Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 15, 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:
Monday, December 15, 1941
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f^^ '"•• ' '• • ^mmmmmm&iM* rs Vote feA Cotton Saturday § •-—. i^w«n«f V(Uoto eferend urn * Be Decided ember 13 producers should rwmmber J>v<Mf Ihfr cottonf*jmwr*lJnen i l * wi '' n * to y «* »*» »«> **«•'** »»«» ithSnk about voting w the cotton | u ° w* r «*'* tt w*«**«« wm4<l i*e w b *fcng quota referendum on Sat- "*" ;jf»" December M, county iumtt i , , , WL. Adams of Hempstead county r et3 * 6 9taito * 4 «» *»» **» »*<»*:* l»»- j?,*. discussing the cotton situa-' sp te n reference to, the referendum. ttd exports - - — of the natfons cotton Voting in the referendum _T favor, marketing quotas they |P«Jn effect for the 1942 cotton g year. If more than one^ opposed to quotas they will e£$n effect and, in addition, th« r * 6e no more loans made on, this K* cotton crop after the results of ^referendum are announced. "sh to join H. Earl King chair- the County Triple-A conunit- i other farm leaders of the _' in ur^ng all persons who arc lie to vote in the referendum to ^^^ ad Ja addition, lets congress RjM^tnat fanners are interested in SdlS'? 1 Program," Mr. Adams said. l86f'«fci 6 ,^rT"«« ^"ra *"« i? ss?£ &< "*i?S > _S t ff.^.T e fi. 11 "*? «PP«tit« «nd W.OOO will h»V* Tlsere ar* two of 4S8-b gines t» „.., ,. tfcwl Corp,. »a iJivisiuci, at th« CM*'-*»- Wfiitht Cwp.) amt th» Ptatt *, Wh.?- ney Aircraft OtviaioA at U'oihMt craft Corv* R*r* ajr« .tcnn* • fcwn tht> Iatt#v oraanizatiort »how hu\v rruiiw prottuctton has 2,000,800 power for a th* 330 i-«n«sn« «c Whi«- Vitamin •pcetitci •nd Iron other ^ John P, Cox Drag Co. WORKERS LOCAL UNION 591 La, holds its official at 7:30 o'clock every night in banquet room Barlow, Hope, Ark. H. PHU.TJPS. BJ>L. & Martto Atatytantf type*. Thm rate marked achi«vv;m«nt »t which orifiinaUy tuu ed,before February, -J .Months »s, j Y At its pr.«»«fnt rate, Pvatt i ney wilt. dturfc»«f EVuernbtrr, J«..«« February and March, titon out m. horaepoww than America was abtc» to produce, with th« aid of sevro nu- tomobile makers, durirnj the wrtttre first WorW War. Since th»s wsir in Euro^i; bwijan. Fratt & Whitney's totat production has been 22.600^000 horsepow«r. fwu;* the com$M»ny's output during t ta entire previous history? let's Go? U. S. A.~-K«ep 'cm flying! jatlSei' «»ju»v«in'>n ai«f, *..uia u>»i« v f (A«iV f<M'>tw rtiwi'B sif-»)iltnst.t>/.'i ••<• itj 'infersati n««t<wit &i<-nt p Kl««tfU;ai ctmr^y fuf *' i» imp<>fta»i{ un !fh« ''^iBul <»>• Oti- fens«" [•««»s{i''itir» >vhii.'h, M« SWKSS^ »r.:»- jwuterf hy Ih« D«i>nrtt>f«nt u <;i*Uur«. Since t«rt«M>"i ,»r-a uu Vl.MUlH. j p,ir!iett{«cly «i huHvy j try ;iwt <(jirv ew.tofit. Efs it»ii«i»>l ,-* in many pitusws »t t wu,i« in •U.'OCKI, f<?.T the goods for Unelo $«•«••• MORE THAN 75,000 Dodge, trucks ar« In th* Army now, and Dodga U can-, tinging to build as many more as Ih* Army require*. They'll haul your loads, too, dependably and economically 6 Great Truck Engines 18 Wheelbase Lengths 112 Standard Chassis And Body Models *J?,?* ?** Sl|c ! 1 fine Performance, complete depend- 9omtV, surprising economy and unusually long life from Podge Job-Rated trucks because they FIT THE JOB! Your Podge, for instance, will be powered with the right one of six engines. It will have the right clutch, transmission and every other unit to haul your loads efficiently, and at lowest cost. See us —today.' And w«'ll see thot they "Keep w i^u^u ****,. ¥o« can count on extra thousands * $**" P««ed p/ miles of dependable operation With the lowest* wh en you depend on our reliable • I yeason«l>ly-priced service facili. i, using genuine factory parts. W.\'^W*^ f ^V^^TT^f^^ e t i I 'c^ 1 / tW\4 (p * * * *^ "| i, V*( VT \^I Ektrifkation Ntfht Work • STORIES IN STAMPS Priority Asked Bur*«u **«&** an OHi<* it was b« W.iKSfl plan**. But « fe,,t«xi extent. »t« .ntwa** H,.», >-f «(»»«*>. ,4 »»•».»•.«(,» Reporters at Washington C45r»«fi h Gtfon ?t* *f(*|>*piira*t^ 'fitj ^l : **. taw* *ff«»i »hm tt'it«* rt«j«* -uuj 'etwuvtndi .fw JW^-w-^HKU-f.i^" _ -..,LpV'-. • ""J^fc'.-t^-.rvi^sUr-^-i'-ii It . Trt* w • >>«miai four bmt» <»f the ul»r (Ui (ifiif«. No Another Camel way to say "Merry Christmas — the famous Camel carton (10packsof20's). Hours of Camel's mild, flavorful smoking pleasure. All ready to give—with place for came. You're proud to present pipe-smokers with this big one-pound tin of mild, rich-tasting Prince Albert Smelting Tobacco. Magnificent ill its Christmas jacket ...just right in a pipe! The first extended over water flight was in 1910 when Glenn L. Martin piloted his sear-lane from th* California mainland to Catalina Island and return. P8ICES AND SPECIFICATIONS SUBJECT TO • CHANGS WITHOUT NOTICE Byy on Easy Budget Terms * t 1 * * * B, R. HAMM MOTOR CO. Dodge and Plymouth "°P e Arkansas condittana which twtjf «xs*t county in thw nsn»t futur« .i« of the w«r rKtnain unksmwn. ,ti«( thnt « network through inlAnti r4tiit«s wrnjUi 5«< al* stratcjfic imp«ctttnce in th« evwnf t i«« ever b«c,am« Meaning of Priority Crisis Government Trying to Save Small Businesses By ALEXANDER R, GEOKC.K WASKJSNGTC'N-This business of the government's trying to save thousands of small business enterprises from Jextinction faces rough sting because: 1. There aren't enough essential materials, particularly metals, to jo around. 2. First things (weapons for defense) must come first. 3. CjL-fense authorities insist that arms must be turned out as quickly as possible. Supply Chief Donald B. Nelson says supplies of such vital materials as steel and copper have been running behind defense program demands. Most defense orders are for airplanes, tanks, ships and guns. The big companies, possessin gthe facilities for producing these weapons in large numbers within a relatively short time, have been getting the vast bulk of Army and Navy contracts. Thousands of small plants have been unable to get defense contracts. Army and Navy purchasing officers naturally prefer to do business with companies geared to mass output am' with a record of past performance. Prime contractors haven't made an extra effort to spread their work among a large number of sub-contractors. Ljjttle manufacturers, facing disaster, are complaining to their Congressmen. Under increasing pressure from congress, OPM is planning to enlarge its campaign to help save the little business man. In prospect are two major remedies: 1. A nation-wide program of "subcontracting clinics" to devise ways of spreading defense work. Z. Feeding a small fraction of the country's output of raw materials into a "hardship pool' mo'nthly for distribution to "most deserving" producers of non-defense goods. "Hardship" cases would be selected after weighing several factors. For example a factory employing 75 to 100 men might get help if it is the backbone of a small community but might not get help if located in a large city where displaced workers had a good opportunity to find employment. And a company would be in a favorable position if its manufacturing process required only small amounts of critical materials to keep many workers employed. Under the "sub-contracting clinic" plan, representatives of prime contractors would be taken into all sections of the country in quest of plants which could handle farmed-out work. One difficulty is that many small manufacturers lack the tools and machinery adapted to turning out high- precision defense products. Retooling would take considerable time and in many instances a heavy investment. . The "hardship pool" would come in :o prevent shutdowns in plants wlu-i-p the switchover couid not be made i« CAMELS ^ There's an added pleasure in giving Camels at Christmas. You know your gift will be so genuinely welcome. More smokers prefer Camels than any other cigarette. And that preference holds for men ia the Army, the Navy, the Marines, and the Coast Guard, too! So remember those lads in uniform ... remember all the cigarette smokers on your list... with the cigarette of costlier tobaccos— Camels. Choice of the two holiday packages above. PRINCE ALBERT jjf If he smokes a pipe, a big, long-lasting pound of cool-burning f Prince Albert spells smoking pleasure 'way into the New Year ... at camp, on ship, at home. Prince Albert is choice tobacco, "no- bite" treated for mildness and "crimp cut." It's the National Joy Smoke. There's no other tobacco like it.Your local dealer has two handsome Prince Albert "specials".. * the pound tin (above) or the special glass humidor jar. Get yours today.

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