Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 23, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, February 23, 1942
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Page 4
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Bag™'*•'>" £ « ' lie Amounts ii*»',«•»> giformers Are Advised to Save Every Piece for Defense year farmers throw away s, enough baling wire to build three ppghty battleships or 3,000 medium Ifahks, says Oliver L. Adams, county SKfii other words, he says, much of 100,000 tons of 14- and 15-gauge used on the nation's farms each for baling straw and forage |pSir<>ps is allowed to rust away in a fscrap heap after removal from the '' . a little care, reports Earle K. fltj'Kambo of the University of Arkansas piCallege of Agriculture, much of this jjj&nre could be used a second time, not |!6nly for baling economy, but as an j|linportant conservation measure and f «S ; ? direct contribution to -the national v 'effort. He adds that farmers find a situation in which new ig .wire cannot be obtained. t|j|;Tb.e extension agricultural engineer ^suggests that baling wire be removed by untying the knot or by the wire as close to the knot j|as;possible, so that it may be used : again. The full length pieces •. be used again for tying regu- bales, Rambo says, or the shorter may be used again for making r, lighter weight bales. wire hung over a fence or in a heap outside the machine psBed may rust and become unfit for ^-Rusting can be prevented-by _ each tie with an oil rag and ^Storing hi a dry place. says there is still another why livestock farmers will to use care in opening baled hay. llJljVhen the wire is broken or cut, short |£l>ieces may fall into the hay and be jgJjfsWallowed by the livestock. Veteri- |p>s;narians say that many fine cattle, and tg<gather livestock, as well, are killed Ijjeyery year by pieces of baling wire pierce vital internal organs. Lemley Hears V J • • I /% I Municipal Court Monday, February 23,1942 State Cases Jg^on Docket are •. Postponed Week If|The following cases were heard by JB||?Uclge W. K. Lemley in the weekly g|muhicipal "court session at the Hope ipicity hall Monday morning: IMCity Docket j^pTorh Cox, petit larceny, plea of ^Ipilty, fined ?25 and 1 day in jail. |f Elmer Huff, petit larceny, plea of " "'f, fined $25 and 1 day in jail. Hey Bolls, speeding, forfeited $5 .bond. E. Fincher, operating a car with iad light, forfeited ?1 cash bond. ||f Richard M. Thompson, double park- PJijji, forfeited $1 cash bond. jfKJi'.'R. Simmons, driving a car while r the influence of intoxicating r, forfeited $100 cash bond. ! following defendant entered a lilplea of guilty on a charge of drunk- ||Sepr»ess and were assessed a fine of $10. Ifcff J- Hamilton, Pete Moran, Fred Y. Ifpyates, J. H.'Butker, Mose Simpson. •jfe-iMn.-.. foliiwing forfeited a cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Mullins, Edna Morris, L. Mc- j, Dickson Beasley, H. Britt, T. is, W. J. Strudley, Vernon Bos- O. C. Milos, Curtis Knox, Pug en, Willie Marshall, G. Poindex- !|er, R. C. Brantley, Jess Atkins, "•"•""llie Marshall, disturbing the s, forfeited $10 cash bond. g Golsten, disturbing the peace, l^fprfeited $10 cash bond. |f|v(No State Court on account of De- SBWriy Prosecuting Attorney Albert pgiFaves was out of city. Mr. Graves ||fe'- attending the bedside of Mr. R. . Briant who is ill in a hospital ;San Antonio, Texas. of the most famous stories g war, "What Price Glory," written by a former Marine captain, Laurence Staliings. MCIAL BUMPS p?'<Wackhea«ls, due to external irritation). *"— dearine-up help of the antiseptic on jn Black and White Ointment. For removing grimy facial dirt, enjoy } Blgick and White Skin Soap daily. IKsiv-". .' RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner ^^ m ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ w *^^^^^^^^^ H ^^^^ n ^ v ^^*^^ M ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^HOT^HI^^M^^^^B^^M^^MM^^M>iMBHHM^HMm^^^^^^^MnMHMMHMIMHHMHIHHHHHHHHIMIH^ BAT A AN I A New and Glorious Page for American Histories •Boguio LUZON , WNIHWU, , CorragUor" $W# China Sea ^-Antimonon ISLAND OF LUZON WITHDRAWAL to Bataan followed thJs pattern. MacArthur, pressed by Jap landings on Luzon, retired to peninsula and Corregidor. \ Mjf <^ ^i**? ;lt /Mo BATAAN / BA<5A< Mololoi Jon. 10 Abueay IANILA ^>mt Monih Boy tin* CAYITE m ! CORRIGI&OR Ff. South China Sea K* frank $ 'Naic . • Tcrnafc Scale of Miles 10 20 JoljonJ SlBJOJIOM^ 1 BORNEO ^rc |jop Boscil BARRIER of Jap bases and seized areas ringing Bataan has kept aid from reaching Philippines' "doomed but undaunted" defenders. t U. S. TORPEDO boats made two daring dashes into Subic Bay to sink Jap supply vessels, hit another enemy ship in Manila Bay raid. ON BATAAN PENINSULA, a mountainous, jungled region half the size of Rhode Island, Gen. Douglas MacArthur has commanded American and Filipino troops in a stand rivaling any battle.in U. S. history for intensity and heroism. MacArthur's men have stood off land, sea and air assaults ) with continued tenacity, slowly retiring toward the rocky fortress of Corregidor Island, supply and communications base protecting their rear. GUNS «f Corregidor and other U. S. forts dueled with Jap artillery across Manila Bay near Ternate, blasted barges lined up for invasion. DEATH IN. THE NIGHT came to barsreloads of Jap invaders in one of Bataan's historic encounters, MacArthur's "air force"—a solitary P-40 pursuit plane- sighted approaching barges off the west coast one night and flashed a warning. American artillery and bombs from the plane smashed and fired the barges, stopped them all short of shore. In the morning there were dead Jap soldiers and smoking ruins of barges on the beach. "A BRAVE LOT, not afraid of death," one chronicler called the men with MacArthur. Pressed by 200,000 Japs, they have battled blitz in the jungles of Bataan with the strategy of American frontiersmen. When the enemy charged with planes, tanks, t r o o p s, U. S. forces have retired to prepared shelters in the mountain forests, only to emerge, make a stand, then counter-attack and drive the wearying foe back.. Anti-aircraft units have bagged many a Jap plane, asked for more; accurate artillery fire has blasted out enemy positions before the attackers:could get moving; and plucky Americans and Filipinos still asked to go on the offensive after two months of pounding. Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 Benjamin Gulp Chapter, 0. A. R. C/Mrs. Horace McKenzie, Mrs. Carl Celebrates Washington's Birthday First spring flowers, daffodils, violets, and japonica, decorated the Allen Gee home Saturday afternoon, Feb. 21, when the Benjamin Gulp Chapter, D. A. R. celebrated Washington's Birthday with a Silver Tea, The proceeds donated will be given to the Red Cross. Mrs. J. Alvin Cole, Regent, led the ritual and the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. The minutes of the January meeting were read by Mrs. Allen Gee, Secretary, and approved. Mrs. Cole reported that Mr. Carl Dalrymple, Conservation Chairman, had placed boxes in the schools and requested the pupils to bring used stamps. The dye is extracted from Ihe stamps and sold, the proceeds from the sales assist in supporting thq Crippled Childrens Hospital in London. Good Cilizenship Pilgram Chairmen, Mrs. Wells Hamby, reported lhat she had made the presentation of the award to the Chapter's Good Citizenship Pilgram, Miss Mary Elizabeth Hestcrly, at the Chapel program of the Senior Class in the high school auditorium. And lhat Miss Hesterly graciously thanked the Chapter for the honor and the gift. Mrs. J. B. Hesterly, Stale chairman of Junior Citizens Clubs announced six new clubs in the Primary and the Hickory Grove Schools. Delegates elected to the State Conference at Ft. Smith in March, were Dalrymple, and Mrs. Niobra Allen. Mrs. Cole appointed Miss Mary Elizabeth Heslerly as her page for the Conference. Sixty-lwo books collected in the Victory Book Drive have been sent in to the USO Center, Mrs. Charles Thomas, Nevada County USO chairman, announced. Miss Irene Hamby gave interesting histories of several American songs and their composers and requested the group to sing the first verse and Ihe chorus of each of the songs. "Star Spangled Banner," "Yankee Doodle," "America", "Dixie", and "America the Beautiful" were the songs given and sung. An entertaining quiz on "American History" was conducted by Mrs. J. B. Hesterly. Mrs. J. Alvi Cole and Mrs. Allen Gee presided over the silver service at the lace covered tea table that was centered with an arrangement of yellow daffodils. and then drew sleadily ahead. Eley of Prescoll with 18 points was high scorer. Bradley led Camden with 12. WHILE THEY LAST! BARGAINS FOR CASH ! Two New Gas "Ranges One used Bicycle. One Quick-Charger. One Air-Compressor. One used hot water Tank. Also miscellaneous items. WE ARE CLOSING OUT EASY-PAY TIRE STORE 209 Sojjrh Wolnyt St., Hope Miss Marcelene Atkins Named Band Sweetheart Friday night at Ihe conclusion of the play, "Funzapoppin," Miss Marcelene Atkins was named sweclheart of the Prc-scoll band. She was elected by popular votes being sold al a penny a piece. The money derived from the conlesl will be used on Ihe fund being raised lo buy uniforms for the Prescolt band. Mr. C. G. Murray, Secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, presented Miss Atkins with a lovely bouquet of yellow chrysan- thernun tied with royal blue ribbon, the band's colors. Miss Alkins is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Alkins. Other candidates were Wandalene Slagel, Jo Barber and Betty Babb. "Funzapoppin" was sponsored by Ihe Band Auxiliary for the benefil of uniforms for the band. The play was directed by Miss Berna Kelley. Prescott Curley Wolves Win Over Cumden 41-28 The Prescott Cm-ley Wolves defeated the Camden Panthers, 41-28, aj Camden Friday night. Camden led at Ihe first quarter 9 to 4, but Prescott held a 16 to 14 lead at the half Elected Editor of Arkansas Engineer Magazine Students of the University of Arkansas College of Engineering have elected Thomas Rea Logan editor of the Arkansas Engineer Monthly magazine of the college. He is junior at the Univcrsily and Ihe son of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Logan of Prescott. Montgomery-Gray Mr. and Mrs. James Morris Montgomery of North Little Rock announced, Sunday, the marriage of Iheir only daughter, Dorothy Jane, lo Georgp Willam Gray Jr. son of Mrs. Olive Harlsell Gray and George William Gray Sr. of Little Rock. The wedding was solemnized Thursday, December 25, with the Rev. Calvin B. Waller officiating. Mr. and -Mrs. T, Martin Robertson of Pine Bluff and Mr. and Mrs. Nixon H. Ward of Little Rock attended the couple. The bride wore a rust woolen coslume suit, trimmed in mink, with matching fur hat and accessories of brown. Her flowers were orchids in a shoulder corsage. Immediately afte the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Gray left for a wedding trip. They are at home at 117 North Cedar Street. Mrs. Gray is a graduate of North Little Rock High School and attended Little Rock Junior College. Mr. Gray is a graduate of Little Rock High School and attended Lillle Rock Junior College. He is now a supervisor al the Arkansas Ordnance Planl, Jacksonville. This wedding will be of unusual inlercsl lo friends in Prescoll, as Mrs. Gray has been a frcquenl visitor here. She is the grand daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Helbig of Prescott. Fighting Slows Up on Bataan MacArthur Reports Practically No Ground Activity WASHINGTON (/P)- The War Department reported Monday that fighting had died down in the Philippines on both Bataan Peninsula and in the duel between Manila Bay forts and Japanese shore batteries. A communique said there was practically no enemy air or ground activity in the past 24 hours on the Peninsula and that firing between harbor defenses and siege guns batteries had ceased. There was no explanation. Three weeks have lapsed since General Douglas MacArthur's outnumbered defending armies fought to a halt the latest full-scale enemy offensive. The communique said that on recommendation of MacArthur President Manuel Quezon of the Philippine Commonwealth had awarded distinguished Service Stars of the Philippines to Major Richard K. Sutherland, chief of staff and Brig. Gen. Richard J. Marshal, deputy chief of staff of MacArthur's forces. The decoration is the highest of the Commonweealth. Society Mrs. W. T. Hart, Mrs. Henry Moore and Mrs. Charles Thompkins shopped in Little Rock Saturday. Frank Tuberville returned Saturday from a business trip to Rockford, Michigan. Mr. ;md Mrs. Charles Water of Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia were week-end guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Waters. Billy Derunan has been initialed in Theater Holdup Nets $4,500 Three Men Rob Malco Chain Sunday Night FT. SMITH -(/I 1 )— While hundred of movie goers watched a picture un aware of what was going on in the Joie Theater office three holdup men trussed up nine employes Sunday night, scooped up Saturday and Sunday's receipts from six theaters anc fled. Ollie Brownlce, manager, said there was about $-1,500 in the loot. All the theaters are in the Malco chain and the last of six cashiers had just arrived with the day's receipts. Just behind the lust to arrive three men entorud unmasked but carrying gun;;. They ordered the 0 employes to not hold up their hands. Witli rope (hey tied up all the employes except Brownlce, scooped up the cash from the dc.sk and forced the manager to open the safe. Then they looted the safe, trussed up Brownlee and fled. Leads All Missouri is the only state in the nation with two federal reserve banks within its borders. The banks are at St .Louis and Kansas City, the state's two largest cities. First Division of Defense Home Units Must- Form Protective Wing for Area The first division o£ volunteer activities In Civilian Defense thnt is first to function is the protective wing. The enrolled volunteers in tFils clnssifica- tion must be thoroughly trained and must bo available to act in emergencies. "Volunteer" is used herein as a person who gives service without enumeration. The protection division of the Civilian Defense Council includes the following volunteer worker group: Air Raid Warden; Auxiliary Police, Bomb Squads, Auxiliary Firemen, Fire Watchers, The Medical Corps, Rescue Squads, Nurses' Aides Corps, Staff Corps, Messengers, Drivers Corps, Emergency Food and Housing Corps, Decontamination Corps, Demolition and Clearance Crews, Road Repair Creks. To adequately staff this protection division there must be in the City of Hope, alone, 796 thoroughly trained volunteer citizens. To nc- hicve this goal approximately 3 or 4 times this number must be registered so thnt qualified volunteers can be selected and trained. So thnt nil citizens might thoroughly understand the functions of the volunteer group enumerated above the "Icmpstoad County Defense Council will release to the local press CJich day an explanation of one of the groups. Readers lire urged to snve .his scries of portrayals so that they can be a source of quick reference as to the training nnd expected functions of each enumerated division of the protective wing of the Hcmp- 'itcad County Defense Council. Today's release deals with the first group, the Air Raid Wardens. The remainder will follow each day in :hc order enumerated above. The Air Raid Warden is to many people the personal representative of Civilian Defense. He is not a policeman and does not have police powers, but ho usually functions as a iarl of the police force and with its help. An Air Raid Warden's post is organized to serve a unit of 500 people. It is accessible and plainly marked. Since at least one person is always on duty, four Air Raid Wardens arc usually assigned to each post. The Air Raid Warden's duties include: (1) Observing lighf.s showing during a blackout and warning occupants of the building; (2) directing persons in the street to shelter; (3) reporting to the control center any fallen bombs; (4) reporting fires to the control center and assisting in fighting incendiary bombs as soon as they fall; (5) detecting and reporting to the control center the presence if gas; (G) administering elementary first aid; (7) assisting victims in damaged buildings. The Air Raid Warden is chosen carefully. The position of Air Raid Warden may be filled cither by a man or woman, provided the person chosen is capable of performing the duties. One of the most important duties is to set an example of controlled activity and cool efficiency under all conditions. Training is given all Air Raid Wardens in gas and fire-bomb defense, first aid, and general organisation of airoid services. The stripes in the insignia of Air Raid Wardens signify "many duties." • • ^ -^— • Photo-Fireman Shoots Hot Pictures NASHVILLE, Tenn.-('/Pj-Pipcman James "Hot" Don-is of the Nashville Fire Department goes to a lot of fires in his off hours. These blazes he "shoots" with a cam era rather than with a fire hose, for "Hot" is the department's official photographer—when he isn't putting in his regular 12 hours as a member of Engine Company No. 7. Some ol his pictures are important parts of the prosecution's case in an arson trial. Floyd Smith Dies at Home on Hope Rt. 1 Floyd Smith, 32, Hemnstend resident, died at his home on Hope Route one early Monday morning. He is survived by his widow, nnd a small son, Jimmie and several brothers nnd sisters. Funenrl arrangements are incomplete, '•«•• Archid Corsages From Window Boxes CHICAGO - (/I') - Arthur Jnckson, veteran horticulturist of the Chicago Park District, rcporls several of his friends are growing orchids successfully in their own homes. Just fill an ordinary flower pot with Osmonda fiber or fern roots, he advises, and add a mature plant, which may be purchased for about J7.50. Place it in a glass enclosed box in a room always heated to more than 60 degrees and, if all goes well, you'll get from two to six flowers a season. Piles Pain Is A Danger Signal The McClcnry Clinic, E618 Elms Blvd., Excelsior Springs, Mo., is putting out tin up-to-the-minute, illustrated 122^-page book on Piles, Fistula, Stomach and Colon disorders, and associated ailments as shown in tho chart below. 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. Marine Scout Organizer A U. S. Marine was the organizer of the first troop of Boy Scouts in Nicaragua. to Kappa Alpha, social fraternity, at the University of Arkansas. Mrs. Dolph Brewer is spending a few days in Pine Bluff. James Robert Fontaine ot Clarksville visited in Prescott Friday und Saturday. Mrs. Ernest Cox, Mrs. O. J. Stephenson, Misses Mary and Sara Stephenson spent Saturday in Texarkana. Calendar Wednesday Sunday School Council of the First Presbyterian Church will meet at the church. Subscribe to the Hope Star now, delivered at your home in Prescolt each afternoon. Mack Greyson, Tele- hone 307. Too Late to Classify For Rent THREE ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment north of Hope on Old 67, just oulsida city, limits. Also furnished rooms and cottages. Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 23-Stc Healthy, nice-looking girli rtte that attention) Scrawny girU are icldora attractive. You can't put on curvet if you haven't the uppe- tite for proper foodi. VINOU with iU vitamin J31 and Iron encourage* appetite. Your druggiat hai ple«»- mi M KJ f± . •nt-taUing V1NOL. V I N U L John P. Cox Drug Co, You may now have n copy of this book by asking for it with a postcard or letter sent to the above address. No obligation so write today. —Adv. FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WATCH CRYSTALS 35c AU Work Guaranteed KAY'S WANT A PIANO? This Model $36$ cash or terms: $36.50 Down $19.31 Monthly. Drop us a card for Catalogs and full information. Quality makes by STEINWAY, HADDORFF. CABLE, WURLITZEH. 200 E. Broud Tcxarkana, Ark. Used Fianog, 175 up. Terms jff v ! I THREE ROOM UNFURNISHED Apartment and two furnished rooms for light housekeeping on SPG road in city limits. Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 23-3tc For Sale HORSES & MULES. PART DOWN balance in fall. All sizes and ages. See Dorsey McRae, Jr., at McRae Implement Co. 23-Ktc OPPORTUNITY! Automobile and Tire Salesmen Attractive Agency Propositions Permanent and Profitable Employment Old Line Legal Reserve Life Insurance Company With Highest Rating JUST ENTERING ARKANSAS Special Policy Contracts Write or Wire Guaranty Income Life Insurance Company Baton Rouge, Louisiana G. A. FOSTER, President

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