Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 10, 1942 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 10, 1942
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Page 6
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HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS iiifmasters Be Trained iptcioI Course Be : fins Monday, Feb. 16, of High School will start a scoutmasters' course at the high school Monday. February 16. i?6aurses will be held nightly at o'clock, and all interested men Urged to attend, Lyman Arm- chairman of the training com- littee, announced. £ Although scouting is a boy's game, L'Js one with a purpose, Mr. Arm- j pointed out, developing charac- f.and citizenship ideals—and to achieve this purpose scoutmasters must know what appeals to the boy. [Unwittingly Helps (Thief Get Cor Out fBrtice Rochelle, City Bakery em- had a red face today. ^Yesterday he noticed a young man to get a 1941 Ford sedan out a" parking place on South Main _eet "My father left the car here," ftid" the young man. Bruce obligly slped him get it out of the parking ace. i">A ^moment later Bruce thought, erned if that car didn't look like va Middlebrooks' who owns the near the bakery, which uses |"sedan to deliver groceries in. Bruce into see Mr. Middlebrooks; and ey both ran out again—but the ti'ddlebrooks car was gone. f Police sent out an alarm. [•Today Ray Turner, Hope Auto corn- salesman, found the Middle- car abandoned on the Lewis- lie highway. There was a little blood the car, which prompted local nior to connect it with a wounded._ _Jit story that occurred at Stamps Monday, but local police said there ._ no connection. |>Mr. Middlebrooks got his car back hurt, except for soiled seat-cov- and a damaged muffler-pipe. Berardino, Chaves Find Out About Army Aviation Cadets | Ed ward J. McCabe Is [[Given Commission [Edward Jack McCabe, son of Mrs. >J- McCabe, of this city, received } 2nd lieutenant's commission in the [failed States Army Air Corps Saturday, relatives have been notified. TA specialist in aerial photography, Lit McCabe is temporarily stationed fit Lowery Field, Colorado. • * • >ur Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) By JERRY McLAtN O NEA Special Correspondent HIGLEY, Ariz. — Two of the better athletes who arc learning the intricacies of flying as U. S. Army aviation cadets are Johnny Berardino and Martin Chaves. Berardino was the brilliant shortstop of the St. Louis Browns. He played his college baseball at Southern California. Chaves, a gtiard, started 1942 by captaining an underdog Oregon State football tea mto a transplanted Rose Bowl victory over Duke in Duhram. Today the two are undergoing basic training at Williams Field near here. It's easy to see why flying would appeal to the two young men. The romantic, devil-may-care sort of life is made to order for athletes. To date they have found little gla- mor, however, and they're too busy for devil-may-care. Army aviation cadets are drilling these days—marching, close order drill and routine for six hours a day at reception or replacement centers. For five weeks prior to assignment to primary training centers, they are drilled, sent to ground school, vaccinated and generally prepared to be officers and gentlemen. Eat With One Arm From Plate Properly Dressed Uncle Sam intends to make well- rounded men of aviation cadets, judging by the report of an Arizona boy assigned to a replacement center. From his description, cadets are due for a rigid training program. "You have to learn to speak, eat, walk and sleep all over again—in the West Point way," explains the trainee. "It will be nice to be an officer so I can use a chair again to sit in while I eat. "Right now it amounts to squatting at attention, using the chair as a prop. We use only the front four inches and use only one arm during the process of eating, the other being held stiffly down at your side— not daintily draped across your lap. "And the plate! Well, its' no longer a plate. It's a clock. When you're eating, the knife is parallel to the edge of the table, edge toward the eater, at 12 o'clock fashion. Your glass is also at 12, cup at 1 o'clock, and bowl, if any, at 3. "When you're through eating, the knife, for kand spoon are placed side by side on a line from 4 to 10 o'clock, with the edge of the knife again toward the eater, and the napkin over a 9. The plate then is properly 'dressed.' Sit at Attention: Prepare to Rise "We sit at attention until some up- $3,500 in Food Given County Surplus Commodity Report for Month of December County Judge Fred A. Luck has received the following report from Norton Jones, state surplus commodity distributor, covering the month of December, 1941: Judge Fred A. Luck Hempstend County Judge Hope, Arkansas Dear Judge Luck: I am listing below the number of lounds and the total valuation of urplus food commodities which were [located to and received by your ounty during the month of Dccem- .er, 1041. Commodity Ibs. Corn Meal 3,200 Graham Flour 2,940 White Flour 3,920 Rolled C^ts 3,000 Apples 14,300 Prunes 3,000 Pork and Beans .... 9,000 Tomatoes 3,480 Salt Pork 2,834 Capt. Martin Chaves, left, of the Rose Bowl champion Oregon Staters and Johnny Berardino of the St. Louis Browns compare notes at /Williams Field, near Higley, Ariz., where they are receiving basic flight training as cadets in Army Air Corps. keep in cadence with everyone else perclassman yells: 'Prepare to rise!' We then .hunch our shoulders to let him know we heard. Then 'Rise!' We stand at attention. Then at 'Dismissed' we turn and face the aisle and file out when it's our turn. "There's plenty of goo dstuff to icafi. Everything from pLclkles and olives to ice cream. "The more 'sirs' you can throw into your speech, the better you get along. When you speak to an upperclassman you begin with a 'sir' and end with a 'sir.' "When he asks your name, the reply is: 'Sir, new aviation cadet, Jones, J. J., sir'—nothing else. When he asks for your serial number, you'd better know it, and zeros are zeros, not 'ohs.' Cadets Swing Arms and Are in by 8:30 "To walk the air corps way you value $131.20 308.70 196.00 261.00 943.80 324.00 495.00 278.40 586.64 Rev. Leland Clegg to Preach at 1st M. E. The Rev. Leland Clegg, district superintendent of the Camden District of the Methodist Church will preach at First Methodist church nt 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, February 11. His subject will be "Christian Education." The Rev. D. Mouzon Mann of Southern Methodist University will n!.so spenk, and Miss Dorothy Rao Hiiich- inson of Hcndrix College, Conway, will sing. Yielded by Sen Bromine, iodine nnd mnflncsium now nrc extracted commercially from ocean water. They arc processed and used in anti-knock gasoline, To relieve Misery of 666 Try "Rub-Mv-TlinV'-d Wonderful Linlmtnl Tuesday, February 10, 1942 - AND SWELL THAT BROTHER, THERE'S OTHER TOBACCO LIKE P.A. JIM GAINES takes (ess than 10 seconds for rolling P. A. smokes, and trim, straight, plump ones, too! " no r °H*y our " own cigarettes in every handy can of Prince Albert THE NATIONAL JOY SMOKE COLDS LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Total 45,674 3,524.74 During the month of December food commodities were distributed in your county by this Division to 3,705 children in 22 schools. We appreciate your cooperation in handling these commodities and wil appreciate it if you will give this information to your local newspaper Yours very truly John G. Pipkin, Commissioner Department of Public Welfare By: Norton Jones, State Director Surplus Commodity Distribution Feb. 6, 1942 Little Rock, Ark. swinging your arms six inches for ward and three inches backward. T get cadets out of the habit of walk ing normally, they begin by prohibit ing our swingin our arms at all, pinch ing the seams of our trousers if necessary. "We drill about three hours every morning and afternoon, with 10 minutes to rest between each hour. "Following evening mess, we have until 8:30 to get to the post exchange for a coke, cigaret—or stamps or to visit around the post. "By 8:30 everyone must have signed bac kin for the night." Such drilling, it might be said for the sake of prospective cadets, does not continue as strenuously once ground school courses begin. U. S. Army aviation cadets simply are broken in right. ['provision that the courts may re- |c4ce, without jury trial, the citizen- o£ naturalized citizens whose "ut- lices, writings, actions, or course conduct establishes that his poli- allegiance is to a foreign state sovereignty." • A citizen is a citizen, and all arc ual before the lav/. That is a basic erican principle. Yet here it is rbposed to apply different standards naturali7"d citizens than those ap- ilying to native-born citizens. It ates a sort of "secondclass citizen- Aside from doubt as to the stitutionality of such a law, is it •rise thus to divide citizenship? Cer- ily any such proposal careful consideration. demands |, There will be many such proposals, 1'when it can be shown that the ifety of the government and the |eople can be protected in no other some of them may be adopted, they should not be adopted hur- or with-out the fullest consid- ation of the long-range results. We ay well keep in mind the words oi United States Supreme Court in Milligan case after the Civil War • "The Constitution of the United jftates is a law for rulers and people Dually in war and peace, and cov- with the shield of its protection ill classes of men, at all times, am der all circumstances. No doctrine (lyolving more pernicious conse- |uences was ever invented by wit man than that any of its provis- ons can be suspended during any of great exigencies of government." Food for Defense The United States is at war! To lave a strong nation and a victorious nation we must have a healthy nation. A strong body and an alert mind are important to all of us behind the lines who are busy in many different fields helping to win the war. At the same time war tapes and the increased cost of living means that economy is of vital importance to the home and the nation. How can we have the best health possible when there is less money to spend for food? Follow the rules of good nutrition —and eat the following foods every day: 1. Milk—at, least a pint for everyone, more for children—or cheese, or evaporated or dried milk. 2. Oranges, tomatoes, grapefruit, or raw cabbage—at least one of these. 3. Vegetables — green, leafy, and yellow—one big helping or more, some raw, some cooked. 4. Potatoes and apples—and other vegetables and fruits. 5. Loin meat, poultry, or fish—or sometimes dried beans or peas. Eggs—at least 3 or 4 a week. Bread and cereal—whole grain products or enriched bread and flour 8. Fats, sweets, and seasonings as you like them. Do your part in the national nu- .rition program by working with your ocal nutrition committee. Call Meet Wednesday on Food Production A meeting has been called by the bounty U. S. Department of Agriculture War Board at 10 o'clock, February 11 in the courtroom of the courthouse. This meeting is for the purpose of making plans to increase ;he acreages of products of which :here is a great demand, particular .y peanuts and soybeans for oil, according to E. N. Martindale, chair- Slacks For Women Win British O. K. LONDON— (/P)— Reluctant about it at first, British officialdom now is rapidly putting pants on its war girls. Latest are navy blue slacks issuec o WAAFS for use during air raid 'tlerts. They atre designed to be lipped on quickly to provide warmth and protection in ARP shelters on IAF airdromes during winter months Even for civilian wear slacks are Decoming increasingly common. A ago they daubed Londonerb' man. Double Trouble at Michigan State By NEA Service EAST LANSING—It isn't that Michigan State coaches see double. It's the four identical twins on Spartan squads. For three years football and baseball teams have seen the Davis boys, Wyman and Wilford. The boxing team has the Zurakowskis, Wil and Wat. The Jennings pair, Merle and Burl, are N. C. A. A. wrestling champions. Latest addition to the carbon-copy are the Fernstrums, Bill and Ben of the freshmen track team Coach Fran Dittrich says it is impossible to tell the Fernstrums apart Most creatures that became extinc in modern times did so through the stupidity of man. OUR BOARDING HOUSE with .. . Major Hoople HEY, WHO 16 HERE'S CARD/ EGG THAT 'AMBULANCE! RISUT AT THE- 16 GOMMA POA.CU T 60MB TONIGHT fj CLUCK NAMED GOOGAN A-"- 6VEM AAOMEV GET6 THE STARCH ^2x BEFORE JfevV, TUIRO -«^=^ ROUNlp/ leads to turn in disapproval. Less than a year ago a proposa that women postmen w,ear slacks caused a furore in the staid Genera ?ostoffice. Now the GPO has its own type of slacks for women and issues them by dozens. 5. S. Normandie Burns and Sinks Former French Ship Capsizes After New York Fire NEW YORK —(/P)— The United States Navy's largest auxiliary, the 80,000-ton former French liner Normandie, lay capsized, fire-ravaged and water-logged at her icy Hudson diver pier at New York Tuesday as the result of an industrial accident as destructive as the work of a bomber squadron. Renamed the Lafayette after her siezure by the United States last December, the 60-million-dollar vessel toppled to port at 2:45 a. m. (EWT) under pressure of the incoming tide in the dramatic sequel to a fire set off by sparks from a welding torch. Shifting of tons of water used to control the flames Monday put the ship off balance. All personnel was ordered off after a 21-dcgree list developed. Of the 2,000 workmen preparing the vessel for war duty when the fire broke out one was killed and 220 were injured. Northwestern Men EVANSTON—A total of 41 Northwestern lettermen graduated in the last two years now hold commissions in the armed services. Four out of every five women in England's total population get married, according to statistics. Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Scout Masters Training Course Telephone 163 mthe First Methodist church. A scout masters training course will] Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Mitchell spent start here, February 19th. The course ] Sunday in Bodcaw. will consist of 6 or 8 meetings to be held on Thursday night of each week until the course is completed. The meetings will be held at the Ameri- . Mrs. Joe Boswcll and Mrs. Frank Tubervillc spent Saturday in Texarkana. can Legion Hut at 7.30. M ^ and Mrs Gcm . gc ghaw and son The course is for men interested in Ja o£ Arkedalphia were the guest scouting, to train them for scout- Sund of Mrs Joe B oswell. masters, and so they may help in scout work. Local arrangements are under ••^N the supervision of Ernest Hcstcrly. The attendance committee is composed of Dr. A. W. Hudson, Ted Van Pelt, Bob Hambright, and Ramey Garland of Emmet. eowi IMI BY WE* SERVICE. INC. T. M. ute. u.«. PAT. Sister of Local Man Dies Friends of Mr. J. D. Parker will regret to learn of the death of his sister Mrs. L. B. Haynie of Gurdon. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon in Gurdon and burial was in Union Cemetery, near Bodcaw. Mrs. C. C. Harvey of Bluff City spent Monday in Prescott. Mr .and Mrs. A. E. Cross spent Sunday with relatives and friends. Miss Lille Butcher of Dallas spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thad Butcher. Calendar Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Haynie of Warren spent 'Sunday with relatives. Subscribe to the Hope Star now, elivered at your home in Prescott ach afternoon. Mack Greyson, Tele- lone 307. Tuesday, February 10th. 12:00—Rotary club meets at the Broadway Hotel. 7:30 — The Euzelian Sunday school class of the First Baptist church will meet at the home of Mrs. L. T. Mitchell. Wednesday, February llth. 2:30—1916 club will at the home of Mrs. Matt Hitt. Society Miss Maude McDaniel has returned to Henderson Sstate Teachers College Arkadelphia after spending the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McDaniel. Mrs. Hart well Grccson, Mrs. J. W Teeter, Mrs. J. B. Baker, Mrs. L. Grifford, and Miss Carrie Mae Huske were in Hope Sunday night attendin the Morning Side College choir WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 7$ Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Klwwe. Owner This is a Pair of Pants It is a PRODUCT- ' something produced by the work of a farmer, a weaver, a dyer and a tailor. Cl 0 «_This is a Pants Presser It doesn't make pants. It keeps their creases straight. That is a SERVICE. This is Style _ We don't have the same styles now that we did around the turn of the century. Styles are IDEAS. This is a Newspaper It contains advertisements. Advertisements are vehicles that carry messages. THESE MESSAGES SELL THINGS. They can sell PRODUCTS-like pants. They can sell SERVICES—like pants pressing. They can sell IDEAS— like styles. Newspaper ads can sell products because they can show them with pictures, explain their merits and quote their prices with words, and tell the members of the local community where the"products can be bought. Newspaper ads can sell services by showing what they are,-who renders them, where they can be obtained and how much they cost. When it comes to selling Ideas, newspaper advertisements have unlimited uses. By economical repetition— .., they have taught people to brush their teeth, ... they have inspired people to support many charities. ... they have made a laughing stock of the idea, "The automobile will never replace the horse" THERE HAS NEVER BEEN A BETTER WAY INVENTED TO MAKE IDEAS STICK THAN THE POWER OF THE PRINTED WORD. * * * When business is better in this town everybody benefits. When everybody in the town knows what's going on all over the world, each man can tell better how to vote, what to buy and how to protect himself. Read these ads each week. Tell your friends to read them. They tell you what an important part your newspaper has in helping you to know what's going on, so you can decide what you personally are going to do about it all. The publisher of this paper wants to serve the community the best he possibly can. If you have any suggestions or questions or criticisms, don't hesitate to write him a letter. It will receive personal attention. HOPE STAR Alex. H. Washburn, Publisher MEMBER, THE NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS COMMITTEE OUR SERVICE IN THIS WAR IS TO PROVIDE THE NEWS AND OTHER VITAL INFORMATION THAT WILL LIGHT AMERICA'S WAY TO VICTORY t (\

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