Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 4, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 4, 1942
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Page 4
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County 4-H fobs Meet Guernsey, Washington Groups Hold Sessions . , Fifty-two members of Guernsey 4- fa H Club met Monday March 2 nnd made "plans for a concentration of effort in 4 the production of those food products "essential for successful prosecution of K the war. After reports were given on ja the progress made in the "Food-for£ Victory" campaign the boys and girls j* were divided for special assistance W fas solving food production problems 1 1 .Confronting the 4-H Club members. >v r Barney W. Chambers, Assistant w ji> County Agent, explained the possib- '•' ril s-i i iiJties of 4-H Club members adding peanuts to the list of cash crops. Mr. i/^Chambers emphasized the importance 1 of peanuts in a well balanced 4-H •^ Club program from the standpoint of , tnaking a real contribution in winning , the war and at the same time producing a crop having excellent pos- sibldties as a source of additional cash j and feed. 't ' Miss. Mary Claude Fletcher, Home a Demonstration Agent, assists the girls 'in working out a well balanced diet. t Miss Fletcher stressed the need for f more year around gardens in sup- :r . plying the high quality vegetables so *s essential in a well balanced diet. |jt ", •, Washington 4-H Club met Monday, ft Ufarch 3 and outlined a farm pro,.\ gram designed to put every acre of J, jland, every hour of labor, and every to fait of farm machinery, fertilizer and *i other supplies to the use which will HOPE STAR, HOP I?, ARKANSAS , .. SOEftAKARJA ^JOKYAKARTA BASE ONAVAL BASE SCALE Of MILES .NorH, Carolina, ils 4700.000 ,,J,iv v . rid, ,„ ,,cc „,„. """' Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 Society (?) Mrs. Archie Johnson. Mrs. Car! Dalyrmple and Mrs. At Buchanan spent Tuesday in Little Rock, where Mrs. Wat White Sr. is the guest of < L her son. Mr. Fred White and Mrs. j 'cus Wnnrlnl T,White in Little Rock. and Old Memphis is s --- They are here for the weddins of then- ! Mashburn of Do Queen has ' cce K^^^IKS ^:^^.?^^^^^^^^ r ^^« "lanager ucai ot--ive me uanous war Time needs i -u:,.,. i\r , \ ->T .• — , . , 'in the "Food-for-Victory" Campaign, ^f* 1 ^ ^"T, Mar '".'„™ hlch wil > bc Realizing that adequate farm produc- j I olemnl2 5 cl Friday at 3: 00 at the First tion is vital to the Nation's existence, | and that the task of achieving it com- ^mands the energy and devotion of 'every: farm family the 58 4-H Club members pledged their wholehearted support in carrying to successful of Owens Department Store. asln Flrmi " ilnd little thiugh- ^ v conclusion the intensive food produc- ^' tion program being sponsored by the & Agricultural Extension Service. £ Jimmy Boyett. president of the 4-H ' Club emphasized the need for a greatly expanded feed program including the production of larger amounts of ' high quality legume hays and silage. The 4-H Club leader expressed confidence that milk production could L be doubled by use of improved feeding practices. ! ^ Barney W. Chambers, Assistant! " 'County Agent, put on z demonstration | t showing the mineral requirements for | ,„"" livestock. Mr. Chambers brought out y that many of the livestock diseases ijj'can be directly traced to rations de- •f ficient in the essential minerals. £ , Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, Home jTj Demonstration Agent, held a demon~ ^stration on preparing and serving a ^ balanced diet. Miss Fletcher stress- i, ed the need for more year around y j j gardens in supplying the high quality /;-,. vegetables so essential in a well bal- 'anced diet. Miss Ann Bishop fo Boston. Mass., | ~ ~.' brother and sister of Captain Bis-! Calendar hop, will arrive Thursday, by plane, > for the wedding. " ' j Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Jackson of Ar- ! kadelphia were Tuesday visitors in ! Prescott. ! Thursday The W. C. T. U. will meet at the home of Mrs. Hunter Scott at *-• oU t An average of more than one person £ a week is killed on railway grade "*••' crossings in Great Britain in normal times. WHAT CAUSES r'«j EPILEPSY? i >• jjj booklet containing the opinions of fam- l «UJ doctors on this Interesting subject will '.,-,<*• stnt FREE, while they last, to any reader * Uniting to the Educational Division, 535 Si ^ ftfa Av>- ' Ntw Yark> N> Y " D«Pt-'C-137 WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 cash or terms: $36.50 Down $19.38 Monthly. Drop XK a card for Catalogs and K J 2^ rmatlon ' Quality makes 200 E. Broad Texarkana, Ark. Used Piano*, $75 up. Terras Schedule of Home Clubs Planned Program Announced by Home Agent The following schedule of the Hempstead county home demonstration clubs was announced by Miss Claude Fletcher, home agent: All home demonstration clubs will meet at 2 p. m. war time. Home garden leaders, are in charge of the March program, Friday, March 6—Food and nutrition demonstration (choking school) for food and nutrition leaders from Mt. Nebo, Patmos, Sardis No. 1, and Hinton Home Demonstration clubs and for Patmos 4-H club group and home economics group to be held at Patmos school vocational home economics Department. 3 p. m. Monday, March 9—Piney Grove 4-H club meeting. Sardis home demonstration club meeting. Hinton home demonstration club meeting. Patmos home demonstration club meeting. Tuesday, March 10—Liberty Hill, Evening Shade and Spring Hill will have a joint meeting. Food and nutrition demonstration at 10 a. m. Tuesday, March 10—Battlefield, Holly Springs and Spring Hill at 2 p. m. will have a joint meeting in Holly Springs community at Mrs. J. S. McDowell. Food and Nutrition Demon- cr training meeting 10 a. m. at the home of Mrs. Shirley Stuart, St. Taul. Home Management Leaders from Antioch, Sardis 11, St. Paul. O/an, Old Liberty, Columbus, Bright Star, Zion and Washington. Friday, March 13—McNab and Yellow Creek will have a joint meeting at the home of Mrs. C. L. Sadler. Food an dnutrition demonstration. stration. Wednesday, March 11—McCaskill, DUDLEY Flour 8t Feed Co. ON COTTON ROW SEE US FOR Seed Potatoes Fertilizer • NOTICE • ffie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JIWILRY STORE 218 South Walnut Friendship and Avery's Chapel will have joint meeting at the home of Mrs. Claude Bistick's McCaskill neighborhood. Food and nutrition. Wednesday, March 11 — Avery's Chapel Home Demonstration club. Belton home demonstration club, Mrs. O'dis Bradford. Doyle home demonstration club, Mrs. Barnie Walston Thursday, March 12—Crank's School House home demonstration club. Mt. Nebo home demonstration club. Lead- Frank B. Robison Is at Goodfellow Field GC'ODFELLOW FIELD, San Angelo, Texas—Having completed the first step of his training as a pilot in the fighting Army Air Corps, Aviation Cadet Frank Bryant Robison of Route 4, Hope, Ark., has arrived at this basic flying school to begin the intermediate phase of his flight instruction. From Goodfellow, Cadet Robison will go on to an advanced school to specialize in pursuit, bombardment, or observation flying, and win the coveted wings and bars of a flying lieutenant in the Army Air Corps. Cadet Robison is the son of Mr. Garland B. Robison, of Route 4, Hope, Ark. He received his primary flight training at Cimarron Field, Oklahoma City, Okla. 600 Killed in (Continued From Page One) was learned. Since the U. S. State Department has borne the brunt of representing the Allied cause at Vichy this was regarded as highly significant. It was argued here that the attack on objectives so near Paris would not have been ordered unless the Allies were ready to risk a German propaganda campaign seeking to turn the French against the Allies with stories of destruction in the working class districts and to historic landmarks. The sugar content of maple sap varies with the season— from 8 to 40 gallons being required for one gallon of syrup. Dad and Daughter Volunteers for Nurses Needed Ages 18 to 50, With High School Education Dr. J. G. Martindale, local Chief of Emergency Service and First Aid Chairman of the Red Cross, issues the following statement in order to further acquaint the public with this phase of the defense program. "To relieve the shortage of nursing service in civilian hospitals the American Red Cross and the Medical Division of the Office of Civilian Defense have combined to organize the Volunteer Nurse's Aid Corps. This is perhaps the biggest and most .useful role of women in Civilian Defense. "If a local disaster comes, the nurse's aide would be in the front line of action, as one or more nurse's aides will be in each squad of the medical emergency units, in accordance with the plan laid down by the Medical Division of the Office of Civilian Defense. "Although the volunteer cannot replace the nurse, there are many tasks she may safely perform, after taking this defense course and under the supervision of a nurse. She may help with equipment and supplies, give baths and shampoos, prepare patients for meals, make beds, feed helpless ones, arrange flowers, help patients to and from X-ray or other treatment rooms. These are only a few of the many things she may do and thus relieve the nurse for those tasks that require professional training. "The nurse's aide may be anywhere from 18 to 50 years old, must have a high school education, must be physically able, mentally flexible, and willing to sacrifice leisure. She must agree to give at least 150 hours of service each year to maintain her membership in the corps. During the first year the 150 hours must be spent in a hospital. where the chorus modestly (and. of course, practically) sheds a variety of noncssential clothing when national defense calls for silks and satins. The Martinique show builds up to a unique finale, in which the chorus girls roam through th eaudience selling defense stamps. They do about ?2500-a-week business. Selling defense stamps, or offering them as change, it is common nnd popular practice. Highest single sale reported to date was at El Morocco, where one customer peeled off enough bills to purchase a 5500 bond. But the show world's efforls aren't solely directed toward civilians. Starting early next month the American Theater Wing is opening a Stage Door Canteen for service men. Through the cooperation of every organization in stage, screen and radio, the Canteen will offer men in uniform refreshments, dancing and entertainment- free—every night from 5 to midnight. Broadway has signed for the duration. ••-••^•••MMHjU Bowen Hits Enemy Aliens Chamber Secretary Addresses KiwanisClub Striking out against nlicn enemies sabo eurs, management who demand exorbitant prices to manufacture war materials, and labor who strike for higher wages nnd so called better working conditions on defense projects, R. p. Bowen, Secretary of the Hope Chamber of Commerce, said Tuesday that to win this war was the most important thing in the world. Speaking to the Hope Kiwanis Club m their noonday luncheon at Hotel Henry on "Eye Sores," Mr. Bowen Minted out that eye sores in America are more Hum a few unsightly tin cans uncut weeds or dilapidated luildmgs. "The Kiealcsl eye sore in America re those alien enemies, saboteurs, nanufaetures who demand an exor- ntant price to produce war material. abor who strikes for higher wages or better working conditions on de- ense programs, those who spread false umors, criticize the conduct of " var. harass tin Income Tax Aids Ammunition Bill American Armed Force Spend $231 Worth a Second By NEA Service In every single second of the war from now on until June 30, the United States Navy estimates it will expend co-n :~ -.- ... 52.'!! in ammunition, or just about what ten small income taxpayers will band over to Uncle Sam this year. For one year's active war operations, the United States Navy counts that the losses of airplanes may be as high as 100 per cent. This is not guoss work. It is part of the evidence before the subcommittee of the Senate Committee on Appropriations when it was considering tho latest bill for the enlargement of the navy. The bill itself, carrying appropria- "Thc volunteer aide may be called ! tions tor 526,484,260,474, is the largest in time of disaster to an emergency I of its kincl '" tllc W0l "l cl1s history. It hospital or a casualty station. She I cculals tho 'entire cost of the last may have to work long hours, with wol '! d wilr to tllc United States. It is down the deck of it'«ivr=, . familiar nautical rostume should e its Winston Churchill. Daughter Mary wears the Auxiliary, •territorial Service uniform these davs Takes Patriotic Mote Sees Red, White, Blue in Night Spots of New York BY TOM WOLF NEA Service Staff Correspondent NKW YORK-The night spots in this show world capital will be glad to help you forget the Axis and any other troubles. But they aren't letting tiny one forget Uncle Sam. Each impresario has brought his show up to war-date in a different way, the only common denominator of these patriotic efforts being the singing of the Star Spangled Banner, which is universal. But even in this the techniques are as different as is the Stork Club (where the national anthem i:; sung with the greatest simplicity; from Leon and Eddie's (where, in a darkened room, a scot- light picks out Old Glory flying in an artificial breeze during the sine- ing.; As a general rule, the more out-of- towners in the clubs clientele, (he more fervent the patriotic note. The ice show at the Hotel New Yorker, playing largely to transients, goes all- out in its military motif. The grand finale finds (he skaters dressed as an aviator, a Red Cross nurse, a drum major and even Uncle Sam. "Swing Out to Victory" At the other end of the scale of subtlety are such -strongholds of the sophisticates as Cafe Society, where dusky songstress Haxel Scott weaves the clipped notes of Army bugle calls into her swing version of Li.s/t'.s classic "second Hungarian Rhapsody." In butween these two extremes come the majority of the .shows, combining the subtle with the obvious At Copacabnua, cufc- society's current glitter spot, the show builds up to a ••Swing Out in Victory" finale, but costumes are restrained—n vivid while Jersey dress, contrasted by long gloves, 'He red, one blue. Building up to ;, patriotic finale is greiU favorite, especially foj- bands. Some use medlies of war songs—old I ind new. Others have special ,,um- j tiers, like Vaughn Monroe's "Follow he President" morale-buster. Stiijff Dour Cank'cn Ranking high lor originality is the priori-tease number ui Lit Martinique, inconvenience and discomfort. "an indication of the kind of fighting "Those who meet these qiialifiea- j thc navy ox P cc 's to do all over tho tions and wish to volunteer for this wor ' c '- T' 10 mntpmnlutivl *.V,^,,,K contribution to the great plan of Civilian Defense, arc urged to go at once to the Civilian Defense Office and make application, for the class is now being formed." world. The contemplated ...._ ture of ammunition and attrition of airplanes, shows that the navy expects to do a tremendous lot of offensive warfare. The bill contained, in addition to previous amounts for naval aircraft the sums of 54,176,066,000 for more aircraft, which is supposed to bring production of naval aircraft this year up to 18.000. Rear Admiral J. H. Towers, Chief of Hi, — mose in command with oolish demands, predict defeat, dodge ax payment or in any way hamper the effort to win the war," the speaker said. Showing that ignorance is an eye sore in Arkansas, Mr. Bowen said more money is spent for crime or even tobacco in Arkansas than for education. He called for the public to arise and eradicate ginorance in this state by demanding hi.qher paid teachers and better equipment for the schools. Pointing out that "eye sores" may be generally classified under three heads—Metal, Moral, and Physical," the ^speaker went on (o say. "The mental eye sore is ignorance. The moral eye sore is not necessarily unkopt gardens, uncut weeds or things offensive to the eye, but those houses which deal in questionable practices or promote habits that are injurious to health and morals. Our moral Code is based upon the teaching.'; of the Christian Religion. Nations' which have turned their backs upon this teaching are today wallowing in the filth of moral degeneracy and the Bureau of Aeronautics, warned the committee that the loss (officially, "attrition"; of aircraft would be high, perhaps 10 Oper cent a year. "Attrition" means chiefly, if course, actual loss in battles. It also means loss by accident and just plain wearing out. / In connection with expenditures for ammunition. Rear Admiral W. H. P. Blandy, Chief of the Bureau of Ordnance, said to the committee: "Our ammunition expenditure estimates, of course, are not based upon our own war experience, because we haven't had enough yet. They have been checked, however, with British war experience and allowances made for the type and number of enemy ships and planes we will have to fight, compared with their opponents to date. I might mention that one of the reasons we arc putting it high is that we must distribute this ammunition as bases and in ships all over the world and we have contemplated a certain percentage of loss in shipment, through sinking of cargo ships." Admiral Blandy said this involved the major part of 56,000,000,000. The Federal fiscal year ends June 30 next. Taking only half of the above sum— •53,000,000,000—means that tho cost of ammunition expended blown up wili average per month, $600,000,000 for the remaining five months of the fiscal year. This means about 520,000 000 per day, 5833,333 per hour, or 513,888 , every minute night and clay. London Makes Merry at Night Pubs, Food Clubs, Gaming Houses Flourishing By PAUL MANNING NKA Service Staff Correspondent LONDON -Blil/.-frce London on a bhicked-out winter night takes its fun where it finds it. As surprised by the absence of air raids as a small boy who expected another whipping and got a bag of candy instead, the British capital is (.•aught up in a nocturnal swirl of itainbling, vice, two-timin, spying, pleasure and tragedy. When darkness comes. Whitehall, Fleet Street and the City of London ire deserted except for passiiiK taxis, juses, a few scurrying pedestrians ind grim-visaged guards who stand n tin., shadows of the Admiralty, Wai- Office and Air Ministry. There's still life, though, up along iccadilly. If it is Saturday niglii, few thousand soldiers and airmen, ind their girls will move along in a; weeping .stream, keeping always to' he sidewalks, because pedcstraiii accidents in the slreet still remain high. Into Lyons Corner House, or a pub, they wander before catching tho last movie at one of eight or ten most popular theaters. Maybe they've already been to the pictures, and then they join the stream but break away cjiiiekly and step down into Brasserie Universalle, which U noisy, smoke- filled and crowded, but the beer and food is inexpensive and there is a loud, brassy band dressed in South American costumes. Burlcsf|iie (Jets a Big I'lay The Windmill Theater' remains crowded until after eight, filled with .soldiers without girls who w/itrh a London version of a Minsky burlesque and then crowd around the stage door until (he chorines exit. The West End hotels fill up ,,t this hour. Their bars are packed and lobbies swirl with people. At the Dorchester and Savoy, interesting it j> ; (],.,( the phonies and bar flies who scattered from London when the bombs .showered down are now back. Gamblers, ehi.selers, war-dodgers, they're to be found mixed in with the genuine who are relaxing for a brief evening spies, too, probably. Crowded also are several hundred small, assorted "black-market" food clubs winch the police try to close. Anybody can become a member if they know a person who is a member. There is usually a bar down one side, ;> radio, phonograph or piano player, a fireplace and a dining ' room rear where members can get Wednesday, March 4,_1942_ throuBh Saturday at different addresses. When the big hotels and vestnu- (" rnnts close at midnight, night club habitues and service men on leave move on to the Coconut Grove, the •100, L»> Suive, Die Nul House nnd the Embassy to dance until four in the morning. Hut this is the gay. cynieal face of V nighttime London. Shy, simple, stolid, important London is the umbrclln- carrying men from government nnd private offices who stream into the subway trains, homeward-bound . . . and down along the Thames, the men *" who pilot the barges that bring conl to the urea I plants which supply light nnd heat to this world's laresl city . . . and in the hundreds of first aid posts and ambulance .stations and firc- fiphting depots, the civilian men and women who eonlimie to show up each C* bomWest; night for duty, alert nnd ready. For no one except the German High Command can any when war over London will begin again. Opportunity (Continued From Page One) ness-like basis." C] Cotton crop insurance offers the 'ir.st opportunity in history for the r.ultoii farmer to know as soon as le plants hi.s crop that be will get. a guaranteed return in the fall for hi.s seasoi's labor, Mr. Marlisdale said. <fj "Crop insurance will guarantee an income for the year," he added. "It will offer a new source of credit, help the cotton grower keep out of debt, I'rotect him from loss and wony, aid him in planning his budget, and aid him in paying hi.s taxes, the interest C on his mortgage, if he has one, and his operating expenses." Insurance contracts are nosv being written at the local AAA office in the courthouse. The deadline for taking oufinsurance in Arkansas is March g\ Barnyard Hazards CLARKSVILLK, Tonn. --(/!>) ~ This little pig.nic didn't go |,, market; in- ^ stead, hi.s owner went to Ihe hospital. " The porker squirmed .so hard while Farmer C',. L. was carrying it coal to th plenly chee.se. of steaks, chops, eggs and Listed as clubs, they cannot be closed unless they make "the step of selling a non-member liquor Floating Games Shift Nightly Chemin De Fer Club is anotl type of eluh which is mushro, Tbi.s hish-powered gambling ner ame is legal if played only one night a week in a private residence. So the subtcrfue being employed by gambling maestros, who earlier in the evening were probably drinking at the Dorchc.stcr or Savoy before going on to business, is fo rent half a dozen West End homes and have their clientele play from Monday are an eye sore to all civilization. The physical eye sore at the present is the complacency of the people while America fights for it's very life. We can't all be soldiers or sailors, but we can back them up with material and a de-termination to win," he added. Frank Douglas was introduced as a new member of the dub. Tuesday's only guest was John P. Cox. that Potts slipped, fell and fractured hi.s left knee. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creqnralsion 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, in- flnincd bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back CREOMULSION for Coughs. Chest Colds. Bronchitis x«^Sx>».^Vo?«'Xx^—* WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Hcpairs Phone 259 309 N. Main You sense in ice-cold Coca-Cola a thing that is good-a pure wholesome drink with the quality of genuine goodness.' Coca-Cola delights your taste, gratifies your thirst and leaves you happily refreshed. You trust its quality BOrriED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY ''»A^K

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