Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 27, 1942 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 27, 1942
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

mnty Farmers >oing Part in Icfory Drive Agent Reports |j*rogress Mode by Various Hempstead Farmers ha L. Reaves, Agricultural Plan- B Comrnitteeman at Friendship, re: that the Bot treatment given his s and mules at a neighborhood :ock clinic removed dozens of Mr. Reaves said the treatment i valued at many times the cost that he would be very glad to dis- s the results with other stock- ^jj^-i- J. !•- Walters of the Friendship i?jgfig«borhood reports great improve- i -^^ i of an aged brood mare that hed repaired at the clinic. jiup—- L. Dunaway of Belton neighbor- jg&a 'reports improved White Spanish "•""'- made a yield of 60 bushels •e than a ton of hay per acre (iu's sandy land farm. Mr. Dunna- a~•,,..,, y believes no crop will rival pea- P,^* 5 on his 'ype land for feed or $1$? arket with 5 s2 - P er ton guaranteed |i|** : tKe nuts. *|f|?.Gjp. Martin on the Washington-Ozan ! ** riar ' who plans to have 500 white Leg;«-•-• nens >'nhis flock for the produc- JspSP of quality infertile eggs is very HJptjJch interested in an active poultry ^association as proposed by F. B. Milli?|M*::;;Route 1, Hope, chairman of the |fHetnpstead County Poultry Commit'-*+»". Mr. Martin left 96 sale tickets •123 cases of eggs that he had de- d to a poultry association for of interested poultry producers. |||R:,R. Cornelius Estate of Fulton op- l£rated,by Paul Cornelius has entered ^'"'"M Hereford bulls in the first South- ed ArkanSa* Hereford Breeder's ssefti™* ^y and Bull Sale in Texarkana fgjniMarch 5. Eighteen head of register- fl'^d; Hereford bulls and cows have also Ifbeen entered in the sale of Arkansas HjOrchards, Inc. of Nashville and W. E. g^WUliams of Garland. A type discus- |p|siI6ri i n grading will be conducted in Jf|the' morning by M. W. Muldrow, Ex- jptension husbandman of the Extension '^|.Seryice which should prove valuable gSto all beef cattlemen. This is the first i|?<;sale : to be conducted by Southwest Ar- Igansas Hereford Breeders. EfffThe best information available shows IpHat the scarcity of seed, low yields Ip^ the difficulty of obtaining good SiMgrades makes cotton production with |f(Staple from !• 5/32 to 1 3/16 inches for t » ; " A ;wliich special premiums have been announced the last few days more or ||§ess risky undertaking from a financial ^standpoint for Hempstead county |f;|a?rners. It would probably prove jtguHprofitable a s well as unpatriotic for ?»Hempstead farmers to attempt to pro^Uce these varieties. The net cash out,Wf Jflok for middling or better grades of *-Standard varieties such as Rowden, ^Stoneville and Deltapine 4s vary good v f and will probably be very much t needed by the time the 1942 crops are t irj the, bale. A»RANJAS Civil Defense in Air Patrol OCD Move Sailing Along Toward Effective Group By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON — With all (he controversy and criticism over dancers, movie actors, unnecsssary frills and what-not in the Off'te of Civilian Defense, very little has been written ubout the Civil Air Patrol, but it's at least one division of OCD that is sailing along toward effective organ- I ization. More than 24,000 pilots, from students who hug the wheel of a flyin? ialopy on up to graybeards who gut her start in the old crates of pie- World War I days and now can wall; a four-motored transport through a uirricane, have enlisted in CAP Nearly 17,500 have been certified by- Washington and now are active in his service which includes everything >om disaster relief to patrol and messenger duties for the armed forces. The Texas wing of CAP has a lying ambulance. In Seattle, one enlistee is a parachute surgeon who can land with a folding operating able and all the necessary surgical nstruments for emergency operations. He has two trained assistants who can hit the ground just as quickly as he does. One recent step taken by the national organization is the installation of punch-card index system and a "mechanical brain." Previously, demands on the CAP were sufficiently localized that wing and group commanders could fill requests from personal knowledge of the abilities of pilots under their direction. Now, the organization and the services it performs have outgrown that system. Suppose there was a hurry-up call for a man who could pilot a two- motor plane, fly blind over coastal areas, speak Dutch and manipulate an aerial camera. CAP officials here would feed the personnel cards into "mechanical brain" which sorts them at the rate of 400 a minute. In no time at all, they would have a handful of cards for the pilots with those accomplishments, select the one nearest the point of request and have him on the way to his assignment within an hour. No organization, however, is perfect. CAP is at the moment having its own little storm of internal strife. The momentous question is whether the CAP women's uniorm shall be slacks or a culotte. ^ A leader of the slack action says: "Slacks are more practical and less incumbering to girls climbing in and out of planes and wearing parachutes. Slacks and jodhpurs have always been the costumes of women flyers." One of the culotte backers says"Most girls look horrible in slacks, unless they are Powers models. Why not at least include culottes as optional." Acting supply officer Harry R. Playford is perplexed. He'll be happy to pass the buck to any one who wants it. differentials, having been Won in the coal industry and started in the aluminum industry, will be pushed where- ever the unions think they're strong enough to put it over. And on the same basis, there will be increasing demands for uniform wage scales within whole industries on a broader basis, to eliminate competition for labor between plants. On the legislative front, the labor lobbyists think they have side-tracked the Smith anti-strike bill, though (hey realize it can be hold over the head like an administration club, to be pulled out if labor gets out of hand. Biggest pro-labor measure the lobby works for is to increase unem* ployment compensation for workers displaced temporarily through conversion of plants to war production. Edson in Washington Labor Strengthens Its Capital Control M\ WASHINGTON - Whether you® ft**! 9 *"? '* or not anc * whether it means p, 1 'anything to you or not, organized tlabor in Washington has beome one ^ of the mast potent forces in the cap% Jtal. Labor is now so influential that r it has maneuvered itself to the bus__ toess end of a pipeline right to the i ^President which, in the words of C I ( '"O. President Philip Murray, "per- niits the labor groups to acquire direct contact with the White House * r on all matters pertaining to labor , work in the war effort." Vehicle for this direct communica- ' turn is the Combined Labor War fi Board of A. F. of L. and C. I. O representatives. The name was chos- v en by the President, who has paid -, tribute to the committee by saying it Was the kind of group which could 'I, sit around a table, take off their ^ coats, call each other by their first ;' 4 names and talk things over. Murt'??y has declared that the President f l suggested the committee was creat- ,> 'ed to consult with him periodic-ally ^roii "all matters" concerning labor's CPSrticipation in the war. | The "all matters" Murray assumes -*to include living standards, housing J legislative standards, labor unity, and . ? greater degree of participation in ^.^pertammg to the conduct of the war 6iV* thlnk this is the g^atest vic- t tory thdt labor has achieved since the .•- Jsegjnning of the defense effort," says Murray, who has therefore renamed . as ABCD to identify are toe four flags joined here in one '^tnner symbolizing the unity of ; Ajnerican. British, Chinese and gylc-h forces fighting the Japanese ifi the Pacific. Nanka gij^tgn of San Francisco, holds "j}je red, white and blue emblem. it "Labor's Victory Board " Business Pays Tribute Labor leaders are not the only ones who boast of their new power. Washington representatives of some of the big industries pay tribute to the labor lobby, saying privately that it is too smart, that it has not made a single mistake in tactics since the defense effort began. Disruption of the old OPM and the first mediation board are pointed to as evidence of the lobbys' power. If that's true in any degree, there may be some point in trying to enumerate some of the objective of the labor movement in this war effort There is no official tablet of stone to list these aims, for there is as yet no real A. F. of L.-C. I. O. unity. But day after day the labor headquarters in Washington put out their statements of approval on these measures of congress or administrative orders — or their disapproval — and from these statements and from the resolutions of executive board meetings a fairly clear picture can be drawn. At the head of the list labor leaders put "union security." This is in reality a broad term for the closed shop or the union shop and the maintenance of the national labor relations act, wages and hour alw, and all the other federal legislation now on the books to protect trade union practices, including the 40-hour week and extra over-time compensation. Second is a drive for increased wages and opposition to all forms of wage freezing for duration of the war. This objective is stated as maintenance of the "living standards of the workers . . . threatened by the spiraling cost of living and increased taxes on low income groups," but it is simply a national policy of demanding substantial wage increases in all negotiations. A. F. of L. has gone further to suggest automatic increases as living costs rise. Seeks More Say-So On the war production program, labor can be counted upon to ask for more authority. Labor leaders say they ae not interested in having a share of management as such, but this is stated largely to counter claims of management that labor should not "'" erfere " in management because labor doesn't know anything about management. Labor resolutions state this aim behind a lot of words in asking for labor participation in the prosecution of trie war by affording labor direct representation and complete participation within the administrative machinery responsible for obtaining (he production of munitions of wai." What this means is more of the Murray industry plan, more, Keuther plans for every war industry. JUimin:ilion of north-south wage Barbs The Catawaba Indian tribe has declared war on Germany. They must have seen that long lock of hair down over Hitler's eyebrow. The war will make women's hnts more sensible, says a millinery designer. Instead of wasting fruit and vegetables on hats, we'll put 'om on the table. The nation's hens broke all records by laying 3,371,000.000 eggs in January. They also serve who onlv set. We don't know whether to take some of the critics of the Army and Navy at their face value or two-faced value. A psychologist says women are better liars than men. Oh well, they And, Of Course, You Go Like the Dickens WHITEPISH, Mont.-(/P)-If Whitefish's ski course lives up to its name it soon will hnvo a reputation. It's on Helli-onring mountain, and called the Friday, February 27, Hellroarlng Course. don't hnvo to loll so many. Wool and Mohair During the first nino months c,f'" 1940, 235,711,408 poun.ls of unmanu- factured wool and m-ihrir were imported into (he United St-itcs. There are approximately 1000 per- r sons on the payroll of the American*' Red Cross. SF>ECi/*LS at ROBISON'S Ladies Spring Purses A big new assortment of ladies spring purses. Patents in black or red, simulated crushed kid in QQ pastels and colors ^OC New Spring Anklets New "Munsingwear" anklets for spring. A complete new stock of spring colors in all sizes. A fine | £• quality cotton anklet | jC Lovely Crepe Slips "Lorraine" slips, the perfect fitting ladies slips. Lovely quality crepe that washes beautifully. $1 Tailored styles in all sizes l. Our complete stock of new spring fabrics have arrived. Lovely printed crepes, smart cottons, alpacas, and many other beautiful fabrics. Sew your own wardrobe thjs spring and save up to ] /2 on your new spring frocks. Lovely New Spring Silks 98c Suava Crepe Prints 69c Seersucker 59 C ABC Percales 29c Ladies' Sport Oxfords New spring sport oxfords for ladies. All the new spring styles in the new spring colors and com- $«•% QQ binations. Complete size range *-, ^Q Children's Sport Oxfords Friedman Shelby sport oxfords for children. Sturdy construction, all leather in vital parts. New $-1 f\Q spring styles I.VO Full Fashioned Hose Just arrived, the new spring shades in ladies hosiery Full fashioned, Beautiful new shades to TO harmonize with spring colors. / VC New Spring Skirts Clever new spring skirts. Made of printed french crepe Large bold prints in rose, blue, navy and $1 green. All sizes . I. Spring Wash Frocks Clever new cotton wash dresses. Smart new spring styles in popular spring colorful prints. Absolutely guaranteed fast color. Buy several of these fresh, attractive house dresses. $ 1.98 Spring Cotton Cotton frocks for spring, featuring seersucker, cham- brays, gingham, and novelty cottons. Smart tailored styles, two piece dresses, ,all the "hit" styles for spring. $ 2.98 ,o 7.98 Men's Hawk Overalls Men's Hawk Brand Overalls. Sanforized 8 oz. denim in solid blue or express stripe. Well made and correctly sized. Vest back style, with large snap bib pocket, double lined hip pockets. $ 1.59 Men's Hawk Khaki Shirts Men's Hawk "Double Proof" khaki shirts are made of good heavy weight khaki. Fitting qualities like a dress shirt. Absolutely guaranteed colors fast to washing, sun, prespiration. Sleeve length, short, medium, long. n.69 Men's Hawk Khaki Pants Men's Hawk Brand "Double Proof" khaki pants are sanforized shrunk, guaranteed fast to washing, sun and prespiration. Full cut and well fitting, assuring comfortable wear. A complete stock of sizes. $ 1.89 Boys' Hawk Overalls Boys' Hawk Brand Overalls, made of 8 oz. sanforized denim in solid blue or express stripe. Vest back style with large •snap bib pocket. Properly proportioned for good fit in all sizes. Sizes 1 to 17. '1.19 to$ 1.2S Men's Work Gloves Good quality men's work gloves. Short safety cuff or long qauntlet style. Split leather of good quality with elastic strap on back for fit. An extra good glove value at this low price. 69c Men's Work Gloves Men's heavy quality work gloves. Long cuff gauntlet style or safety cuff style. Waterproof cuffs to prevent them falling down. A good sturdy glove, heavy leather palm, capable of withstanding hard wear. 98c Men's Work Sox Men's heavy work sox. Brown or gray mix, also the combed cotton white foot style. Army and Navy random in good heavy weight. Sizes 10 to 12. Stock up now at this low price. 19c We Give Eagle Stamps New Spring Dress Pants for Men Our new stock nf men's spring dress pants has arrived. Featuring poplins, rayon mixtures and nil wool tropical. A largo selection of patterns in nil new sprint', colors. A complete range of sizes. 1.98 to f 6.98 Men's Felt Hats A good stock of men's felt hats. Good colors and a large selection of styles to choose from. Bound O /j Q or raw edges, narrow or wide bands ............. ^..^rO Men's Athletic Shirts Men's Swiss rib cotton athletic shirts. A fine quality shirt, full cut and full length. Sizes 34 to 46 Q |~ Stock up now at this low price ......................... OOC Men's Broadcloth Shorts Men's broadcloth shorts. Three button french waistband with elastic sides. Guaranteed fast color. Full cut, sizes 28 to 42 Boy's Spring Hats Just arrived — boys' dress hats for spring. A dressey cloth hat blocked into man's style. Small sizes CQ for the little fellows. New spring colors ..... -.... «}7C New Spring Dress Shirts for Men A good selection of these new spring dress shirts for men. New spring colors and fine clear patterns. Light on dark grounds. Guaranteed fast color, Well made and full cut. 1.39 Shirtcmfr Shirts New spring Shirtcraft shirts for men. New spring patterns and colors that are the most handsome we've ever seen. Famous for (heir fitting qualities and 1'ino detail of workmanship. Fancies or while. 1.65 New Spring Shoes for Men Our new spring shoes for men are in stock. New leathers and new styles. Handsome new tan -shades and combinations. Plain in black or brown. All are priced much lower than the present market on leather justifies. Buy your new spring shoes now and save. Freeman Shoes $6.00 up Champion Shoes $5.00 Friedman Shelby Shoes $2.98 up The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison & Co. HOPE NASHVILLE

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free