Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 27, 1942 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 27, 1942
Page 6
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JftW <• 7 SIX HOPE STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Friday, February 27, 1942 bboH, Costello Win Haywire Sweepstakes in'Ride 'Em Cowboy bfnmorlv Job on JQDS Well Dnnp Thm/ <;| 0 ^ TL L l\ • _ -r ^ .-,... .. ^" Gala Comedy Heralded as Funniest Yet Super Comedy Team Featured in Saenger Picture . Here Sunday Hailed as the most, elaborate as well as the funniest of the Abbott and Costello starring comedies, Uni- Versal's "Ride 'Em Cowboy" takes over Sunday at the Saenger theater. Headlmers in the large supporting Cast are Dick Foran. Anne Gwynne, •Johnny Mack Brown. Samuel S. Hinds, The Merry Macs and Ella Fitzgerald. Featured musical and dancing aggregations include The Hi- Hatters. The Buckaroo Band and the Ranger Chorus of 40. i Backgrounded against an Arizona dude ranch, "Ride 'Em Cowboy" is said to contain everything necessary m the way of parade grounds for . the antics of the t%vo stellar zanies, including Indians, rodeo aces, buck- 1 ing broncos, wild steers and feminine pulchritude. Among the players are a bevy of bathing beauties and the the world. - Backgrounds Are Unique Two of the most picturesque dude ranches in Southern California—the B-Bar A near Newhall and Rancho Chihuahua in Solemint Canyon—were among the four location sites used by Director Arthur Lubin in the production of the offering. A third spot Was Ravenna, a whistle stop 60 miles from Hollywood, where Universal built a tepee village . Romantic interest in "Ride 'Em Cowboy" is carried by beautiful Miss Gwynn, Foran and Brown. Miss Gwynne portrays a rodeo star and daughter of the dude ranch owner. Foran is the duthor of best-seller Western novels who has never been west of Broadway, while Brown is the ranch foreman. Queen of Swing Ella Fitzgerald, America's queen of swing vocalizing, makes her screen debut as the ranch cook. She sings her own one-time hit tune, "A Tisket, A Tasket." True Boardman and John Grant wrote the screen play from the adaptation by Harold Shumate. Edmund L. Hartmann authored the original story and the picture was filmed under the associated producership of Alex Gottlieb. femn^nt* Job on Japs Well Done, They Sleep ^ stand guard. Photo passed by U. S. censor. Our Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) town buying up stocks and boasting to one and all of your foresight. By hoarding you bring on rationing and possible hardship that might be avoided. i Hoarding is unpatriotic. But conserving what you now have is just as patriotic as buying defense bonds or working harder longer or volun- ' leering for civilian defense. Don't waste. Take care of what you have. t Buy only what you really heed- bow. When the final history, of this war is written, will it be recorded that America lost? That America lost because most of her people remained apathetic toward the war effort and the only ones to arouse from complacency were those who lathered themselves into the hysteria of hoarding? How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous mem- - cranes. Tell your druggist to sell you ft Dottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to nave your money back. CREOMULSION for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Maiv Street Phone 318 W • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Berber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe Iring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 21S South Wabxwt Prescott News ByHELENHESTERLY Elected Officer of District Bankers At a meeting of Group 4 of the Arkansas Bankers Association at Magnolia Wednesday, E. L. Harrison, cashier of the First State Bank of Prescott, was elected Secretary-treasurer of the group. Telephone 163 Sugar Rationing Dealers, wholesale and retailers, will register at the High School on the 9, and 10 of March and the consumers will register at the elementary schools the eighteenth through the twenty-first. Hours will be from 3:15 each day. More instructions will be given later. Arkansas Guard Will Meet Friday Night Friday night will be the organization meeting for the Arkansas State Guard Unit bein.2 organized in Nevada county this week. The meeting will be held in the National Guard Armory at 7:30 p. m. The purpose of this meeting, Captain C. P. Munn stated is to set up the organization of the company and for enlisting of men. All men between the ages of eighteen to 64, that are deferred for military service are asked to volunteer their services. The State Guard is being organized to replace the National Guard and take over the civilian defense duties formerly carried out by the National Guard Units. ®arkana were Wednesday guests of Mrs. Joe Boswell. Jessie Porter spent Wednesday in Camden. Mrs. O. G. Hirst arirved Wednesday from Sherman, Texas to be the guest of relatives and friends. Mrs. Brad Hamilton has returned from several weeks visit with her daughter, Mrs. L. C. Dill and Lt. Colonel Dill in Tampa Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Stcgar have returned to their home in Pine Bluff after visiting relatives here. C. C. Harvey of Bluff City spent Thursday in Prescott on business. Oil and Gas (Continued From Page One) Society Mr. and Mrs. Tom Woolen of Tex- Assignment of O. & G. Lease: dated 1-23-42, filed 2-25-42, H. M. Gillespic and wife to Ihe British-American Oil Prod. Co. SVi of N& of Sec. 7, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. O. & G. Lease: 10 yr term, book T-7, page 193, dated 2-14-42, recorded 2-25-42. Richard E. Cason et al lo H. B. Craycroft et al N>/. of S'/. of Sec. 6, Twp. 15 S., Rgc. 23 West" Royalty Deed: l'/ 4 B4 Int., (10 royalty acres), book T-7, page 192, dated 225-42, recorded 2-25-42. O. B: Horton and wife to J. K. Wadley. Ety, of SE'/ 4 of Sec. 5, Twp. 15 S'., Rge. 23 West. Oil and Gas Permit: book M-7, page 367, dated 1-16-42, recorded 2-25-42. Joe E. Hardin, Comm., of Revenues to Glen J. Smith. Beginning where the cast and west center line of Sec. 5 Northern Ireland, AEF's First Stop North Channel aftt* ORTHERN _ ™l'« UNI > > LONOONDERRY\ • „„-, \Ballymena »»« ; UfO« J XBcllwl IM Porradown Jfrmagh\ DOWN ARMAGH L N* •V f GERMANY ' Twp. 16 S., Rge. 25 West, in Milter County, extended, intersects the bed of Red River; thence upstream n distance of 6.5 miles to the place where the north line of Sec. 24, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 26 West, in Miller County, extended intersects the bed of the river. Said part of Red River being bounded on the west by the following sections in Miller County; Sec. 5, Twp. 16 S., Rgc. 25 West; Sections 32, 31, 30, 19, 20, all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West; and Sections 25 and 24, in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 26 West. Said part of Red River being bounded on the cast by the following Sec. in Lafayette county; Sec. 5, Twp. S., Rgc. 25 West; and Sections 33, 32, 29, 20, 17, 20, and 19 in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. Also, the former bed of Red River lying on the v/est side of the present channel in Sections 5 and 6 in Twp. 16 S., Rge. 25 West, and Sections 31, and 32 in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. The former bed of Red River lying on the east side of the present river chanel, in Sect. 16, 21, 22, 27, and 28 in Twp. 15 S... Rge. 25 West. The above des. section of Red River, and two cf its former channels have an average width of 600 feet and a combined length of 13.3 miles and contains 965 acres, more or less. Oil and Gas Permit: Book M-7, page 369, dated 1-16-42, recorded 2-25-42. Joe E. Hardin, Comm. of Revenues to J. B. Zick. Beginning at the place i where the south line of Sec. 13, Twp 15 S., Rge. 26 West, in Miller County, SW'/ 4 of NW'/i of Sec. 21, Twp. 15 S.. extended, intersects the bad of Red River; thence upstream a distance of 7.5 miles to the place where the north line of Sec. 36, Twp. 14 S., Rge. 26 West, in Miller County, extended intersects the bed of Red River. Said part of Red River being bounded on the west by the following sections in Miller County; Sec 13 Twp. 15 S'., Ri«e. 26 West; Sections 18* H, 8 and 7 in Twp. 15 S., Rgc. 25 West- Sections 13 and 12 in Twp. 15 S., Rge 25 West; Sections 7 and 6 in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West; Sec. 31, in Twp H S., Rgc. 25 West; Sec. 36, Twp 14 S., Rgc. 26 West. Said part of Red River being bounded on the east by the following Sec. in Lafayette County and Hempstead Counties, Sections 18, n, 8, 7, and 5 in Twp. 15 S., Rgo. 25 West; and Sections 32 and 31 in Twp U S.. RISC. 25 West. Also; the bed of Red Lake, \yrnn, m Sections 11 and 12 in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 26 West, in Miller County. The bed of Second Old River lying in Sections 35 and 36 m Twp. 14 S., Rgc. 26 West, and Sections 1 and 2 in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 26 West, in Miller County. The bed of Old River on the east side of Red Rivor. in See. 4, 5, 8, and 9 in Twp 15 S., Rge. 25 West in Lafayette County. The above des. Sec. of Red River am: uiree of its former channels have an average width of 600 feet and a combined length of 13.1 miles and contains 950 acres, more or less. Royalty Deed: 1/1872 Int., (2 royalty acres), dated 2-14-42, filed 2-2542. E. A. Rogers to Ben Seldich SE'/i of NW'/i, SW'/4 of NE'/ 4 . the Frl. north 27 acres of the SE>/i of NEV,, NE'/i of £W'/4 and NW',4 of SE'/i of Sec 20- and the NW',4 of NW J /4 and 13 acres off the East side of the SWV4 of NW'Xi of Sec. 21; all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West Church Drive Starts Easter Alliance Sponsors 'Go to Church' Movement The tfope Ministerial Alliance is sponsoring a "Go to Church" move- mcnt to begin on Easter Sunday and to end on Mother's Day, the Rev. Harry Wentermeyer announced Friday. A man can worship God alone, in nature, away from crowds or from Church buildings. To say otherwise would be to limit the communion between man and his Creator. But since man is a social miimal and therefore is happier with Ujo group, and since he is able to absorb atmosphere from the group, when he worships with a group he tends to got more out .of it because ho puts more into his wor- iMn. than he would if he worshipped alone. Some people labor under the mistaken idea that Churches arc for those who are already perfect—angels as it were, in this life: and that because the performances of these mis-named angels in this life belie their professions, these critics refuse to hold any. membership in any Communion. Such reasoning simply stamps the reason- er as having a false idea of the purpose of the Church, or of taking refuge behind a rather thin excuse for his non-participation. Even those who most seriously and honestly criticize the Church,' and who refuse most pointedly to help her in any way, still insist that it is a good thing for the community to have church buildings in it, and for other people to use those buildings often for worship. Such people either knowingly or unknowingly are parasites on society, for they profit by the labors and sacrifices of oth- Tyro Tar in Training SE, Sec. 22, Twp. 12, Rgc. 21. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-25-42. A. H Boswcll ct us to R. C. Casey. S'A N'A NW NW, Sec. 17, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Mineral Deed. Filed 2-25-42. I. B Davis ct ux to T. L. Garland, N NE Sec. 27, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-25-42. W. M. Grain et ux to Gene Goff, NW NE N NE NE, Sec. 18, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Warranty Deed, filed 2-24-42. W. C. Woosley et ux to Gurdon Lumber Co., SE SW, Sec. 5. Twp. 13, Rge. 21. O. £ G. Lease, filed 2-25-42. W. H. Munn et ux to Hunt Oil Co., S NW SE, Sec. 16, Twp. 14, Rgo. 22. 0. & G, Lease. Filed 2-25-42. Hattic H. Eversmcyer to H. H. McKenzie W NW, Sec. 34, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-25-42. Isac Wilson to H. H. McKenzie, Frl. NW NE, Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rgc. 23. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-24-42. W. J. Honea et ux to F. F. Meadows N SW, Sec. 12, Rge. 13. Twp. 21. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-24-42. A. O. Chambleo et ux to F. F. Meadows Sec 1, Twp. 13, Rge. 21. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-24-42. Henry Glass et ux to F. F. Meadows, Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rgc. 21. O. &. G. Lease. Filed 2-2442. Carol Scott et ux to F. F. Meadow. Sec. 1-6 Twp. 13-13, Rge. 21-20. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-25-42. J. G. Otwell ct ux to F. F. Meadow, SW SW, Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rge. 21. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-25-42. J. M. Curtis to F. F. Meadow. Sec. 25, Two 12, Rge. 21. ' O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-25-42. F. II. Garrett et al to B. M. Saundcrs. NW Sec. 10, Twp. 13, Rgc. 22. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-25-42. A. B. Garrett ct al to B. M. Saunders, NW, Sec. 10 Twp. 13, Rgo. 22. O. & G. Lease. Filed 2-25-42. J. H. Hamilton ct ux to M. B. Spears. N NE Sec. 2, Twp. 13, Rge. 23. A bit of the old sod is the new home for soldiers of the American Expeditionary Force now m northern Ireland. U. S. technicians construction men have been building base facilities here since summer. Nevada County Thursday, February 2(i, 1912. Prepared by Helen Hcstcrly Royalty Deed. Filed 2-25-42. Gilbert S. Johnson Jr. to E. L. Stewart, Sec 20. Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Royalty Deed. Filed 2-25-42. Gilbert S. Johnson Jr. et ux to A. D Turned, Sec. 20, Twp. 14. Rge. 22. Warranty Deed. Filed 2-25-42. Homer Gentry ct u.x to Horace Cabe. SW Apprentice seaman Wnltcr Ryzowicz. U. S. Coast Guard is tin- baffled by intricacies of masthead knot. He's one of several hundred bluejacket beginners attending Merchant Marine School of Seaman's Church Institute, New York. Doing Her Bit Alexis Smith poses prettily in proof that rubber shortage needn't alTect swim suit sleekness. Two way stretch will all be in necks when rubberless rayon jersey dip duds like this appear. Library Enters Victory Drive Campaign to Start to Collect 1,000 Books Mrs. Carrol Bishop of the Arkansas State Library Commission, Little Rock, and director for Arkansas Victory Book campaign has appointed Senator James H. Pilkinton as chairman and Miss Elsie Weisenbcrger, county librarian, as assistant chairman to lead Hempstead county in the drive of gift books for the boys in the armed forces. The drive in Hempstead county begins March 2, 1942. Camp librarians report that tho following are the types of books in greatest demand, arranged by the Dewey classification: Applied psychology, current affairs, military publication, crime and the FBI, police systems and fingerprinting, English grammar, arithmetic, algebra, geometry, trigonometry, calculus, and tables of logarithms, up-to-date technical books, accounting, shorthand, business and salesmanship, lettering and mechanical drawing, photography, cartoons, well-illustrated books of all types, books about music, sports, novel and playwriting, poetry and individual plays, geography, travel (of the last ten years), biography (especially the shorter, more popular types), history (particularly Europe and North and South America since 19001. The following fiction books are desirable: Adventure, aviation stories, historical novels, humor, mystery, sports, and western. If you do not have a book suitable for gift you arc urged to donate money. Miss Wcisenberger, will be glad to order the book for you. Just for fun, we put our name and address in each volume, maybe the service men will wonder, as much about the folks who gave these books as we do about those who will soon be reading them! So we add a few more to the pile and lake them lo the public library where they will help the Victory Book campaign, which is .sponsored by the American Library Association, the American Red Cross, imd the United Service Organization!!, lo reach its goal of tc'n million books for our men in service. The goal of Hempstead county is one thousand books. Take your book or books to one of the following places, Monday, March 2, or the first clay you arc down town: Hope, Headquarters Library, city hall; Washington, Blcvins, Columbus, Fulton branch libraries; Saenger or Rialton theaters; Girls NYA shop; court house; churches of Hope; schools of Hope and Hcmpsteud county. Low, watery land in North Carolina is of various typos: bays, dismals, pocosins, swamps, and savannahs. The human body reaches its physical al about 25 years, according to scientists, Soldiers' Shows Must Be Clean The Army Still Goes for Girls in a Big Way crs, without contributing their ov/ri share of support, moral or financial. It i.s becoming almost trite to say that the hope of the world for a better future lies in the wider and deeper application of Christian teachings in our every day life. Yet in what seems at this writing to be a rather apathetic or bewildered world, possibly such statements have their value. But in the minds of many acute observers as well a s in the hearts of many devout believers in Christianity, unless the world at large follows more closely in the footsteps of the Galiean Carpenter, the future of the world, including that of this country, no longer isolated from world events, if it ever were so isolated, is dark and desolate indeed. Thus any call to worship, such as is extended in the "Go to Church" movement, to both members and nonmembers of various communions, is a call lo co-operate hi laying tho spiritual foundations for a better life for all; a life which can be enjoyed only if it is built on the rocky foundations of the life of Christ, and which will most miserably collapse if founded only on the shifting sands of human efforts assisted by materialistic devices. IJ.V PAUL J, C. KKIEDLANDEK Wide World Features Writer NEW YORK-What do you suppose n -soldier wants in (he way of entertainment? Girls, of course. Lots of them and pretty. And they want them in a smart looking but—and this is im- portantmodestly clothed chorus line. Harry Delmar, general production manager of Camp Shows, Inc., which presents professional entertainment at all army camps and many naval bases with War Deportment sponsorship and USO financial backing, lists the soldiers' preference in this order: 1. Pretty girls. 2. Musical revucswith pretty girls. 3. Swing singers, blues shouters. 4. Down-to-carthy slapstick (but clean). 5. Legitimate stage plays. .Good Clean Fun Delmar reports that the soldiers insist on clean shows, ruling out strip teases, off color jokes and skits, much to the pleasant surprise of chaplains and post morale officers. Delmar returned the other clay from a two-month tour of 175 camps, to see how the organization's 24 touring shows were doing, and to find out from the boys just what they wanted. Program Notes He learned that Jascha Heifetz, the violinist, played to standing room in one California camp. Heifetz Insists (and the soldiers went for it) that he would not talk or play down to his audience. "I'm going to play a piece that has three movements," the violinist told tho soldiers. "The second movement comes after the first and the third movement comes after the second. This is the first movement." Violinist Albert Spalcling, Lawrence How to Beat Tire Rationing You Can Chew Your Own From ° Rabbit Bushes Wide World Features SALT LAKE CITY—Rubber that grows on bushes out west can befy hnrvesled by anyone with a strong set of teeth—and persistence unlimited. John E. Hcpplcr, an old timer who says he's been chewing the rubber from rngbit bush for 65 years, doesn't.- recommend that anyone try to gnaw^out enough for a set of tires, however. Hcpplcr tind his childhood play- mutes did it this way out in Soviet- county, Utah, about 1877: They stripped the burk from slulksT of rabbit bush, then carefully scrap- pd off n thin, sweet-swelling inner back. This they chewed, until it became n pulpy mass. Small bits of rubber about the size of n wheat kernel can be extracted!* fro mine pulp. **' "After several hours of chewing a boy would have a small handful of pure rubber which, when heated, wns used to toughen bowstrings," says Hcpplor. "We also used the stuff as^ chewing gum." '4* Hepler said he couldn't estimate how long it might take n fellow to chew up enough rubber for a set of tires. Probably about a lifetime. Tibbctt and other concert artists are making the grand circuit for Camp Shows as are the nation's most popular swing bands. Demi tin Is Tops Rosalind Russell, Linda Darnell, Joe-* E. Brown and other movie and stage ^ stars are sellouts. The soldiers' biggest hand went to Dcanna Durbin, who all but broke up camp at Fort Devens, Mass. Camp Shows arc not open to civilians, officers' families or anyone who Q docs not live and work on the post. When the shows start playing outdoors this spring instead of in theaters and recreation centers, Die admission charges will be dropped. The 11 big shows that tour tho larger camps, r now charge 20 cents while the 13 *--' smaller units playing the less populous camps, charge 15 cents. GENUINE PURE ASPIRIN V FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WATCH CRYSTALS 35c AH Work Guaranteed I* SAVE TIN SCRAP TO BEAT IHE JAP (and the Nazis and fascists, Too) -! TIN, vital to our national defense, is no longer obtainable from the Far East, BUT you can help America to create a new source of supply by doing thissimple thing: Bring to WARD & SON DR13 STORE your used collapsible metal tubes^-of Toothpaste, Shaving Cream, Cold Cream,Ointments, and the like. Deposit them in Qir Salvage Box inside. When the box is full, t' e metal will be forwarded to smelting station; for immediate re-use. Bring yours in today. Meet Your Friends at O" Fountain WARD i SON The Leading 102 W. 2nd We Dever Phone 62 <f

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