Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 17, 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 17, 1942
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Page 6
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(* at six Sight Bock 1st Before Death , — (&)— Vision returned to I*roy Foster Sunday just 30 before he died- The ailing, old stonemason and miner had blind four years. nurses to his bedside in HOPE STAR, HOPE,| ARKANSAS •'' a convalescent home at dawn today. They found his trembling finger pointing to the light of sunrise in a window. "I can see!" he repeated, over and over. "It's daylight, nnd I can see it I've always said my vision would come back—but I know that 1 am dying", Eagerly he looked about his room, Livestock Auction Sale, Local Asset ibllshcd Four Years Ago nnd As-Oappreciate the potential possibilities „ Ing its Present Name About a Jjfear .Ago the Weekly Auction Sale tiiifvthe Sution Livestock Commission iff|66< provides nn Efficient and Con- P||enlent Clearing House for Llvc- Srprtocfc Produced over a wide sur- ll«ii<mnding area. C. P. Sutton Owner. ^Something over a century ago, the rm lands of Arkansas were aed for settlement by the white KBgople of the nation. As in all agri- I Cultural regions the livestock industry HSjjiiS. :inextricably entwined with the ^growth, expansion and prosperity '" followed in the wake of settle- of such a rich agricultural em- § *'~Tiief disadvantage to the producers Jjthe livestock industry, however, Sfpas the complete absence of a local flmairket and the inconveniences at" dant to marketing their livestock •.produced. Unlike other farm ducts, such as grains and cotton, buyers were always in at- iance in every small community, possessed no ready market was necessary to ship or drive to large cities which were often furidreds of miles away. 'Seeking to alleviate this condition nS'this section, at least, and quick to | future. of such a market, the Sutton Livestock Commission Auction Sales was established here in 1938. Although they started in a small and inauspicious manner, and had a total of ?371 in sales at their first auction today this firm is one of the largest and most firmly established of such sales in the state. Today, for example, the business is housed in a modem sales pavilion, a large sales ring and ample seating facilities for several hundred buyers and spectators. Selling about $10,000 worth weekly or half a million dollars worth of livestock, machinery and other miscellaneous items each year, this firm has sales every Tuesday beginning at 10 a. m. and continuing through the day. In this connection, it might be noted that a large portion of all checks given in payment for items sold through these sales are cashed in local stores where-the owner shopped for merchandise which, in other circumstances, he might have purchased in his own community. The Sutton Livestock Commission Co. takes this opportunity to express appreciation for your past business and to invite your continued patronage in the Adv. PrescotttoBe Guard HDQS Hope Is Omitted From New State Guard Setup Organization of the Arkansas Guard, announced Sunday from Little Rock by Lt. Col. Hendrix Lackey, omitted Hope as a company headquarters point. The new organization will be known as the Sixth Arkansas Infantry regiment, with uniforms and equipment furnished by the War Department, which will also supervise training. There will be two battalions, the First, with headquarters at Camdcn, and the Second at a point to be chosen in north Arkansas. Company headquarters points are: El Dorado, Prescott, Hot Springs, Pine Bluff. Batesville, Forrest City, Rogers and Fort Smith. Prescott is to be headquarters for Company B, with Capt. Coral P. Munn as command, nnd Lts. Charles H. Dundee and Leonard A. Bull. The true song of a bird, its high- pitched note, indicates to females the exclusive possession of food territory. State Wins 3rd Paving Decision Sentence by All- Negro Jury Upheld by High Court Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 GULF REFINING CO., A PIONEER IN SERVICE With the Distinction of Offering onc^oponed one of the first drive-In sta- nf 11,1. First Free Road Man ServlccsTtions in the world on Bnum boulc- 5> then asked that his bed be turned so he could watch the sunrise. As he watched the sky grow lighter his strength waned. "I knew I would sec it all again," were the words he whispered just before he died. . C. PENNEY CO.. INC wtlqetMmU €/ watt SPECIAL PRICED SKIRTS FOR GIRLS Large Assortment 1.09 Smart Homemakers Will Welcome These Values! CRISP COTTON FROCKS The smartest, freshest collection of cotton frocks you're likely to find! See them ... try them on ... you'll be amazed at the quality! Coat styles, zipper front types, breakfast coats, and long torso models. Bright prints and stripes. : .TJ.-1 Feature Styles in Cotton FASHIONS Smart cotton frocks to usher in the spring season! Printed seersuckers, striped piques, woven chambrays and novelty cottons in gay, fresh colors. Sizes 12-20 and 3846. Girls' Spring Frocks Grand dresses for school or dress wear. Poplin prints. Sizes 3 to 14 • — r 98c Girls' School Cottons New styles in fresh prints that will stay pretty after long wear r — / 69c Simple But Smart Fashions For The Thrifty Woman! DRESSES Novelty cottons and spun rayons in stripes, florals, checks and plain colors Sizes $•! 12 to 44 ... l, LITTLE ROCK (fl>)— The state Monday won a third court victory over municipal paving districts seeking Increased allowances under the 1941 act extending financial assistance to districts which paved continuations through cities and towns. Reversing a Pulaski Chaunccry court decree the court held that Marianna paving district number 4 was not entitled to $53,200 additional state aid for paving a loop through the business district which served as a route for traffic. The Supreme Court which ruled previously that a negro school principal charged with grand larceny was discriminated against because no ne- groes were on the grand jury held on discriminated when he was indicted again by an all-negro jury. The decision affirmed the sentence of D. C. Harriway, principal of Toilette School District number 38 of Howard county on a charge of stealing welfare department commodities used in free lunches at the school for children. - • i • Stock Men Meet Wednesday Group to Study Pasture, Forage Production Livestock producers of Hempstead County will study pasture and forage production and use with the assistance of Specialists of Arkansas Extension Service Wednesday afternoon February 18 at 1:30 p. m. in the county courtroom according to Oliver L. Adams, County Agent. Last year a Breeder's school conducted was so well received that this year emphasis will be placed on using quality feeds that furnish the most for the cost and contribute the greatest amount of meat and milk that is so needed in the all out program of the United States Department of Agriculture's War Program. The discussion to be emphasized will be (a) the need for more pasture, hay and silage as evidenced by the shortage in feed in most sections this winter and the usual need for more pasture during the summer and fall: (b) increased quality in hay by improved methods in curing and storing; (c) utilizing pasture and forage with those types of animals which will give economic production of meat and milk. All livestock producers arc invited. Fnrm Lonn Meeting A Farm Loan Meeting was held Monday morning at 10:00 at the courthouse. Mr. Oscar Holt, administrative officer of the AAA of Nevada county, discussed the cotton crop insurance. He gave instructions to the farmers on the premium rates insured on 15 per cent of their seven year average yield, as reported in the AAA office. Mr. Holt stated that the insurance was available to farmers on cotton crops, and notices of premium rates and insured yield had been sent out. A short talk was then given on the value of peanuts. Mr. Holt gave instructions on the acreage to be used in the production of peanuts. Civilian Defense The air-raid wardens and their assistants had a meeting last week at the City Hall Auditorium. Members of the fire department gave instructions concerning problems arising during] and following air raids, and other valuable information necessary at these times. Mr. J. A. Cole gave an instructive talk on 'Inccndary Bombs.' Lee Lcmmcrhirt talked on "Sabotage," and Mr. C. G. Murrah, Secretary of the Chamber of Commerce talked on "Conditions of the War." Under provisions of an ordinance enacted at the last meeting of the city council, Mayor Hamby announced the appointment of three air raid wardens for each city ward, the first name being chief ward and the other two assistants: Ward 1, John Marshall Pittman, Case Chappie, Duncan L. McRae; Ward 2, Clark White, L. A. Murrah, Leon Carrington: Ward 3, Byron Moody, J. W. Gist, C. P. Arnold; Ward 4, Fred Anderson, Jesse Crow, C. W. Ncicmeycr. (he week-end with his parent's, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Teeter. Mrs. Sam O. Logan has returned from Dallas, where she was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Steel Moore and Mr. Moore. Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson of Malvcrn spent Sunday with Mrs. Johnson's mother, Mrs. H. E. Bcmis. Calendar Wednesday There will be a joint meeting of the Diaconate and the Session of the First Presbyterian Church at 7:00. Thursday Officers and teacher of the Sunday School of the First Baptist church will meet at the home of Dr. E. P. J. Carroll at 7:30. Saturday Benjamin Gulp Chapter of the D. A. R. will have a silver tea nt the home of Mrs. H. H. Mc- Kcnzic at 2:30. of the First Free Road Map Services Ever Offered by nn Oil Company and of EslabllshliiK One of the First Drive-In Service Stations In the World, the Gulf Refining Co. lias Set the 1'ncc In Service to American Motorists. Gulf Products arc Wholesaled and Distributed In Hope nnd Vicinity by M. S. Bates, Local Gulf Distributor. In 1869 the first commercial well producing crude oil was drilled in Titusvillc, Perm. However, present day oil men cnn remember 1901 as another important date for two reasons: 1. The Spindle Top Well—the industry's most historic well—came in and introduced petroleum production on a tremendous scale. 2. The Gulf Refining Company was founded. In 1902 Gulf laid 13 miles of pipeline. In 1903 this was extended to 52 miles nnd the first Gulf refinery- destined to become the world's largest -was established at Port Arthur, Texas. With every year afterwards, Gulf grew and added new services. On December 9, 1913, for example, Gulf vard in Pittsburgh. Years Inter or in the early 20's Gulf introduced one of the first canned oils—Gulfpride was one of the first oils marketed in sealed cans for customer protection and has never been marketed otherwise. Gulf was also one of the first oil companies to offer retail credit cards which are good anywhere. Today, the nrganixnlinn itself has 12,000 miles nf pipelines, eight huge refineries, hundreds of consignees, jobbers and distributors and 50,000 service stiitinns which serve 40 states of the union from Maine to Texas. To 25,000,000 motorists in those 40 states—representing 80 per cent of the Million's car owners—the orange disc, the Gulf emblem has become the symbol of service and quality products. Mr. Bates nets as commission agent for,Gulf Products in this area. He owns his own equipment, employs his own personnel and is justly regarded as a local business num. He takes this opportunity to express appreciation for your past business nnd to invite your patronage in the future. Adv. Wildcat Test for Hempstead Test by March 12 on Big Block in Section 32-14-23 STAMPS, Ark. — The announe- ment of a first wildcat test to be drilled in Hempstead county as a result of Barnsdall Oil company's Bond No. 1 gusher in the new Midway, Lafayette county field was made here Sunday by A. C. Taylor, independent oil man of Texarkana. It was announced also that New York capital was being used in the new field. The transaction was concummated by Taylor for F. R. Sylvester of New York, who, after buying several tracts close to Barnsdall's recent discovery, bought a block of 1500 acres from Z. A. Copcland in Hempstead county about three miles northeast of the discovery well in the Midway area. Cost of the transaction is understood to be $10,000 cash and an obli- galion to drill a Smackovcr lime test to begin on or before March 12. Taylor said work would begin at once. Contract has been let to the Crescent Drilling company of Monroe, La. Location of the test is the center of the NW quarter of the NW quarter of section 32 Twp. 14, Rge. 23 West. Prescott Pnrcnt-Tciichcrs Association Celebrates Founders Hay The Prescott Parent-Teachers As- sbcintion celebrated Founders Day at the regular monthly meeting of the organization at the Junior High school Friday afternoon. Mrs. Wells B. Hamby, president, called the meeting to order and asked the secretary, Mrs. Robert Hambright, to read the minutes of the January meeting. Mrs. Gus McCaskill, Treasurer, gave a financial report and Mrs. Charles C. Thomas, Study Club Chairman, reported that thirty P. T. A. members attended the first, Rotary Institute of Understanding lecture. Mrs. Hamby announced that the P. T. A. was sponsoring the ticket sales for the Red Cross benefit show that would be given at the Gem Theater by the management on the 18 and 19 of February. All the proceeds from the window and ticket sales will bo given the Red Cross. Mrs. John Hubbard, Program chairman, gave the review of the progress o fthe P. T. A. since the founding forty-five years ago the 17 of February. Past presidents of the local P. *T. fy. since its organization in 1916 were introduced by Mrs. Hamby. Mrs. Fred Powell the first president, Mrs. R. L. Blakely, Mrs. T. C. McRac Jr., Mrs. Martin Guthric, Mrs. Hartwell Grce- son, Mrs. Charles C. Thomas, and Mrs. T. M. Bemis were the past presidents present. Yellow Garza crysanthemums, surrounded yellow tapers ,at each end of the table, that was centered by a beautiful buff birthday cake decorated with yellow and blue candles. In the impressive candle lighting ceremony, Mrs. Jess Hays, played the Spirit of P. T. A. and nine senior girls, Maxine Seals, Gloris Roscoe, Mary Elizabeth Hesterly, Dorothy White, Daisy Nell Dickerson, Eunice Moore, Irene Chamlec, Mary Lillian Rodgers, and Gladys Ursury, lighted candles as goals of the P. T. A. Classes sponsored by Mr. J. W. Teeter, Mrs. T. M. Honea, and Miss Frances Guthrie won the attendance prizes, Society Miss Maxine Martin has returned to Camden after visiting her mother, Mrs. Ida Martin. Miss Marjorie Nell Bulter of Bodcaw was the week-end guest of Miss Theo Bulter. Mrs. J. C. Howard of Fayettcvillc is the guest of her' daughter, Mrs. Charles Robinson and Mr. Robinson. Jack Glenn, who is a_ student at the University of Arkansas, Faye- ttcville, spent Monday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Glenn. Mr. and Mi's. Daniel Pittman have returned from a trip to Miami Beach Florida. 'John Teeter, student at Arkansas State Teachers College, Conway, spent WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas PENNEY COMPANY, 4 n c'o c p o WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 cosh or terms: 536.50 Down $19.38 Monthly. Drop us a card for Catalogs and full information. Quality makes by STEINWAY, HADDORFF. CABLE, WURLITZER. Beasle 200 E. Broad Texarkaua, Ark. Used Pianos, $75 up. Terms This is Store —it sells tires RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co. ON COTTON ROW Agents for International FERTILIZER We recommend that you buy your fertilizer now. As the ingredients in fertilizer are used in the manufacture of munitions, shells and bombs. Price subject to change without notice. 1UU This is Store B —it sells tires This is newspaper advertising Here Store A and Store B tell the public that they have tires for sale and where their stores are located. But now there is a shortage of rubber, due to the war. Store A and Store B haven't enough tires to sell. Store B stops advertising. Store A teeps right on advertising —keeps its name before the public —and tells its customers how to get the most wear out of their tires. What happens? The public forgets about Store B. The public remembers about Store A, appreciates that Store A is interested in their getting the most out of their tires, not in just selling tires. When the rubber shortage is over, people are in the habit of thinking about getting tires from Store A ... and they are out of the habit of thinking about Store B. This isn't just theory. During World War I some Store B's stopped advertising. By the time they started advertising again, the Store A's, which had kept on advertising, were 'way ahead of them with customers that were friendly and grateful. The Store B's kept on dropping behind. It's the same today. There is a shortage of some goods. But you'll notice that the wise owners of the Store A's still advertise their services to you, still keep their names where you can see them, in the newspaper ads. AND THAT'S ONE VERY GOOD REASON WHY YOU WON'T FIND THEIR STORES ADVERTISING THEIR PLACES FOR RENT WHEN THE WAR IS OVER! * * * When business i3 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 per sonal attention. HOPE STAR Alex. H. Washburn, Publisher MEMBER, THE NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS COMMITTEE OUR SERVICE IN THIS WAR IS TO PROVIDE THE NEWS AND OTHER VJTAL INFORMATION THAT WILL LIGHT AMERICA'S WAY TO VICTORY

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