Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 2, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, February 2, 1942
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Monday, February 2, 1942 Ddisy Dorothy Heard, £dit •or Telephone 768 Social Calendar Monday, February 2nd Circle No. 1 .of the Women's Society of Christ inn service of tho First Methodist church, Mrs. R. D. Franklin and Mrs. Edwin Ward, leaders, will meet at the home of Mrs. J. W. Strickland with Mrs. W. T. Franks, co- hostess, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of tho Women's Society of Christian Service, home of Mrs. J. B. Koonce with Mrs. Frank Hearno and Mrs. Wakefield, associate hostesses, 3 o'clock. Mrs Henry Hitt and Mrs. John Arnold are co-leader of the circle. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Society of Christian Service, Mrs. E. P. Young and Mrs. C. V. Nunni leaders, home of Mis. L. A. Keith! 3 o'clock. Mrs. Wimberly ami Mrs. McClnrty are co-liostcss- low Sunday evening, when Senator nncl Mrs. Lloyd Spencer entertained friends at dinner. Mr. nnd Mrs, Howard East of Camden were the out-of-town guests attending. Covers were laid for 20 guests. Cotillion Club Has Last Dance of Winter Season For their final social event of the winter season, members of the Girls Cotillion club had a dance at the Country club Saturday evening. The ttluc Moon orchestra furnished the rythmical tunes to which the members, their dates, and guests danced. Chaperons were Mr. nnd Mrs. H. C. Whitworth, Mr. nnd Mr;;. W. R. Herndon, and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Ellis. Circle No. 4 of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist church, homo of Mrs. Earl O'Neal, with Mrs. Garrett Story and Mrs. George Brown, associate hostesses, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Royce Weisenberger will bo hostesses to the Alma Kyler circle of the First Methodist church, 2:30 o'clock. I.aura Ann Ciarlnfln Is Feleil on BiHIulay In celebration of her 13th birthday, Laura Ann Gnrinflo was hostess to several friends with a matinee party Sunday afternoon. The young j guests assembled tit the home of the i hostess at 1 o'clock and were served ice cream with the delicious while birthday cake, which was topped with pastel hearts. Enjoying the occasion willv the hostess were Misses Alice Lorraine Heard, Barbara LaGrone, Jesse Clarice Brown, Carolyn Hamilton, Matilda McFiicldin, Catherine Rising, and Betty Ann Benson. Members of the Wesleyan Guild of the First Methodist church will entertain the business women's circles of the First Presbyterian nnd First Baptist churches with a dinner in the recreational rooms of the church, 7:30 o'clock. The business meeting of the Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist church will be held at 2:30 in the Educational rooms. The Y. W. A. of the First Blip- list church, the church, C o'clock. IIodgcs-Tsom Announcement has been mnde of the marriage of Miss Edna Isom and Lewis Hodges of Emmet. The wedding took place at 1 o'clock Friday afternoon, January 30, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Williams in Emmet. Following a wedding trip the couple will reside in Emmet. HOPE STARVffdM, ARKANSAS PAGETHfttfr Morningside Methodist Choir to Come Here The Morningside Methodist Choir, one of the best known groups of a cappelln singers, which will arrive in Hope on Sunday', February 8 to perform at the First Methodist church at 8:15 p. rn. under the austicos of the local Methodist choir, took up their study of a cappella singing quite by accident. When Professor Mac Collin, director of the Morningside Choir, came to the college in 1912 there was no organ in the chapel choir left due a disastrous fire. Tile main building had been rebuilt but the organ had not been re- placed. As an experiment Mr. Mac- Collin combined the men's and women's Glee clubs and carried on the musical part of the chapel services without accompaniment. Soon students discovered that unaccompanied singing with its freedom from the tempered scale tnoality was a great art in itself, and in the end the glee clubs passed out of the picture entirely. The beautiful and dynamic effect created by the Morningside Methodist choif today express the ultimate in the art of a cappella singing. There will be no admission charge to this concert. Oil and Gas (Continued From Page One) Thursday, February 5th Hope chapter 328, Order of the Eastern Star, the Masonic hall. 7:30 o'clock. All officers and members are urged to attend. Senator anil Mrs. Lloyd Spencer Are Hosts Sunday Evening Pink roses were featured in the floral decor of the table arranged in the main dining room of the Bar- RIALTO NOW — "NOTHING" BUT THE TRUTH" TUES - WED - THURS Double Feature II* The Bride CameC.O.D: also FYLING WILD' //I if/ TH EATERS SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-"The Man Who Came to Dinner" Wed.-Thurs.-"Suspicion" Fri.-Sut.-"Obliging Young Lady" and "Red River Valley" RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Nothing But the Truth' Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Flying Wild" and "The Bride Came C.O.D." Fri.-Sat.-"Public Enemies" and "Border Vigilantes" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Personal Mention Mrs. E. P. Young and son, Kinnrcl, spent the week-end in Garland City, where they were guests of Mrs. Young's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Kinard. —O— C. R. Milburn departed Monday for a visit in Mississippi points, where he will visit relatives before going to New Orleans to becoine a petty officer in the Navy. -o— Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Jr. wore in Little Rock during the weekend and on Sunday attended the wedding of Mrs. Whitten's sister, Mrs. Eual Worley, and W. L. Phelps at the Forst Baptist church in North Little Rock. Preceeding the eeremnoy, Mrs. Whitten rendered a program .of nuptial music. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haynes, Dr. and Mrs. Jim Mi-Kenzie, and Mr. and Mrs. Nation Wylie will leave Monday afternoon for Little Rock to see the play "Claudia." -O- Horace Cabe of Gurdon was a Saturday visitor in the city. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Howard East of Camden were week-end guests of Senator and Mrs. Lloyd Spencer. —o— R. Edward Kuhn will return Wednesday from Chicago. —O— Mrs. James L. Myers of Texarkana spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gosnell. —O— Mr. and Mrs.. J. W. Patterson attended the funeral of Mrs. Patterson's aunt, Mrs. Sissel Coleman, in Mineral Springs Sunday. -o— Vernie Anders left Thursday night for New York after a few days in the city with relatives and friends. -o— Miss Nell Jean Byers WHS the weekend guest of her cousin, Ralph Wilson at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. -O- Idas Lohmann is a week-end visitor to Fort Smith. wife to Christine Cole Bagby. SE'A of NE'Xi of Sec. 5, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Royalty Deed: 10/213.36 Int., book P-7, page 593, dated 1-30-42, recorded 1-30-42. A. M. Shirey, Jr.. and wife to L. H. Edwards. Beginning at the SW corner of the NWVi of Sec. 8, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 23 West, running East 884 feet to point of beginning; thence North 1320 feet! thence East 884 feet; thence South 1320 feet; thence West 884 feet to point of beginning, containing 26-2 3 acres. Assignment of 0. & G. Lease: Book Y-G, page 422, dated Sept. 20, 1941, recorded 1-30-42. J. K. Wadley and wife to Emily W. Randolph. NW'/ 4 of Sec. 15, and W'/j of NE'/i of Sec. 15, all in Twp. 15 S.. Rae. 24 West. Assignment of O. & G. Lease: book Y-G, page 443, dated Sept. 20, 1941, recorded Jan. 30, 1942. J. K. Waddley and wife to Elloine W. MoseJey. W'/;> of NE'/i of Sec. 15, Twp. 15S., Rge. 24 West. Jan. 31, 1942 Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Triplet! Lewisville, A r kausas O. & G. Lease: 10 yr. term, dated Jan. 7, 1942, filed Jan. 31, 1942. Arthur Baker and wife to J. R. Potts. All our undivided interest in the SV> of SWVi of Sec. 22, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. O. & G. Lease: 10 yr. .term, dated l-iG-42, fil-d 1-31-42 Ed Stephens-and wife, and Johnnie Stephens and wife to T. R. Goodwin,. N'/i of SE'/i of Sec. 11, Twp. S., Rge. 25 West. Co-Lessors Agreement: dated 1-2842, filed 1-31-42. Zedric Brice to T. R. Goodwin. NE</« of SE'/i and Z'/z of NW'/i of SE% of Sec. it, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. Assignment of O. £ G. Lease: dated 1-10-42, filed 1-31-42. T. R. Goodwin and wife to R. E. Wood. N.Vfe of SE'/i of Sec. U, Twp. 15 S., Rgo. 25 West. Contract and Agreement for O. & G. Lease: dated 1-9-42, filed 1-31-42. Mary C.. Turner et al to Donald Frankel, trustee. EM. of SWV 4 of W% of SE'/i of Sec. 1, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1/128 Int. (5 Royalty acres), book P-7, page 59G, dated 1-29-42, recorded 1-31-42. J. S. Maryman and wife to Oliver Anthony. SE'A of SW>/ 4 of Sec. 16, and the North 25 acres of the NEV 4 of NWVi. and the North 15 acres of the WM. of NWV 4 of NE'/i of Sec. 21, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Royalty Deed: 1/192 Int. (3 1-3 royalty acres), book T-7, page 77, dated 1-30-42, recorded 1-31-42. G. W. Crank and wife to Randolph Murphy. S'A of SE'/ 4 of Sec. G, Twp. 15 S., Rge 24 West. Royalty Deed: 20/968 Int. (20 royalty acres) book T-7, page 78, dated 1-2942, recorded 1-31-42. H. E. Ferguson and wife to Leo Robins. WV4 of SWV 4 and SEi/4 of SW>/ 4 of Sec. G, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1/64 of 5/40 Int. (5 .royalty acres) book T-7, page 79, dated 1-30-42, recorded 1-31-42. G. W. Crank and wife to E. S. Hardegree and E. D. Barber. SE% of SE>/ 4 of Sec. G, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 7/12800 Int. (1-3/4 royalty acres) book T-7, page 81, dated 1-23-42, recorded 1-31-42. W. L Goldston and wife to S. K. Goldston. W'/j and SVfe of NE'/i of Sec. 9, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. .. , , Royalty Deed: 1/3027 Int., book T-7, page 80, dated Oct. 22, 1941, recorded 1-31-42. J. D. Hedley and wife to J. J. Travis. SW'/ 4 and SE'/ 4 of NE'/i of Sec. 10; NVa of Sec. 13; NV& of NEVi of Sec. 9;• SVfc of NE'/4 and N'/a'of SE'A and NE'/ 4 of SW'A of Sec. 14; SW'/i and SE'/ 4 of NW'/ 4 of Sec. 11; SE'/i 'of Sec. 10; E% of SE'A of 'Sec: 16; W>/2 and SM> of NE'A of Sec. 9, all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West, containing 400 acres. Royalty Deed: 7/12800 Int., book T-7, page 82, dated 1-23-42, recorded 1-31-42. W. L. Goldston and wife to J. C. Godston. WM> and S'/ 2 of NE'/ 4 of Sec. 9, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 7/G400 Int. (3Vfe royalty acres), book T-7, page 83, dated 1-23-41, recorded 1-31-42. W. L. Goldston and wife to Edna Cook. W% and S'/ 2 of NE'/i of Sec. 9, Twp 15 S., Rge. 24 West. O. & G. Leaose: 10 yr. term, book T-7, pages 85, 86, 87, 88, 89, 90, dated 1-8-42, recorded 1-31-42. J. H. Gunn and wife, Ben Morgan and wife, Edward Barnes and wife, J. B. Var- mack and wife, Bertie Neal and wife, George F. Baker and wife to J. R. Potts. SV4 of SW'/4 of Sec. 22; Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Release of minerals: book M-7, page 293, dated 1-5-42, recorded 1-30-42. Henry Moore Jr., and wife to S. G. Dildy. N% of NW% of Sec. 12, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. Assignment of O. & G. Lease: book ^Y-G, page 445, dated 1-28-42, recorded 1-31-42. Nat Wisman and wife to G. C. Hurst. SW'A of SEV 4 of Sec. 23, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Our Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) jve .immediately, set up civil government, sent teachers and administrators to strengthen it. Within 20 years almost all civil TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. Legal Notice IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT HATTIE DePRIEST, Plaintiff, vs. ED DePRIEST, Defendant. WAKNING OKDICK The Defendant, Ed DePries't, is hereby warned to appear in this Court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff herein. WITNESS my hand and seal as Clerk of said Court on this the 31st j day of January, 19-12. (SEAL) J. P. BYERS Clerk Feb 2, 9, 10, 23 • NOW and TUES. Bigger Stars Than the Play . . . Bigger Laughs Than the Play ! Bette Ann Monty DAVIS SHERIDAN WOOLLEY — IN — THE MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER PLUS — Latest News "LOUIS - BAER" Fight Pictures HIGH FINANCE CHAPTER XXV JYTEXT morning was one of those clays that starts wrong and gets worse. A lady in a trailer got premature with a baby, and I had to help her scared husband pack for the hospital at 0:15, with our truckies yelling for their grub. A couple in Cabin Five planned to cut down their night's overhead by swiping a pair of sheets, and threatened me with the law when I made "em open up their suitcase. Dolf got hungry and pinched a couple of flapjacks so hot they burnt his mouth, and waved his | tail at me when I jumped him. I And there was a love letter from the bank, reminding us of a note and mortgage due in a month, and wasn't it about time we paid it off—a little matter of $4070.60 with interest! Like it paid off, would they? So would I. Fat chance. On top of all that, it was raining and I was cross. Doc was eating his breakfast in the corner when Juddy pushed open the door. He got up. She looked at him without seeing him, and he made a quick change from red to kind of white. Juddy said, "Mom, what's the matter with that trailer under the Pride of India tree?" "Broke," I said. "On their uppers." It was one of those things that happen in every camp. The wife was a young, pretty thing, thin as u stick of spaghetti and worn to a frazzle tending her half-sick husband who shaped up like a t. b. to me. They'd got this far on their way from Oklahoma to he* 1 brother in Florida, and I don't reckon they could have raised the change for a dollar between them. You could see they were scared. "I thought 1 heard the girl crying," Juddy said. "That was me when they hung me up for the parking fee," I said. "The man got a fill of gas." "Also on tick. Every camp gets gas grafters. It's part of the overhead." "Do you suppose they've got anything to eat?" * * * £)OC OLIVER got up. As he passed us, Juddy drew her skirts aside and leaned away, registering that if he didn't have leprosy, it was at least seven-year itch. From the window I could see him bracing the trailer girl, who was taking in some of the raggedy things she'd hung out to air. She lifted her head and spoke and he walked away, blinking like somebody had hung one on his chin. I stepped to the door. "What are you up to now, Doc?" He turned the eye of a sick fish on me. "Mom, what's wrong with me?" "I haven't got time to go into it now," I said. "I never can seem to do anything right," he said. "Not with women." "Well, tell Mom." "I tried to give that girl a little money." "What did you say to her?" "What was there to say?" "I see. You wait till her husband isn't around and just go up and push a twenty on her. That's fine. That's swell. Doc, haven't you got any notion of what a good-looking woman is up against on the road?" His eyes looked at me, kind of dazed. "No," he said. "Have you?" Inside the wagon Juddy giggled right out loud. "Tact!" she said. "Never mind, Doc," I said, for he was looking unhappy and rattled. "You meant well." "I did," he said. "What made her act that way?" "Hellfire and eampflre, Doc! Where's your savvy? She thought you were making a pass at her!" Juddy giggled again. Doc sort of gulped. "For money?" He took the bill out of his pocket and stared at it like it was poison. "Gimme that twenty," I said. It didn't require two minutes of my valuable time to negotiate and report. "It's okay, Doc. She's crying. I guess they're both crying. You get that way when you haven't eaten properly for maybe a week. Doc, you must be rich." "No," he said. "Not rich." "Speaking as man to man, about what would you assay?" "Mom!" Juddy said. "You let me run this," I said. "Doc, the bank down at Leverton is getting itchy about—" Juddy grabbed me. "No, Mom! No! No!" She almost bit my ear. "Well, pardon me," I said. "I'm speaking out of turn again. But maybe you'll tell me how we're to pull Tambay through this knothole any other way." She put her teeth over her lip. "I'd rather take Hendy's money than his." Doc walked out. I was sore. I gave it to Juddy straight. "You needn't be so nasty about his money. You've had seven hundred of it." "Seven hundred!" she said. "What seven hundred?" "Use your intelligence." "The bet!" "That's it." "Was that Loren Oliver's money? How rotten! Angel must have spent the money—" "Lost it." "—while he was on that drunk, and then gone to Loren Oliver!" "To me. I'm the one that got it from Doc." "Did Angel know where it came from?" "Yes." * * * CHE didn't say anything more; just sat there, thinking. After a while I said, "Was that on the up-and-up about going to your husb—to Hendy Kent for the money?" The color all went out of her face. "You know what it would mean." "You'd have to take him back. Or would you?" "I wouldn't be such a rotten sport as to take his money and not make good." "No, I reckon not." "Oh, Mom! I don't, know what to do. Why, even Loren Oliver would laugh at me if I went back to Hendy! Did you see his face when I suggested it?" "I did. He didn't look to me like he was laughing. Now, I want to ask you something. Do you still think Oliver shapes up like a crook, after seeing what he did about the trailer couple?" "Oh, that's no argument," she said. "Lots of crooks are generous. They can afford to be. Why, Mom, President Gilchrist has practically admitted that they struck gold at Tambay." It was true, too. A reporter had got to him, and the old boy said that all would be explained in his report to the trustees, "Look, Juddy," I said. "You won't let me borrow the money from Doc. Okay. How about getting it on a business deal?" ' "What kind of a deal?" "Straight business. If Mowry— I mean the bank—forecloses on Tambay, what becomes of Doc's Wandos? As soon as the Welliver lease is up, he loses them." "What of it?" "God give me patience! I'm banking on the hope that Doc will make us a loan on those dead In- juns." "You mean on the gold." • "Have it your own way. The point is, will you give him a lease as security for the loan if I get it?" "Oh, I suppose so! But you'lj have to do it all." (To Bo Continued) servants of the islands were natives. Within 30 years the. Philippines had been made a free common wealth with an elective president and legislature. More than lialf the population today is literate, and practically all of the 37,000 teachers in 11,000 free public schools are Filipinos. A high degree of tolerance between its Moslem, Christian, and pagan residents has been achieved. Agriculture, industry, and trade have flourished. All this has not been done to ripen a plum. for Japan. To guarantee Philippine freedom is not altogether crusading altruism. The fact is that the only kind of a Pacific world in which the Philippines can safely be independent is the only kind of a Pacific world which can be free of a constant threat of war for the United States anyway. When the President gives the solemn pledge of the United States that Philippine independence will be es- ablished and protected, he has the nation behind him. In this, as in so many other matters, Japan has wiped off the slate such differences of opinion as have existed. In this, as in so many other matters in which we once had or thought we had a choice, the ugly fact of war has left no choice. This, too, must be seen through to the bitter end. Native of Hope Dies Saturday Mrs. Carrie Cotton Chandler Is Buried Monday Mrs. Carrie Cotton Chandler, 73 wife of the late W. R. Chandler died at her home on South Pine street early Saturday night after an extended illness. Born. in Hope Mrs. Chandler had lived here all of her life. She was a member of the First Baptist church here and an active church worker. She is survived by one son, Roy Cotton of Houston, Texas, two grandchildren, Mrs. Roy Thompson of Washington, D. C., and Jimmy Cotton of Houston, Texas. Funeral services were held at the First Baptist, church here Monday morning at 10 o'clock. Burial was at Rose Hill cemetery. Active pallbearers were: C. F. Routon, E. E. Austin, C. C. Spragins, Gus Haynes, P. J. Holt and Pat Duffie. Mother of Hope Man Succumbs Mrs. Lena Coleman Dies at Mineral Springs Mrs. Lena Sissel Coleman, 73, wife of the late W. A; Coleman, died at her home in Mineral Springs Saturday. She had been in ill health for some time. Funeral services were held at the Liberty church Sunday afternoon with the Rev. Cagle of Mineral Springs officiating. Burial was at Mineral Springs. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. T. A. Stone and Mrs. D. Whitten of Mineral Springs, four sons, John and Robert Coleman of Mineral Springs, Tom Coleman of Little Rock and Joe C. Coleman of Hope, four brothers, Will Sissel of Wichita Falls, Texas, George Sissel of DeQueen and Charles and Ed Sissel of Commerce, Texas; two sisters, Miss Annie Sissel of Commerce, Mrs. Sterling Ratten of Cooper, Texas, 17 grandchildren and 22 great grandchildren. Germans Claim 3 Ships Sunk A L % Shelby L. Jones Is Postmaster Assumes Acting Postmastership at Emmet Saturday Shelby L. Jones assumed Saturday the acting postmastership at Emmet, succeeding William R. Beaty, transferred to the Railway Mail Service. Mr. Jones' appointment was backed by the following letter from Congressman Oren Harris: Honorable Ambrose O'Connell First Assistant Postmaster General Post Office Department Washington, D. C. Dear Mr. O'Connell: I am in receipt of a notification by j the Second Assistant Postmaster Gen' neral to the effect that Mr. William R. Beaty, PosUnaster, Emmet, Arkansas has been authorized to transfer to the Division of Railway Mail Service Mr. Beaty advises me that this transfer is effective as of January 31, 1942. In view of the vacancy that this transfer will cause I should like to recommend to you Mr. Shelby L. Jones for the position of acting postmaster at Emmet, Arkansas until such time as a permanent appointment can be made. Mr. Jones is a citizen of the United States, a resident within the territory supplied by the office and within the age limits prescribed by the Post Office Department. He is highly respected, possesses good character and will be a suitable person for this place. Your consideration of him will be greatly appreciated. .With the very kindest regards, I am Sincerely yours, OREN HARRIS Jan. 28. 1942 Washington, D. C. Kanzler Turns the Crank Ford Big Shot to Convert Auto Industry By HERMAN ALLEN AP Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON - "Gee," said Ernest Carlton Kanzler, who has just been handed one of the biggest and hottest jobs in the War Production Board, "I don't see much use in glorifying a fellow just because he's been appointed to a big job. Why don't you wait and see if I do any good?" Kanzler, a Ford big-shot for 25 years, is the man Generalissimo Donald Nelson of WPB chose to put the automobile industry on a full wartime basis. He has all the authority President Roosevelt conferred on Nelson himself. He can compel one manufacturer to open his tool rooms to another manufacturer; he can do almost anything that will wring another tank or another bomber engine out of America's No. 1 industry To Get Work Done As Nelson put it, Kanzler isn't going to run any "debating society." He's going to get work done, which is nothing new to him. Kanzler's main fun in life is work. He dabbles in photography, plays tennis and golf but mostly he just works. He has little patience with people- who complain about putting in nine or 10 hours a day. "That's not nearly enough," he says, "especially when we've got such a big job to do." He looks like a hard worker, too. Wiry and decisive in movement, he seems to economize on energy. When he walks towards a door, you get the feeling he has calculated the exact number of steps required to get him there without any half-steps left over. That leaves that much energy for another job. Used (o Big Jobs Big jobs are nothing new to Kanzler, but he doesn't like to talk about them. He saw that Ford needed a financing agency in 1928, so he went ahead and organized Universal Credit Corporation. All you can get him to say about it is this: "Somebody had to do it, so I did it." He was born in Saginaw, Mich., in 1892; his father was a surgeon, but he caught an early hankering for law and worked in law offices in the summer instead of in the nearby logging camps; was graduated from University of Michigan in 1912 and from Harvard Law School in 1915; went to work for Ford in 1916; married and has two sons. As for winning the war: "The way I see it, we've got to produce all we can. If the other side comes out with a boat with four oars, we've got to come out with one with eight oars." Submarine Action Reported Off Canadian Coast BERLIN —(/P)— German submarines operating in the North Atlantic surilt three ships off the coast of Canada the German command announced Monday in reporting several triumphs over enemy shipping. Details on the destruction or location were not given. ; DNB reported that German hombefs in several attacks on a British con-' voy and several merchantships sailing singly along the English east coast' scored direct hits on a tanker of 5,000 tons and damaged a merchantman of 4,000 tons so heavily that she' listed sharply. The agency said another merchant-' ship of 3,000 tons was set afire. The' high command's communique, apparently referring to the same ships, merely said bombers obtained bomb hits on three medium sized merchant- ships, one an oil tanker. ' "' NO ASPIRIN FASTER St. Joseph Aspirin is as pure as money can buy. You simply can't buy aspirin that can do more for you. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin, world's largest seller at- lOc. Sold everywhere. Even-' bigger savings, in the big sizes, 'too.? 36 tablets for 20c. 100 tablets,,35c:, It's so hard to convince theni that they muit eat the proper foods for growth and health. VINOL with it. Vitamin Bl and Iron wilt encourage their nppt- Ute and may soon show you a delightful improvement. Your druggijt hat pleasant-tasting VINOIt. John P. Cox Drug Co. Bring us your Sfek WATCHt Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut Boy Scout Committee to Meet Monday The advancement committee of the Boy Scouts of America will meet at the city hall at 7:30 Monday ni.ght, February 2. According to Buford Poe, chairman, examinations will be given for advancement in ranks as well as merrit badges. Scoutmasters of various troops indicated that several Scouts will come up for advancement at the meeting. F. B. I. School (Continued From Page One) can clearly get a picture of how to combat the would be saboteur, Espionage Agent and other forces that would seek to undermine our democratic way of life. Mr. Hallford stated that conferences were scheduled in the following cities in Arkansas in order to afford every law enforcement officer an opportunity to attend without taking too much time from his official post. Harrison—February 16, 1942. Fayetteville—February 17, 1942. Fort Smith—February 18, 1942. Russellville—February 19, 1942. Little Rock—February 20, 1942. Newport—February 23, 1942. Pocahontas—February 24, 1942. Osceola—February 25, 1942. Forrest City—February 26, 1942. Pine Bluff—February 27, 1942. Lake Village—March 2. 1942. El Dorado—March 3, 1942. Hope—March 4, 1942. Hot Springs—March 5, 1942. Law enforcement officers from the following counties have been invited to attend the FBI Quarterly Police Conference at Hope: Sevier, Howard, Pike, Nevada, LaFayette, Miller, Little River and Hempstead. FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WATCH CRYSTALS 35c AH Work Guaranteed WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. ' Studio 608 South Main Street Phone 318 W Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Phone 259 309 N. Main Good USED TIRES & TUBES All Sizes BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elraore, Owner WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 c«sh terms: Monthly. Drop us a card for Catalogs and full information. Quality makes by STEINWAY, HADDORFF, CABLE, WURLITZER. Beasle 200 E. Broad Texorkaua, Ark, Used Pianos, ?75 up. Terms'

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