Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 19, 1942 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 19, 1942
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Page 2
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o MOPE STAR, HdM, ARKANSAS Thursday, fet>ruary lolds Training Class #•> '•£,,^- Heads of County Branches Meet at Hope City Hall The training class and the library clerks of the Hempstead County Library met this week at the city hall •wjth Miss Slsie Weisenberger, county librarian teaching the class. Mrs. Johnnie McCabe opened the class by reading a chapter from the Bible. Rules for arrangement of cards in a catalog were given to the class by Miss Weisenberger, after which a short laboratory period was conducted and the library clerks filed cards. A years summary of the achieve- merits made in the county library system Was given by each librarian. Book reports were made from each librarian. This month the lives of important men and women were discussed. Beginning March 1, the county library system will reregister its borrowers. Miss Weisenberger explained to the library clerks just how this reregistration would be carried out. The "Book lor Victory" campaign was discussed. The county drive for books for the boys in the armed forces will begin OUR BOARDING HOUSE with . . . Major Hoople EXTRA MEASURE OF Every Dickie's garment enjoys the fine)! materials. From the vat-dyed thread that goes into every stitch to the cloth from which the garment is cut, no detail is too small for our painstaking attention. Design, craftsmanship, the worker's individual needs—all in turn receive careful study. This extra measure of quality has made hundreds of thousands completely satisfied users. You will be too, once you've worn these superior shirts and pants. WILLIAMSON-DICKIE MFS. CO. FT. WORTH, TEX. We Have a Complete Stock DICKIE'S Shirts & Pants McDowell's HOPE KNOW PUSILISTS/ CAN'VOU MAMS A GOOO HE/WvMEKSMT TO MrXTCH WITH THE REDOUBTABLE ROUUOHOUS-g SOOG/'Ms} ON rv\V MMVMV1OTH BOXING to THE VE&V MAN PGHT VE/XH, &UT ME/ MrXtfoR/ MEET\WH£N VOLi R.\OT CiM-L, Uu|-te'LU SHOOT Our Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) which means very simply that no person's private affairs count for much until this menace has been removed. Like our forefathers of the Revolution', we are in for a battle for survival, Let us serve notice on tin 1 world, by actions, not words, that we propose to survive—and how! Oil and Gas (Continued From Pago One) Monday, February 23, under the leadership of Miss Weisenberger, assistant chairman of the Victory Book campaign. Mrs. Joe Jackson, reviewed "All that Glitters," by Frances P. Keyes. This was enjoyed by all. At the close of the class a birthday cake with two candles was cut and served to eight members. The Hempstead County Library celebrated its second anniversary February 15, 1942. The next training class will be held March 17, at the city hall. Recent books of Asia will be discussed. Germans Lose Their Hyphens Milwaukee Bavarians Change to Cowboy Suits By DON BBANNON AP Feature Servic MILWAUKEE — The Germans of Milwaukee fought against war with the land of their forebears. i But if outward manifestations are any criterion, Uncle Sam need have no fear as to where they stand today. The bulk of them rallied to his standard immediately after Pearl Harbor resolved to see him through to a smashing victory. Pro-Nazi citizens suddenly lost their voluability. Some were reportedly placed under surveillance. Most Milwaukee Germans were not loathe to see th ! .s done. Opposed Intervention From the day the Nazi legions inarched on Poland, Milwaukeeans of Germanic extraction opposed American intervention opposed American intervention. It was not our fight, they declared. Some became bitter as administration support of Great Britain progressed. Most of the group detested Hitler and hated the things he inflicted upon his people and the world. But they hated England more —blamed her for Germany's misery and for Hitler. The first bomb blast in P^arl Har- You never served a tastier dessert than apricot 0 /# ^«ro a APRICOT BETTY 1 (No. 2Yi) can apri- ^ teaspoon cinnamon Dash salt '/a teaspoon corn starch 1 egg while 4 tablespoons KARO (red label) cot halves, drained S tablespoons butter 21/2 tups small bread cubes I/! cup KARO (blue label) Set aside 12 apricot halves for topping. Melt 3 tablespoons butter, and mix with, bread cubes. Toss with fork. Stir in KARO (blue label) and cinnamon. Arrange alternate layers of bread mixture and remaining apricots in greased individual baking dishes. Dot with remaining butter. Place 2 apricot halves on top of each, keeping cut side up. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) 20 to 30 minutes. Add salt and corn starch to egg white, and whip until it begins to hold shape. Add KARO (red label), 1 tablespoon at a time, beating thoroughly after each addition. Drop half teaspoonfuls around edge j^ of baking dish, and in center of each apricot ^™\ half. Return to oven, and bake 10 minutes or /f until meringues are browned. Makes 6 serv- 'K ( v ings. Serve hot! *'*. Hero's Portrait for West Point acres) Book T-7. page 164. Dated Feb. 9, 19-12. Recorded Feb. 17. 1942. R. S. Randolph and wife to R. O. Snow. E'/*> of NE'/a of See. 10. and WV. of NW'/i of See. 11, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Mineral Deed. 1/32 Int. (5 mineral ncres) Book T-7, page 167. Dated Feb. 9. 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1942. R. S. Randolph and wife to Jane M. Loucks. NEV-i of Sec. 18, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Mineral Deed. 1/64 Int. (5 mineral ncres) Book T-7, page 1US. Dated Feb. 9, 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1942. R. S. Randolph and wife to John H. Mack. NV<! of Sec. 18. Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Mineral Deed. 1/32 Int. (5 mineral ncres) Book T-7, page 169. Dated Feb. 9, 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1942. R. S. Randolph and wife to Jane Dunn NE'/i of Sec. 18, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Minernl Deed. 1/32 Int. (10 mineral acres) Book T-7, page 170. Dated Feb. 9, 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1942. R. S. Randolph and wife to R. O. Snow. NV 2 of Sec. 18, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. ] Mineral Deed: 1/16 Int. (10 mineral acres) Book T-7, page 171. Dated Feb. 9. 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1942. R. S. Randolph and wife to R. O. Snow NE'/i of Sec. 18, Twp. 15 S., Kge. 23 West. Royalty Deed. 1/384 Int. Dated Feb. 10, 1942. Filed Feb. 17, 1942 A. E. Jordan and wife to J. D. Hedley. SW'/i of NW'/i; 11.78 acres, being a part of the TW'/i of NW'/i; and 8.13 acres, being a part of the )'/,> of NW'/i; all in Sec. 10, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1/512 Int. Dated Dec. 29, 1941 Filed Feb. 17, 1942 R. S. County 4-H Clubs Meet Groups Study Leadership in Wednesday's Session A Leadership Training Meeting WHS held for the 4-H County Council of 4-H Clubsi local Club Officer and Leaders. The meeting was held at the Experiment Station Recreational Cen- tur beginning at 10:00 n. m. Thomas Thrid Walker of Columbus County Council President presided over the meeting. Mr. W. J. Jernigan, State 4-H Club Leader, attended the meeting -mul assisted 4-H Club boys and girls with problems and suggestions for 4-H Club programs for 1942. The following 11 4-H Club groups over the County were represented at this meeting with an attendance of 70 officers and leaders: Fulton, Guernsey, Washington Jr., and Sr., Shover Springs, Springhill, Polmos Jr. and Sr., Piney Grove and Columbus. The program opened with a song "America" led by Clifford Cox from Guernsey and pianist Mrs. Earlie McWilliams, County Council President of Home Demonstration Clubs. Tli devotional was conducted by Rev. Bnggett of the First Christian Church. The. 4-H Club Victory Pledge was presented by several groups of club boys anil girls tinder the direction of Miss Phoebe T. Harris, Assistant Home Demonstration Agent, nnd Mr. Barney W. Chambers, Assistant County Agent. This pledge illustrates the vital need of every 4-H Club boy and girl fnlliiu; in line with the Food-for-Victory Program. Discussion groups were led by Mr. Jernigan, Stale 4-H Club Agent, and Mr. Oliver L. Adams. County Agricultural Agent, on the ways that 4-H Club boys and girls can assist in winning the war—Victory Gardens, collection of scrap iron and junk over the county and Victory Clubs with every boy and gir of club age being a member of their 4-H Club. Neighborhood groups were discussed and every club urged to organize neighborhood groups as a part of thai Polly Wants an Aspirin BALTIMORE — (<P)— A snifter n dny keeps the pnrrot doctor nway. That's the theory of Grorge Bolder who feeds n whiskey nighlrnp to )iis 52 pet parrot' when cold winds whistle about tlw..r birclhouse. The parrots tnke theirs with plain water and some can handle more than others. The parrot patrinrch, Ragamuffin, 95, handles his like a southern gentleman. Those roues who don't know when they've had enough regret it the next day because pnrrots have handovers, loo, after talking, fighting or sleeping jags. In 'an 1815 eruption, the volcano Tambora, Netherlands East Indig* threw out about 38 cubic miles of solffl material. The coastline of Borneo Is about as long as the distance from San Francisco to New York. It's a Blind Date in Reverse CAMP PENDLETON, Va. -/ff>)There was no complaint from the | soldiers or the local jitterbugs during what was probably this nation's first "Blackout Ball." Soldiers who wanted to cut in lit matches and took a quick look at the girl. The escort would then hear a voice ask for the dance, nnd he'd lose his partner in the dark. If Your Child Catches ' Cold Listen-, —listen to millions of experienced mothers nnd relieve miseries with the IMPROVED Vlcks treatment that takes only 3 minutes and makes good old Vicks VapoRub give BETTER TIWN F.V£R-» RESULTS! IT ACTS 2 WAYS >*^ *> AT ONCE to bring relief. Randolph and wife lo A. K. Jordan, big 4-H Club in the schol. Shove: " ' ' " "' ' ' ' Mrs. Colin P. Kelly, Jr., stands beside a painting of her hero-husband that will be hung at the U. S. Militaiy Academy at West Point. B. Godwin, New York artist, executed the portrait of the bomber pilot who gave his life to sink a Japanese battleship. Fighting for the U. S. Now American-Born Japanese Are Held Above Suspicion By F. II. FRAWLEV AP Feature Service LOS ANGELES—If Las Angeles county, nerve center of Pacific coast war production, is apprehensive about bor blasted Milwaukee isolationist sentiment into oblivion. Germany declared war, and Milwaukee's German- Americans proudly became plain un- hyphenated Americans. Bernhard Hofmann speaking for the 61^ German-American groups which he organized into the Wisconsin Federation of German-American Societies, said: "Since the Axis powers have declared war, we American citizens of Germanic extraction know our only duty will be to our country. We fully realize that this is a life or death struggle for America. Therefore, we will do everything in our power to help our government, and sacrifice to the utmost to win this war for the United States, our country. So it has been in the past, so it is now, and so it will always be." Hitler Was Wrong A few days earlier, Hofmann had told an interviewer that the United States should not intervene in Europe because the .world's troubles could not be settled by force, that American victory in a war fought on two fronts would not be worth the cost in men and money. He had also declared thai Hitler was wrong in trying to create ; better Europe by force, and had fought to prevent Nazis and Communists from gaining control of German-American societies. War quickly changed the near northwest side taverns where Germans gather for a few hours of gernuetlichkeit (good fellowship and hospitality; and a stein of beer. At the Schwaben-Hof, a North Twelfl street tavern and restaurant famous for its Tyrolean orchestra and German music, the Tyroleans put aside their embroidered shorts, heavy leather harness, woolen half socks and feathered hats and came out in cowboy suits, chaps, high-heeled boots and crooned of dogies, pintos, and the lone pr-rair-ee-e. First Day of War A representative group of Teutons gathered in Central Hall the first day of war with Germany to hear the bartender. Curt Porath, speak. He is cornrmjnder of the German-Austrian War Veterans Association. "It is now our fight," he said. "I Icnow what war is. But I say, now we're in it, and we got to win, and we naturalized citizens are going to help all we can. No one is going to be able to point to us and say we are not doing our part." its 60,000 Japanese, there is no outward sign. The FBI upon the declaration of war interned some Japanese nationals and the Treasury Department placed certain economic restrictions ; against others. ' But the Nisei, or American-born Japanese, who comprise two-thirds of the 150,000 Nipponese in Continental United States and Hawaii, are generally held above suspicion. They are as modernly American as tomorrow. They have discarded almost every tract; of Japanese tradition. Typical family in "Little Aokyo," Los Angeles Japanese .settlement, is that of Chimata Sumida, n merchant, who came to the United States 30 years ago and three years later sent back for his "picture bride," Masako. They have three daughters, two sons. The boys are students at the University of California at Los Angeles, majoring in business administration One daughter is in junior high school, two were graduated with honors and now are secretaries. Life at the Sumida home is not greatly unlike that of the average American family of European ancestry, except perhaps for some variance in food habits. There is a close family attachment, industry and thrift are indoctrinated but all play as hard as they work. The children "cut the rug" on occasions and can execute the latest danc> steps. Father Chimata is proud of his children, says he hasn't had to prod them but rather has preached relaxation and enjoyment of life. All the children play golf and the boys and the father are proficient enough to have captured numerous trophies that adorn the family "bull pen," equivalent of the rumpus room. The war has injected a sombre note to everything in "Little Tokyo," however. Nisei say they haven't deflected any especial unfriendliness from other Americans and that the young children have not been "baited" at school. Everyone in the community is eager to do his part in helping to whip the Axis powers. Suicide For Japan Father Sumida, who , has traveled extensively in the Orient, feels that Japan finally has come to the end of her dangerous expansion program, and that when she attacked the United States, she sealed her doom as a first-rate nation. The militarists, he believes, are committing national harakiri. Daughter Grace, who spent 18 months in Japan a few years ago, was silad to gut back. The trip climaxed her college education and while she was glad to study the land of her ancestors', she would not want to live where the husband summons his wife by the clap of his hands and she must, out of respect, walk behind him. Sons Marshal! and Theodore are still too young for the Army but will be glad to do their hitch they say. whenever needed. They and all other Nisei agree that life in the United States is worth fighting for, and 2,000 of of NE'/i of Sec. 10, and W'/> of NW'/4 of Sec. 11, all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1/192 Int. Dated Jan. 26, 1942. Filed Feb. 17, 1942. R. S. Randolph and wife to A. E. Jordan. SW'/t of NW'Xi; 11.78 acres, being a part of the NW'/i of NW'/i; and 8.13 acres, being a part of the E'/> of NW'/i; all in Sec. 10, Twp. 12 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed. 1/1024 Int. Dated Feb. 10, 1942. Filed Feb. 17, 1942. A. E. Jordan and wife to J. D. Hedley. EM- of NE'/ 4 of Sec. 10, and W'/j of NW'/i of Sec. 11, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed. 1/160 Int. (6 royalty acres) Dated Feb. 12, 1942. Filed Feb. 17, 1942. Mrs. Ida Burns, Corda Burns Burrus and Joe Burrus to Frank Billingslea. S'/j of SE'/i of Sec. 3; NW>/4 of NE'/i of Sec. 10; all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. O. & G. Lease. 5 year term. Dated Feb. 9, 1942. Filed Feb. 17, 1942 Federal Land Bank of St. Louis to Marine Oil Company SVi of NE'/t of Sec. 4; NW'/i of NE'/ 4 , and the West 1 acre of the NE'/4 of NE'/i of Sec. 5; all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Release of O. & G. Lease. Dated Jan. 23, 1942. Filed Feb. 17, 1942. Hunt Oil Company to J. B. Powell and wife. Lease dated Nov. 23, 1936, covering the NW'/i of Sec. 10; NE'/ 4 of SW'/i, and NW>/4 of SW'/i less 2 acres out of the SE corner of Sec. 3, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Option on O. & G. Lease. M-7, page 33. Dated Feb. 10, 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1842. A. H. Teat to J. C. Hawkins. W'A of SE'/i, and the NE'/i of SW'/i, and the SE'/i of NW'/i, and SW'/i of NE'/i, all in Sec. 29, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Assignment of O. & G. Lease. Book M-7, rage 334. Dated Feb. 16, 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1942. E. P. Wingfield Et Al to The Gerhig Co. of Ark. SW'/i of NW>/4 and NW'/i of SW'/i of Sec. 1, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed. 1/3840 Int. Book M-7, page 336. Dated Feb. 11, 1942. Recorded Feb. 17, 1942. W. A. Stockard and wife to H. C. Skidmore. NW'/i, and W% of SW'/i of Sec. 14; EM; of | NE'/i and SE'/i of Sec. 15, Twp. 15 I S., Rge. 24 West. Nevada County Royalty Deed, filed 2-17-42, C. A. Fincher et ux to Gene Goff, SW SF, SE SE, Sec. 24, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, C. A Fincher et ux to Gene Goff, SW SE SE SE, Sec. 24, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. Royalty Deed, filed 2-17-42, V. S. Parham et ux to L. A. Longino, NE NE E SE; Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rge. 23 Royalty Deed, filed 2-17-42, O. G. How To Hold FALSE TEETH More Firmly In Place Do your lake It'clh annoy and embarrass >y slipping, dropping or wabblinq when ou eat, laugh or talk Jmt sprinkle a itrle FASTEETH on your plates. This alkaline (norvactd) powder holds false teeth more firmly and more comfortably. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feelina. Does not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denture jrcgtb). Get FASTEETH today at any 1rug rtorc. Springs 4-H Club group gave a re port on their neighborhood organiza tion. Plans were made for a Rally Day, to assist with the Experiment Station Visiting Day, State Camp and an executive meeting of the County Council Officers within the near fu- The group that met at ths meeting represents 15 organized 4-H Clubs over Hempstead County with an enrollment of 911 boys and girls. At the noon hour a luncheon of "Eat the right Foods" was served to Ihe 4-H Club girls and boys under Ihe direction of Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent, and Miss Phoebe T. Harris, Assistant Home Demonstration Agent, consisting of foods that can be grown on the farm. The menu was Boston Baked Beans. Boston Brown Bread and cheese, whole wheat buttered sandwiches, slaw and hot chocolate. After the luncheon the club groups adjourned to meet again at Rally day. After the meeting adjourned a committee meeting sponsored by Barney W. Chambers, Assistant County Agent, was held on dairy demonstrations. A feeding demonstration was given by David Edwards and Harold Willard of Blevins. The area of the Dutch East Indies is about one quarter of the area of continental United States. It's always like *. <«*"''*, ^ c. « / PENETRATES to upper / breathing passages I with soothing me• dlclnal vapors. % STNHWATES chest and back surfaces like a : poultice. 1 •»'*« Ruitr — WORKS FOR HOURS to ease coughs, relidve* musculiir soreness or lightness, :nul bringreal,lionest-to-goocltiesscomfort. To get this Improved treatment... just massage VapoRub for 3 minutes I ON BACK as well as throat and chest, For Better Results then spread thick layer on chest and cover with warmed cloth. Try ill VIGKS V VAPOHUB Ths Improved Way When your old dress becomes young again! No wonder you're pleased! it does look like a brand new dress. But that's not unusual for anything cleaned at Hall Bros. The same care is given to every article — whether it's a rayon scarf or a lame formal, the finished results spells "Perfection!" HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters Phone 385 • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by| Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe NOTICE • • • • W. B. WILLIAMS Has joined the personnel of the CAPITAL BARBER SHOP and invites his friends and customers to visit him CAPITAL BARBER SHOP Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut =£' I Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main OR I ANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio COS South Maiir Street Phone 318 W them have just that. joined the Army to do ^^^^^^^^'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^^^^^^•^•••••^••I^H Smashing Furniture Values at Thomas c> Smith Furniture Co. Murphy et ux lo J. Warren Murphy, SW SE Sec. 13, Twp. 14. Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, F. T Munn et ux to C. H. Murphy Jr., W SE NW Sec. 1C, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, Carl Young et ux to W. H. Munn, Sec. 13 and 24, Twp. 13, Rge. 21. Assignment O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, Gene Goff et ux to W. D Northcutt, SE NE, Sec. 20, Twp. 14 Rge. 22. Royalty Deed, filed 2-17-42, John D Langston et ux to V. S. Parham, NF NE, E SE, Sec. 35, Twp. 12. Rge. 23 O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, D. G. Tate et ux to R. E. Anderson, SW Sec. 36, Twp. 14, Rge. 21. Assignment O. & G, Lease, filed 2-17-42, R. E. Anderson et ux to Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co.. SW Sec. 36, Twp. 14, Rge. 21. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, Roy McNatt et ux to J "5. Childers, N SW £E Sec. 26, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, T W. McNatt et ux to J. E. Childers. N NW, NE S SW SE Sec. 35-20, Twp. 14. Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, R. J Wilson el ux to H. H. McKenzie, S NE Sec. 35, Twp. 12. Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, Dare Pcnnington <>t al to H. H. McKenzie, N 'SW SW SW, Sec. 26, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, Exie Hendfix to H. H. McKenzie, SW Sec. 26, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-17-42, R. J. Hicks .et al to H. H. McKenzie, SE NW, Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. Production of Furniture Like This will be curtailed from now on, in line with our Nation's War Effort. 9 Obviously, buying at these savings is a Wise Investment. ft We invite you to come in and get our prices before buying. We carry a complete line of Home Furnishings. Our Stock is Now Almost Complete and we are ready to do business with you. Thomas & Smith FURNITURE COMPANY 208-10 S. Elm Street "Next to Ritchie Grocer Co" Phone 606

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