the world's best cigarette tobaccos is right at the top. There is more downright pleasure in Chesterfield's COOL MILDNESS and BETTER TASTE than in anything else you ever smoked, Make your next pack Chesterfield Copyright 1941. LictHt & M WM Toiuccg Co A World Champion Rodeo R'der EDDIE CURTIS f

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