Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 16, 1941 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 16, 1941
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Page 4
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jfrl f? '-',' ireKiwanis licit chief :usses'Wor ibotucr's Methods' „' Polke TP. V. HajmF* spolw S;-Hope Klwanb ctub Tuestlaj j» noon day luncheon st Hotel f ion "Methods ot the Sabotuw to at W**," ._yfcle outlined these varfoua • sabotage, ami how to combat hat the Hope police and nts wtve taking every _ measure^ v, Hawvey Scott, Te»arkana» .,• ...essage to the clwt> ftom KW :, International President Charles Sfcfey, Pittsburgh, tn which th« -Jr ol Klwanians as Individuals MA'* (Job were outlined. The pr««•'" " 1 upon every member to • lot service. Ouachita Needs *3O,OOO to £misri /fcs Auditorium and Conservatory . at Tuesday's meeting ., Graves, B. A. Watson, R«v. ., H * Texarkana, Phillip Austin and KMcCasfcend ol Hope. Ed Trash wan as & new member. avnni Martinclli, the tenor,, be$s musical career as a clarine- i" an Italian band. (HPUI(BMPWWi!HWI^^*W™™ w ^' H^BW«WP^^"^l"l*"'«i»™.. Rose Bowl Tilt Sf>0 League to Durham, N.C.; Gets Underway S*ni* A«i*« l**iftf I tfctt* G«mn Ait A ho €*ll*4 Oil ; M»y*«l *f Hlf h i» C«M<M«i* i ; School Mo«iJ«y fct *<* «t *M> *»***« Correction rttw i* »»Uv>Wlf --Mi* ViRltw ' ';!f»*r.>!H(»Ml»i (1 lor th« eumpwtipt, Sto*» C bus »* it* Many Court Cases Heard to Out JuJ 9 « W. Engineers Take Over the SPG NOSTRILS fJITotfTe von bait the battta agstoat "discomforts If you can op*a stuffy ncatrlls and breathe gh your noee without that fianotberr feeling. If your nontrtu clogged up. Insert Meotbolatum. eChow effectively It ease* your ttUnganci relieves tfceaaeezlag. — '„ soreness, swelling, and . WltH all these annoyances ;, you can go about jour ac- raMtte to comfort. Jars or tubes, 30c. MENTHOLATUM Our Which f.h«.» unit Stamps oyt'sMadeNew an of Me Says lisa Pioneer |l-wos Tortured with Aching iftiiscles, Walked Stooped |<0ver. Slept Poorly; Hoyt's Irot Relief, Says Mr. Rye. fAi r, E. C. Rye of 530 East 5th Street, * Oklaljonia, says: "1 \vas tor- ,;;yiritK stiff, sore, aqhing muscles, |fsevere pains. .1 became so stiff south 6krwt & littl*? wft(»t *>£ lft<* ittiHtiVu* Thtt (HH&Ute WfcUii <**$ ?u*« e.*«i*Hthrtte'' and the roof to twins taitt, TJ» m-; 000 being solicited wi»uM ?«s .«rf .,} fleient to fteash the buiUlWirf ,t««i i equip it throuiihou?, Dr. J. R. Gtant» pJ« college, m the pi which was opened twt» y«e«£» *S*> by | fi&w *-*t> *< : * ^ w the Arkansas Baptist State C»n»««" t imty Ww fWi-««» tton, Doctor Grant pointed out khalj !< >"'V »»' ••bipjwd the dual purpose ot the drive was f «t » fc>w£ *#*** to retire the outstanding itebt of th« j jiorums. college and build the coruMsrvatory- audilorium. Since the open tea of the com- poign, the college debt haa Wwn reduced from more than JflWW to 521,00), and the new huiWinjt has be«>v constructed on a "pay-aa-yoivijtj" basis. Doctor Grant »kl. The Arkansas Baptist Stae« Convention, in its recent annual me«t~ ing at Jonesboro. voted to extend the drive to February 28. VJM2. The new building will meet a n«et$ of long standing at Ouachita. which has had no auditorium large enough to seat the student body since (h»r old auditorium was destroyed by tire several years ago. It is the jfonl of the college administration to have the building ready for use by the time of the spring commencement. The new unit would help to relieve the present crowded conditions on the campus, where the entire plant « fillet! (o capacity by the 800 students now enrolled. ;•*, svm-v tiy»c«.t > !>'W O»f««>r»' i m*««il:' i»-' )!: i Manila Ready (Continued From Page One) actly where they arc headed. But I think we are ready for 'em, and everyone seems anxious to start mixing it. Looks like we can't get out of it But you all just sit tight and don't worry — 'cause I'm coming back to the States and I'm coming till ?'i| t Uvkrtjj o-ww* «S Hi his and that mwnc.y f« sh« of, by m«t by (•,nanv» ' i;oi).»t>.w ii'tor the (wsif. j ef« (jvjitfter «f a billion tt»»lta<"« ' in thtftst? faontii unrt llano's ^'W buunht , m Novwinkwr. It W *>i>!? 4 .-"laft; un , the ftmmcuit <rti>l «f <hw waf w«r futvw j not ywl Jill. n-,- with fi4.> t,nl Hjht; H, t.ym-h, « t,, J i | .»frtw in ettj. furfntttwi U'J eaah bomt j ' | arn»a in f>ty, tnrt W tron-l ; $1 running * "t*«r trijt a ISOJMKMXW war twtiwt (v«wl. Kv- ery American man, woman arui chiid should contribute something to work. Great relief- burdens may on it at any moment, duo to roo ot civilian population*. Howvvwr twr- { ''"' '""" rihl« the attack* on Hawaii and th* i r"«. si * Philippines were, they w«re Jew »J j „ . „ *£ because the Red Cro«B was on hand •, » ' " ji and ready tu mitisatc th«- suf<erin«. | *' " ' It is easy, ond fun to boot, jimp- j . ' . ly to ait. back and do a lot ot am*-1 J** "J^ 1 . teur master-minding on the war's i 7*'^ ^ ( • 'T^ardT^ dis tinctly te. .Urn- | ^T^ FM "' « hh " dflVi " 8 ' to " »:_., i._ i !_!„ ;« n ~A J« ,VSA I«K i *PUl5u >i«I '«l;iivt. *».>rM'* lj*tfs(w*tt, *«• f«rw»l Suft ih..e D, «.> «.« {i v fot<( , U ««i » *~ Stop t>7 .««V tl^M^i^. WV n(s(i4nUi*ti<!<'v " l*or t)i* l 1 . »«*»»">« lating ,to buckle in and do the Job i at hand. In just this tight-lipped and relentless effort, however, lies ultimate victory. if; MB. E. C. RYE ['sore that I was unable to straight- r£ ijp and I had to walk stooped over, to get up at night, and 1 had sleep in months. Compound did more for ^ V,than I ever believed medicine Ipppuld. The stiffness and soreness have * Ji jne. I can walk straight as ever. ye that springy lightness in my ng. that I had 30 years ago, can ^ anywhere and feel like a new- J enjoy perfect sleep as it isn't rupted vifi&i terrible pains and risings. I have had an exper: just short of a miracle!' 1 t's Compound is recommended ^^Id by the John S. Qibson Drug i'aVd by leading druggists in this WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP I" 75 Cent* per Hundred '•«** Pounds Paid {ARKANSAS MACHINE V?. SPICIAITY co, {(ope, Arkansas "IRON WORKERS LOCAL ,1 UNION 59! ,!jf Shreveport, La., holds its official rneeting at 7:30 o'clock every ^feursday night in banquet room of Hotel Barlow, Hope, Ark. - H. H. PHILLIPS, B.A. & F.S.T. * RRS. CHAS. A. & ETTA Osteopathic Pbysiclani : HOPE, ARKANSAS 4JH South Elm St Telephone 459 fATTIRliS As l»w As 1349 E*. (Batteries Recharged 50c) horoci Tire & Supply C«- Assodate Staff Bob Ekaore, Owner — Hope back under my own power! And that just about takes care oi all I know to write. Oh, yes, we had a Thanksgiving dinner fit for a king. Had more darn grub than ever saw. Just like back home. We got up and listened to the footbal game between Army and Navy. They tarted at 2 in the morning (over ere). Sure was funny listening to ball game that time of day. Also eard the game between California diversity and Stanford. Their game tarted at 6 a. m. Boy, I'd sure like to be in some f those games again. I thought I'd] never miss it, but I can see that I ,o. Guess you've had some pretty nasty weather there by now. If the darn Japs don't get us the heat will. We haven't seen the hot season yet, iince we've been here, and they say t's pleasant now. Boy, I hope we're jone before that season gets here. Well, I hate to cut this letter so short, but I've just run completely out. And as I said before, if you don't get a letter for a long time just rest easy, 'cause remember that, now, no news will be good news. Write when you can, and I'll keep writing. Tell all the folks hello— and give my love to the kids. Your loving son— PERCY Borneo, Malaya (Continued From Page One) situation as reported from other areas. Time Bomb MANILA— (JPh- Manila had its first experience with time bombs here Tuesday night. A bomb dropped by a Japanese plane a few days ago exploded but caused no casualties or lamage. , Decisive Phase (Continued From Page One) by the inability of their rearguards to cover them. It said the major battle was being fought in the Kalinin sector, one of the anchors of Moscow's defenses, 90 miles northwest of the capital. Reports reaching London from Stockholm said the Russians were exerting pressure also on Lake Ladoga front and threatening the Germans along the Neva river, east of Leningrad. Finns Admit Offensive HELSINKJM/Pj-Soviet forces have begun a general offensive in the Osta sector around the southern bend ol Lake Onega, the Finnish high command announced Tuesday. The battle continued to rage about 200 miles northeast of Leningrad, the repor said. Danger to Singapore LONDON—{/P>—An informed source said Tuesday that Hongkong might lave to be evacuated and that a serious threat to Singapore developed in land fighting on the Malayan peninsula. A British lack of naval superiority nas changed the entire situation in northern Malaya the source said. The British land defense was planned on the basis o£ naval superiority but both the British and U. S. fleets have suffered hard blows. Now the naval situation has pllowec the Japanese to develop an offensive on a large scale and there ''is definitely danger—a real threat to Singapore by land," the source said. Indies Air Alarm BATAVIA, Netherlands East Indies — (JP> —An air raid alarm in Macassar on the island of Celebes Tuesday indicated widespread Japanese aeria operations over the Netherlands Eas Indies. It followed one Monday night a the other end of the group in which a communique said "a number of no completely identified—presumable en erny aircraft—sighted over northern Sumatra just across the narrow Malac ca strait from Malaya." Jap Diet Votes Huge Additional War Funds TOKYO — (£•)— (Official Radio re ceived by AP)—Both houses of the Japanese diet passed unanimouslj Tuesday an extra war budget o 2,800,000,000 yen (about 644 million dol lars.) • 9m Moss Production CHESTERTOWN, Md. — UP)— Mrs, Elizabeth P. L. Bell has just completed knitting her 100th sweater. She donated it to an organization in| clothes to Europe's needy. Hoover Urges Price Control During War WASHINGTON-^;—Former Pres ident Herbert Hoover asked congres. Tuesday to give President Rooseve the "widest latitude" in legislation es tablishing wartime controls over price and commodities. Parts Vines, rcckJfss driving, feiteti J25 cash bond. Dury L«ftm, rioubte parking, forfeited VI cash bond. MM. Holmes Graham, double parking, forfeited $1 cash bond. C. B. Smith, parking u\ alley, (or- 'ited 51 cash bond. W. H. Keener, parking in alley, i orfeited $3 cash bond. [ Frank Powell, blocking an alley, orfeited $i cash bond. F. W. McClure, disturbing peace, orfeited $10 cash bond. Eddie Turner, operating car no tatc license, operating a car with no ail light, operating a car with no river's license, forfeited $$l cash icnds. L. E. Noblitt, operating a car with ne head light, forfeited SI cash bond. Jimmie Yancey, operating a car with one head light and no driver's icense, forfeited $6 cash bond. E. C. Price, reckless driving, for- eited $25 cash bond. Mrs. Joe Greene, incorrect parking, lorfeited $1 cash bond. State Docket Lum Ratli/f, reckless driving, tried, 'ound not guilty. Leo J. Miller, reckless driving, dismissed. Garland A. Stalcup, reckless driving, dismissed. Ellen Easter, leaving the scene of an accident, dismissed on motion of prosecuting attorney. O. C. Bradford, possessing untaxcci intoxicating liquor, preliminary examination waived. Held to Grand Jury and bond fixed at ?150. Ellis Williams, possessing untaxed intoxicating liquor, examination waived. Held to Grand Jury. Bond fixed at $250. Calvin Forbes, grand larceny, examination waived. Held to' Grant Jury. Bond fixed at ?200. Charles Hollis, possessing untaxec intoxicating liquor, examination waived. Held to grand jury. Bond fixed at ?250. Casper Atkins, drunkenness, tried fined ?10. O. C. Ritchie, operating a car with no brakes, plea of guilty fined $1. Ike Stuart, assault, plea of guilty fined ?5. Lee Gorham, drunkenness, plea o guilty, fined $10. Ellen Easter, operating a car with out driver's license, plea of guilty fined ?5. J. H. Barber, disturbing peace, pie of guilty, fined 510. Ralph Brassil, beating a board bil forfeited $5 cash bond. Al Hopkins, operating a car wit no transit license, forfeited $25 cas bond. Hervey Hays, drunkenness, forfeil ed $10 cash bond. Harry Leopoulous, operating gambling device, forfeited |100 cas bond. Civil Docket Interstate Electric Co., vs. S. prirtwnt all p«r:*miti*l of ! Cofps »l !',/)tf'<r>«?>'? j/x) th* Corv- i { Ol .. i »ltMfitiim Division. O?fn:<r> «{ tls« j Qiwrurmrtslar G»t>«Tni. will ec.nUnvw ; to function ex»rMy ».« !hcy ruv«? tn i th« pwst. Bri« G«n T H. flubtni. wiwi j has he«d*rt the C,'on,stfu<;t>rtrv Division j ot tive Corps of Knam»?er:j smte | August, IW9. will dif*cl the «f«n- j bicicd construction nr^nUdUnrvs. Ail ! Engineer Dutrict jnd OtvUinn offices } /ill be cuntnued *r,d wm* new dis- t ricU will b* esUbUshci.1 *» required." School Pageant Here Thursday 'Scrooge's Christmas' to Be Presented at High School On Thursday night at 7:30 o'clock at he high school auditorium the Paisley and Brookwood schools will present a lageant "Scrooge's Christmas,' under' he direction of music supervisor, Mrs. rt. A. Brooks. This presentation is an opera taken 'rom Dickens' Christmas Carol and will include pupils from both schools chacterizing Ebenezer Scrooge, grouchy, selfish and light-fisted, Martin Gehling. Fred (Scrooge's clerk), frigid and iimorous, John Thomas Andrews. Bob Cratchit (Scrooge's Nephew), poor, but always cheery, Ralph Warren. Two Gentlemen, Charity's Agents, Alfred Stubbeman and Richard Rruner. Jacob Marley's Ghost, Remorseful Spirit, Ray Allen, Jr. Brs. Cratchit (Bob's wife,) Expansive in ribbons, Viva Ed Thrash. Peter (Bob's sister), dressed to the teeth, Jimmie Gehling. Tiny Tim, lame but brave, Billy Gunter. Belinda, a mother's helper, Margie Rexroot. Martha, a fine young lady, Dolphinc Andrews. Boy, Girl, young members of the family, John Euckle, Nunnette Williams. Carollers, Mrs. Wherry's room. Ragamuffins, Mrs. Terncy's room. Ghosts, Miss Allen's room. Ghosts, Mrs. Hyatt's room. Grocery lads and shipping lasses, Mrs. Andrews' room. Chefs Angels, Mrs. Pilkinton's room. Plums are generally used as pickle in Japan and almost every household has them. Barwick, action on account for 5174.26 judgement for plaintiff for amount sued for, less $10. W. E. Callahan Construction Co., our o CK! in Roolie HO tO' Nylon Ho*e 'w^ 1 * f $1 75 p««f. This cot enor ornl 51.79 Charles A. Hoynes Co, "NO SAVVY!" W« don't 0xp4»c1 a to "wrwy" a n«w»pof>or. American nvwtp>ap«rt or* not moont for dumblxlli. TH«y or* printed lor p*opl« who know how to USE iholr JUDGMENT and thtir COMMON SENSE. N W* b«!iov« AMERICANS ar« intelligent enough (o i«il th« diff«r«nc* b«two«n th« FACTS and the OPINIONS thai art s«t forth in tho papors ovffry day. Your newspaper brings you BOTH. Both together make up the news, and your newspaper's job is to bring you ALL the news, all the different angles on every story* YOUR job is to read YOUR newspaper CAREFULLY, to put your judgment and your common sense to work at separating the FACTS from the OPINIONS, so that you can make up your mind how to vote, what to buy and where to buy it. Here are examples of fact and opinion which may help you to tell the difference between them: If your newspaper says, "Yesterday Johnny Jonea was carrying a slingshot on Main Street," your judgment and common sense tell you that is a fact. No matter how you may feel about boys and slingshots, they continue to be facts. If your newspaper says, "It is presumed that Johnny intended to shoot at Mr. Smith to make him yell and jump in the air," your judgment and common sense would tell you that is an opinion. Johnny Jones might have intended to shoot a crow, or Mr, Smith might have suffered in silence if he were shot. * * * Judgment and common sense BUILT America. And to^ gether they can TAKE CARE of America—if we'll USE them, and if we have a CHANCE to use them, We may LIKE or DISLIKE some of the facts we read in our newspapers, we may AGREE or DISAGREE with the opinions— but as long as we are FREE to use our judgment and common sense to tell the difference between facts and opinions, as long as our newspapers are FREE to print them so that we can tell the difference, we won't have to worry about the future of America ,,. or about anyone making dumbbells out of us! In Germany, Italy, Russia, Japan, a government agency decides what the people shall read and hear. Not so in America. Do your part to preserve the American way of lift,' Read 1 / each Tuesday in this space, the messages about your liberty and how America's newspaper t help you defend it- Your letter f of common/ will fef appreciated by the editor anrfiy f/u's committee—Newspaper Publishers Committee, 420 [ifington Avenue, New York C(/y, ' C

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