Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 10, 1942 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 10, 1942
Page 1
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^ ~ * f* $ + ' * ,* * * * -V * i •*' BUY 2&ir •°£o D « •TAMPf World-Wide News Coverage Given! Impartially by Associated Press VOLUME 43-NUMBER 125 Stor of Hope, 1899; Pros*, 1927. Consolidotod January 18, 1929. Star TheWeathe ARKANSAS - Warmer Tuesday night in the east and south portions with little temperature change in the northwest portion. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1942 I ^_ ^_ • — (NEA)—Meons Newspopor Enterprise Ass'n PRICE 5c COF'Y' ndia Threatens to Revolt Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -ALEX. H. WASHBURN- L 'i Around the Town Tells of Cruel 'Jap Treatment to Prisoners i > Charges Japanese With Wholesale Monstrosities in Hongkong LONDON -(P?)- Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden charged in the House of Commons Tuesday that the Japanese army in Hongkong was guilty of • ^wholesale monstrosities" in the occupied crown colony and declared the Japanese emperor and the "whole Japanese people" were to blame. Fitly Brilish officers and men were bound hand and foot and then bay. oneted to death following the capture of Hongkong. Women, both European and Asialic, were raped and murdered and one whole Chinese dlslricl was declared a Brolhel withoul exceplion for Ihe stalus of any of Ihe inhabitants, Eden declared. •: V These happenings, previously reported to the government, were not made public until il had been confirmed from reliable witnesses recently escaped from the colony. ... .!'Thejt j . v ,itestimoiiy established tjlic /fact that the Jpaane'sc army afrlfo'ng- ' Kong perpetuated against their helpless prisoners and civilinas without distinction of race or color, the same barbarities which aroused Ihe horror of civilized world at the lime of the Nanking massacre of 1937," Eden said. t j He referred to the Japanese capture of the former Chinese capital on Doc- ember 13, 1937. This substanliated accounts at that time which said a reign of terror existed for days with thousands of Avomen raped and murdered and other t-lhousands of inhabitant killed during the looting of Nanking. A Japanese statement said at the time the disorders were described as "moping operations." All survivors of Hongking garrison I were herded into a camp of wrecked 'huts without doors, windows or sanitation. The dead had to be buried in the corner of the camp. No drugs or medicine were supplied. The Capital lacks Room Office Help Also Has Difficult Time ° in Washington By JACK STINNKTT WASHINGON — It's hard lo say which Washington lacks most—office help, or room for Ihe office help i*tK live. The Civil Service Commission has lakcn steps toward meeting both shorl- ages. On Ihe one hand, for Ihc dura- lion of Ihe war il has let down some of the bars regulating appointment lo Akivil service jobs. On Ihe other, it 'as virtually suspended the stale quota system, under which portioned out among the states according to population. Suspending the state quota system means lhat while the war lasts the tflJvermncnt can draw on qualified workers who live within commuting dislance in Maryland and Virginia. The Civil Service Commission, proceeding under White House authorization, has suspended the quota system .y^ it applies to jobs which pay less ^fnan $1,440 a year to starl and higher-paid jobs which pay less than ?!,440 a year to start and higher-paid jobs which couldn't be filled otherwise. This would cover aboul 90 per cenl of the federal appointments in fteyshinglon and in the nation at large. The new rulings, of course, apply to federal employes everywhere. Here is a brief of the new temporary procedure, to go into operation March 16: .. 1. For positions for which competitive examinations usually are held, the Commission will accept as many applications as it figures there will be jobs to fill, with a little lee-way. 2. Applicants will be examined in the order in which they applied. «•..£, Those taking the examination will be classified as "eligible" or "in(Continued oa Pa^e Three) Gone To—ARMY. Be Back—MILITARY SECRET. And this account was from another salesman: Gone To—Politicking. Be Back—1847. * * * We newspaper folk think our advertising is the only kind worth while —but it isn't. When Tommy Jobe and I were in New York we slopped al the Governor Clinton Hotel. And yesterday Tommy got a package from the hotel. When you register at the Governor Clinlon Ihcy. ask, quite incidentally, about your birthday. Yesterday Tommy opened up his package and found a birthday greeting and one solitary candle. You know there's one youngster who never will forget the name of one hotel—and, brother, thal's advertising! * * * There arc a couple of movies coming to Hope in Ihe ncxl few days that you don't want to miss. "Swamp Water" is at Ihe Sacnger Wednesday and Thursday. Tommy Jobe and I saw il at Daylona Beach, Fla. II is Ihe dramatic story of a boy and his dog lost in Georgia's flooded forest—a spell-binder for every man, woman and child who loves the outdoors. And the week-end show at the Saenger is "How Green Was My Valley." We saw Ihis one al Miami, and voted il the best piclure in years— which was several weeks ahead of the decision of the Motion Picture Academy declaring il lo be. the best filjn of 1941. —Ssrery -once-in-a-while Ihc- weekly grind of the motion picture industry produces a story thai will bring out people who seldom go lo the theater. There are two such stories coming to the Sacnger between now and the week-end—your correspondent knows, because he has seen them once, and will sec them again. By WILLIS THORNTON They're T-0-U-G-H Americans have had some funny ideas. They would go arbund saying "The bigger they come the harder Ihey fall" al Ihe same lime Ihey were telling each other that America couldn't be licked because s-he was too big and powerful, thai man for man Ihe Japs didn'l have a chance because they were small and Americans were big guys. They would declare that America never could lose a war because America never had lost a war. Of course they didn't mention the fact thai Japan also was an undefeated champ. And they forgot Japan never had been invaded, which is more than cjn be said for the United States. These illusory ideas and pat partings have now been pretly well disabused. Let's hope we haven't lost; them too late. We should have lost them a long time ago. Writing in the current Infantry Journal, Maj. Harold Doud, U. S. A., .tells of the training lhal has made lh" Japanese such lough soldiers. Major Doud spenl six months in 193135 as a guest officer of Ihe second company, seventh regular infantry of the imperial Japanese army. That autumn the company held its "dog days' training." Quoting from Major Doud's article: "The 12-day autumn, exercises were divided into three four-day exercises . . . . One clay we marched 37 miles. Twice the troops wenl there days and two nights without sleep except what could be snatched during 10- minutc halls and brief lulls in Ihe situation. "The last four-day period was the most strenuous. We started out at 5 in the morning and marched almost continuously until 10 Ihc next morning. In that time we covered 50 miles. The same night everyone was occupied with outpost duty and patrol . . " 'Why nol lei some of Ihem sleep?' I asked the caplain. 'Oh, no,' he said. 'That is not necessary. They already know how to sleep. They need training in how lo stay awake.' " These tough litlle yellow men were even then gelling ready lo fight us fat and sassy Americans. While we were calling them soft touches, they were driving to make themselves so hard that in due time we would turn out to be the soft touches. Major Doud saw the Japs toughening up in 1934-35. The queslion can fairly be asked: has his story been told before? If not, why not? The Infantry Journal might have rendered a service lo Ihe Army and to the nation by carrying this story in I every issue of the pasl seven or eight years. The bigger they come the harder Ihey fall. tft^f Canadian factories produced more than 25,000,000 pairs of leather footwear during 1939. Spacing of Gas Wells Debated at El Dorado Oil & Gas Commission Opens Hearing on U. S.-State Regulations EL DORADO, Ark. -f/P)- Three prepared statements and a considerable amount of testimony was heard Tuesday morning by the Slate Oil & Gas Commission as it opened its hearing on the question whether'gas wells arc to be held to a 640-acre spacing in Arkansas. The hearing recessed at noon until 1:15 p. m., with indications that it would run throughout the day. Federal and state regulations arc agreed on the matter of spacing oil wells, at 40-acre intervals—but the regulations differ as to gas wells. The federal regulation calls for spacing gas wells every 640 acres, while state regulations provide for 80 or 160- acre spacing. The state commission 1 and operators have contended that on account of the formation found in the Arkansas fields it is impracticable to apply the 640-acre federal regulation. Prepared statements were filed Tuesday morning by the Arkansas Louisiana Gas company, the Standard Oil company, and the third by the Carter and Atlantic companies jointl. The statements purported to show the need for gas to supply industry particular war material industry. Also, need was shown for the uninterrupted movement of crude to the East coast. The Arkansas Louisiana Gas company told of its contract to supply gas to the aluminum and other war industries in this stale. The company said it has started a pipeline from the South Ark-dnsas gas fields, that it, is almost impossible to obtain sufficient gas elsewhere for industry within the state—unless more 'critical materials needed for war are diverted to the building of a much longer pipeline. Lt.H.J. Vineyard, of Hope, Now in London Second Lieutenant H. Jackson Vineyard, a Hope boy, arrived in London, England, last Sunday as an assistant military attache, according to word received here by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Vineyard, 616 West Fourth street. Lieutenant Vineyard, with the Signal Corps, formerly was stationed at Fort Monmouth, New Jersey. He is a graduate of Hope High School, attended Magnolia A. & M. college, and was in his senior year at the University of Arkansas, studying electrical engineering, when he entered the Army. Blevins Begins Work on Senior Class Play "What Wright Left" has been chosen for the Blevins Senior Class and will be presented April 10. Rehearsals will begin Ihis week. The cast includes: Ralph Tocld, Boyce Nolen, Belly Jo Spears, Reba Levcrell, Olela Brakebill, Eloise Brooks, David Edwards, Jerry Poole, Winnie Warren, Ola Mae Sewell and James Hood, Record Among all Ihe presidents of the United Slates, Calvin Coolidgc made the greatest number of appointments. They tolaled 42,121. British Assert U.S. May Send Ships to Europe Speculate on Assignment of Admiral Stark to European Command By the Associated Press British naval circles commenting on the assignment of Admiral Harold B. Stark to London as commander of American warships in the European waters speculated Tuesday that the U. S. might be planning to increase its naval strength across the Atlantic. These quarters declared it was obvious that an officer of Admiral Starks high rank would not be sent to London unless some new development of naval importance were in the offing. Other observers saw the possibility that powerful units of the American rapidly expanding navy might be sent abroad to counter any shift in the European naval balance through the obsorption of French warships into the German fleet, thus reinforcements might also be used in protecting a British counter invasion of the continent to establish a second front against Germany as repeatedly urged by Russia. Authorized quarters in Vichy denied that 40 French warships had been c ' ' ••• ~ " transferred over to Germany as re- ° Ur cltlzens to prayer and _,,m. , . ._ J * ** nnntanr»n nnA fi,,.4 !-.„„„ J _i / Japs Overrun Java, Threaten Australia • © f ^^-. • K* *—» ^^ ^^ • • » • • Wi P ^^^fc ***v i r" •»-•«-•»»•• ^«- s^v !*T« 7* *. T'*.. v*"»"%'»" •* *.-.^'. . '" < .'*•*»*- ••* » :• •-'"£!•— • .* *•*-"•• "",'• V C-•*•. • . ti^^^^^^^"^*^"^"^***^^^™* J ^"' * *' '•**—^-^"^~M» *' *•* ****** * , Ministers Plan Easter Service Group Objects to Establishment of Hotel Liquor Store The Ministerial Alliance adopted a strong resolution against the opening of a liquor store in one of the hotels in Hope, determined to issue a call poted Monday by Tass, the Soviet news agency. Tass asserted that an agreement i - pentance, and furthered plans for a " Go to Church Campaign" at its ™ etin S at Fi M Baptist AUO^ cioairi uuu nun un agreement i u i -n/r — •/•'-•- —^mat, had been reached for the gradual ' , U ''°, M °nday. . Plan s were initiated 4i.rnic.fn.. t n .. „ 1 i _,. ., -r- . i also lor the Sunrisf* "Raslnr cpi"mr>n in transfer for a large part of the Fench navy to the Germans. On the Soviet warfront Russia's winter-frozen battlegrounds were reported thawing out with the approach of spring but mud still clogged communications and made- it doubtful .whether. Adolf. Hitler, could launch, his herald offensive "before" the end of April or May. Front lino dispatches said the Russians were driving with new fury a- gainsl Ihc German siege lines around Leningrad and reported lhat heavy Soviet attacks were battering German fortifications between Volkhov and Lake Ladoga, which guard the flank of the Nazi siege forces easl and soulh of the old Czarist capital. On the Ukraine front the German- controlled French radio said Marshall Semeon Timoshenko was throwing six divisions against Nazi-held Taganrog on the sea of Azov and against the big industrial city of Stalino. Mrs. P. J. Drake Hurt in Wreck Tennessee Man Also Suffers Painful Injuries Two persons were painfully bul not seriously injured late Monday afternoon when their cars collided on Highway 67 just beyond the Hope city limits. Mrs. P. J. Drake of Hope sustained a severe leg injury and other minor cuts and bruises and Roberl Harriman of Tennessee suffered a severe head injury and possibly several fracture! ribs. Both automobiles were badly damaged. Deputy Sheriff Tom Middlebrooks investigated the accident. school. or anywhere further denounce all Sunrise Easter service in stadium at the high The following action was taken with regard to the announced intention to open another liquor slore in Hope: !'We wish hereby lo go on record as opposing Ihe opening of a liquor store in, the Hotel ~ ' liquor stores now in existence in our community since they conlribule lo economic, moral and spiritual delinquency." Members of the Alliance present and voling for Ihe resolulion were: Kenneth L. Spore, William R. Hamilton, Thos. Brewsler, J. E. Hamill, W. P. Graves, and Millard W. Bag^ett. Present and nojt voting 1 . Harry Wintermeyer. A call to repentance and prayer on the part of the people of Hope was authorized, and President Spore and Secretary Hamilton were instructed to draw up the proclamation in behalf of the Alliance. Plans were made for the Sunrise service at 7:30 Easter Sunday morning, April 5 at Ihe high school sladium. The preacher Ihis year is to be Rev. W. P. Graves, pastor of the First Pcnlecoslal church. Roy Anderson is to be requested to serve as general chairman of the committee on arrangements. Further plans for the cily-wide "Go lo Church" campaign were discussed and Ihc mceling adjourned to Wednesday morning to complete arrangements whereby all citizens of Hope will be invited lo attend churches of their choice especially between Easter and Mother's Day. , ' Timor and Ncw for an all-out attack on Austra.Ua. Oil and Gas Filings Hempstead County March 10, 1042 Prepared by Jewelle Burtlctl Assignment of O. & G. Lease, dated 2-23-42, filed 3-10-42. J. F. Magale lo A. C. Glasscll, Jr. NW/4 ...,NW>/4 Sec 15; NE'/i NEV 4 Sec. 16 all in Twp. 14, S, Rge. 23 W. In Nevade and Hempstead Counties. Quitclaim Deed, dated 2-28-42, filed 3-10-42. Hempstead County Levee Dist. No. 1 to Lorena Strewn, et al. Frl SW'/4 Sec. 1; Pt. NEVi Sec. 2; SW>/4 NE"/4 'Sec. 2 all in Twp. 14 S., Rge. O. & G. Lease, dated 2-13-42, filed 3-10-42, 80 acres, 10 years. P. L. Aslin to J. B. Zick. W% SEV 4 Sec. 21, Twp. 13 S., Rge. 24 W. Nevada County March 9, 1942 Prepared By Helen Hesterly Warranty Deed, filed 3-9-42, R. L. Blakely Jr. et ux to J. C. Parsons, E NW, Sec. 14, Twp. U, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 3-7-42, W. G. Browning et ux to V. S. Parhani, W NE, Sec. 34, Twp. 14, Rge. 21. O. & G. Lease, filed 3-9-42, J. M. Butter et ux to Lion Oil Refining Co SE SE; NE E NE SE N SE SE: NW NW SW, Sec. 27, 26, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 3-7-42 F J F"^'' e !' ct llx to Hunt Oil Company! N SW E SE SW, Sec. 26, Twp. 14, Rge. 6G. O. & G. Lcas.c filed 3-9-42, Mainly L Cornelius et vir to R. D. Franklin, SE SW, Sec. 10, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 3-7-42, L A Coynes et ux to R. L. Blakely Jr., E NW, Sec. 6, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. Warranty Deed filed 3-9-42, E L Jones to R. L. Blakely Jr., NW, Sec 14' Twp. 11, Rge. 23. ' Assignment O. & G. Lease, filed 0-9-42, Waller Keith et ux to Clyde Whaley, E S SE SE, Sec. 27, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. Mineral Deed, filed 3-9-42, Walter Keith et ux to Clyde Whaley; S NW- NE NW SW, NW NE SW Sec 26 Twp. 13, Rge. 22. ' ' O. & G. Lease, filed 3-7-42, Davis Langston et ux to Lion Oil Refining Company, N NW, Sec. 36, Twp 12 Rge. 23. Release of O. & G. Lease, filed 3-942, John McDonald et ux to Corrhme Powell et vir, (See Record). Assignment O. & Q. Lease, tiled o-9-42. Lee Whitehurst et.ux lo Lion Oil Refining Company, S NW 'SW- SW NE SW; W SE; SW N SB SW SE SW, Sec. 26, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. Interest Shown in Pentecost Revival Much interest is being shown in the revival now being held al Ihc First Pentecost church, Fourth and Ferguson streets, the Rev. Graves announced Tuesday in extending an invitation to Hope citizens to attend. The meet is conducted by the Rev. Graves announced Tuesday in extending an invitation to Hope citizens to allend. The meet is conducted by the Rev. Boulher, Texas evangelist, who will use "The Farming Fool" as his subject Tuesday night, The services slarl al 8 o'clock. Strictly For Exercise ROCKY FORD, Colo. -(/Pj- The burglars who broke into a cafe performed the one-ton job of moving the safe away to crack it. The safe was in the unlocked cash register—which the burglars didn't bother to open. "Basic English" uses only 850 words. Cotton By the Associated Press NEW'ORLEANS March May July October Close .. 18.49 .. 18.64 .. 18.76 18.97 December 18.99 January ig.Qf) March 19 03 NEW YORK March lg.44 . 18.58 . 18.69 . 18.77 . 18.78 May July October ... December January Middling spot 20.18. U. S. Freezes Pork Prices Order, Including Ham, Bacon, Effective March 7 WASHINGTON —(#)— The government temporarily froze wholesale prices of 90 per cent of the nation's pork products including ham and bacon Tuesday at the highest levels prevailing between March 3 and March 7. Of the ceiling, effective March 23, the order applies'to dressed hogs and wholesale pork cuts and price administrator Leon Henderson, declared it was expected to "help impotantly in holding down Ihe^ cost of living.' ' FSA Assistance in Food Drive 'Food-for-Freedom' Loans Now Available to Farmers Families in rural towns and communities part-time farmers, and farm laborers in Hempstead county will be Riven an opporlunily by the Farn Security Administration to participate in the Food-for-Freedom program o the U. S. Department of Agriculture John V. Ferguson, FSA supervisor said Tuesday. "Since the end of last year's harvest, conditions have changed swiftly forcing many families who depend on public works for part of their income, to seek, other means of livelihood," said Mr. Ferguson. "In ordei to prevent suffering and provide the families with sufficient food and additional income, Farm Security has designed a program for financing the food production program of these families." Known as Food-for-Freedom loans, the loans will enable part-time farmers, day laborers, and rural families to produce needed vegetables, poultry and eggs, dairy products, hogs, and beef. These products are needed urgently in the war which the United Nations are waging against the Axis. "Every acre and every rural and farm family are needed to produce the food America must produce to win this war," said Mr. Ferguson. "Funds have been allocated and we are ready to take applications for Ihe loans. Our regular loan season is almost over and we will be able to handle the new Food-for-Freedom loans quickly. "Rural families wilh land farm experience, regardless of whether they are regular farmers, can start an all- out food production program now by using the services and loan assistance of Farm Security, "Mr. Ferguson said. Loans will be made for gardening equipment, seed, rent for workstock, power eqoipment, livestock shelters, fencing, machinery, feed cows heifers pigs, chickens and other production goods. Food-for-Freedom loans will not exceed $500 and will bear 5 per cent interest. They will be repayable within a year, except in those cases where long-term food programs are involved. Loans for long-term food programs will be repayable over periods ranging from three to five years. The loans will be secured by chatlel mortgages and crop liens. "Because security of tenure is im- porlanl in safeguarding production, borrowers must obtain from the owners of the land they operate a written [ease for one to five years, or for the period of the loan, or for the duration of the war," he said. Many farm boys and girls, mem- tiers of the 4-H clubs and Future Farmer clubs, will be given an op(Continued on Pap Three) American Joins Chinese Staff Will Aid General Chaing Kai Shek on China Front CHUNGKING -(XP)- A Chinese government spokesman announced Tuesday the appointment of Lt. Gen. Joseph W. Stilwell, former U. S. Military Attache at Peiping, as chief of staff in the China theater under General Chaing Kai Shek. He said China was sending a military mission to Washington and also announced China and India would ex- chage diplomatic representatives. General Stilwell arrived in Chung- king March 4, on .what was announced as a "special mission" for President Roosevelt. Informants at that time' expressed belief that he and General Chaing perhaps would map an offensive in which U, S, planes would go into action from Chinese bases within striking range from Japan. Library Gets 67 New Books Report of Victory Book Campaign Made Tuesday Reporting on the progress of the Hempstead county Victory Book campaign, Miss Elsie Weisenberger, librarian, announced Tuesday donations of 67 books. Good books of every kind are needed to fill the shelves of the USO reading rooms. The primary purpose of the campaign is to collect reading matter for men in services to supplement the library reading services provided by the government. During wartime the book campaign is a number one obligation and opportunity for all. Following is a list of Victory Book Campaign donors in Hope: No. Books Miss Lulie Allen 12 Miss Sallie Allen 3 Miss Annie Allen 2 Mrs. W. R. Anderson I Mrs. Otha Taylor _ 2 Mr. and Mrs. Royce Weisenberger H H. O. Kyler 6 Mrs. H. O. Kyler 2 H. O. Kyler Jr 2 Jessie Barlow Hawson 1 Brookwood School 25 British Admit Loss of South Tip of Burma Australia Prepares for Invasion; Java Battle Apparently Closed By the Associated Press Threats of a "revolt" by British^ ruled India's 77. million Moslums, fur- 1 ! ther complicated the Allied effort 'm'"' the 'Far Pacific war theater Tuesday as Japanese troops surged on westward beyond fallen Rangoon 'toward Irawaddy oil fields and the fabulous riches of India. ' - - r Rangoon itself,' the Burmese capital 1 was a city of fire-blazed ruins. On other fronts: 1. The battle for Java is apparently a closed chapter with the Japanese forces occupying ' Bandoeng' and pre- , t sumably the big Soerabaja naval base.'; 2. In the Philippines there was no I, sign of an all-out assault. General H Douglas MacArthur's daily war bul- S letin said a Japanese light cruiser^T*. shelled the port of Cebu, 250 miles* Iff: southeast of Manila, inflicting only*,'' slight damage. Australia Prepares , 3. Australian planes kept a sharp \ watch for the expected approach of r ' a Japanese invasion armada toward* Australia from New Guinea, wherV* the enemy has already established- three beacheads on the Australian mandated island. ' J Seaborne Japanese forces made a"\ third landing on New Guinea day and enemy bombers blasted anew at Port Moresby, New Guinea, onlyl 280 miles from the Australian main-* land. It was the tenth attack there,* India Situation Delicate | The situalion in India hung in! delicate balance. *f5 Dispatches' from. New 'Delhi saidj apparently" J fhe'"ddlay". of ''Churchill's statement :to Parliament, had suited in disappointment. Mohammed All Jinnah, president of the All-India Moslum League declared in a cablegram that the Moslums would revolt it the statement was de- J tirmental to the interests, particular-, ily a plan to divide India into sep-' r , arate states.. $ British military' quarters conceededV Ipss 6f the erttire southern tip of t * Burma from. Rangoon to the Bay ofj> Bengal but declared British imperial> tr66ps would fight on in cehtral Burma ' side by side with the Chinese allies.' British forces isolated in the Pegu sector, 40 miles north of Rangoon, were reported slashing their way through the Japanese lines to the mam imperial army which in tuin drove through enemy columns astride the Rangoon-Pome road after heavy fighting. (E Total 67 .25 The goal in Hope and Hempstead county is 1000 books. And You Better Not Yell'Whoops!'at Him BUTTE, Mont. -(/P)- This is the way Marvin H. Essman, 25, who recently enlisted in the Marine corps, explains his skill in embroidery. "I won a quilt at a church raffle. A friend asked me where I got it and ! told him I did it all by myself. tie laughed so hard I was forced to .earn to do handwork to save my 'ace," Essman, a coal miner, won hird prize for his needlework ex- libils at the state fair last year. •* tm First State University The University of North Carolina was the first state university to open ts doors, in 1795, but a month passed before the first student appeared. He was Hinton James, who walked 170 niles from Wilmington. It'* Essential A Turkish marriage applicant receives a license only on presentation of a certificate showing that he knows the new alphabet. Governor Seeks Hospital Aid Also to Confer With Ickes on State Sour Gas WASHINGTON -(/P)- Governo Homer M. Adkins came heie Tues day .to seek federal assistance for H broad expansion of the hospital pro. gram of the University of Aikansaj Medical school at Lillle Rock The governor said he also would pledge lo Attorney Biddle his cooperation with an FBI inquny into Arkansas' parole system and confer wilh Petroleum coordinator Haiold Ickes, respecting the spacing of south Arkansas sour gas fields. He arranged conferences Tuesday with the surgeon general office on a program to add 200 beds to the Umvpi- sily Hospilal as well as a school for nurses. Dr. Euclid Smith, Hot Springs, a university trustee, was with the governor. f ^ Progress Eleven hundred miles of coastline on the Antarctic continent have been charted by Admiral Byrd's various pXr peditions to that region of the globe. -*•». Cranium Crackers Sport Shots War has not driven sports entirely from the newspapers so wind up your wits and lake a swing at this tesl. 1. Who is direclor of the United States hysical Fitness Campaign and in what sport did he excel? 2. Name the basketball team which boasts it is the' tallest team on earth. 3. To whom did the Cincinnati Reds sell what veteran catcher? 4. Name the "wonder horse" pf 1941 that disappointed his followers by losing his first race of 1942. 5. Identify Torger Tokle. s au Comic pae •'

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