Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 10, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 10, 1942
Page 3
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-'•>•-: ~»» O O , Match 16,1*42 HOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor 1L Telephone 768 Social Calendar Tuesday, Mnrrh IDili nM l s - j 2 ;.O. Wingfleld and Mrs. R. T. While will bo hostesses to the members of the Iris Garden club at the home of the former, .1 o clock. Members of tho Hope B. and P W. club will have their monthly dinner meeting at the Hotel Henry. 7 o'clock. Mrs. Henry Haynos will entertain tho members of the Euzclian Sunday School class of the First Baptist church with their monthly business and social meeting, 7:3(1 o'clock. Oglesby P. T. A., the school, 3:M o'clock. Child's Colds To Relieve Misery Rub on Time-Proved VlCKSVAPORUB RIALTO TUES - WED - THURS Double Feature "You're in the Army Now" with Jimmy Jane DURANTE WYMAN ALSO —— 'Foreign Correspondent' with .. . Joel ' Laraine McCREA w DAY Baptlsl Hiislm-ss Women Hnvo Social at the Church Mrs. Nona Matthews was hostess to tho business women's circle of tho First Baptist, church nt the Educational building Monday evening. The meeting was opened with a prayer by Miss Floyco Taylor, followed by the song "Lead On Oh King Eternal." Mrs. W. P. Singleton brought tbp devotional. • Mrs. .Hervey Holt, tho leader, pro- rented an interesting program using Ihu themo "Whatsocvor Things Are Just-Think on These Tilings." , During the social hoar delicious refreshments were served by the hostess to the 14 members and 1 visitor. Miss MarJhnna Hulson was enrolled as a new "member. or the THEATERS SAENGER Suh.rMon.-Tucs.-"Ball of ' Wed.-Thurs.-"Swamp Water" Fri.-S;it.-"Wild Bill Hickok Rides" and "Phnntom Cowboy" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Texas" Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"In tho Army Now" and "Foreign Correspondent." Fri.-Sat.-"Secrets of the. Wasteland" and "Two Latins From ManhnUnn" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Wednesday, Mnrch HIM Mrs, R. E. Jackson will review the book, "This is the Victory" by Weatherhead at s benefit book review sponsored by the John Cain chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, 3 o'clock. Admission will be a book for a soldier or a silver offering. Thursday, Mnrcli 12lh The High School P. T. A, will meet at Ihe school, 4 o'clock. Bill Brasher will present, an interesting program and nil members are urged to attend. The Azalea Garden club will meet at the homo of Mrs. Basil York, 9.-30 o'clock. W. S/ C. S. Business Meeting Is Held at Ihe Church Monday A program of, organ music by Mrs. Dolphus Whltlen, Jr. opened the meeting of the Women's Society of Christian Service at the First Methodist church Monday afternoon. Mrs. Stilh Davenport led (he devotional, which was in the form of a round table discussion of foreign missionaries to Africa. The business session was presided over by Mrs. H. O. Kylcr, president of the society, and the circle leaders were asked to give their quarterly reports. • > Mrs. Henry Hltt gave a talk on the "Living Tree.". The program closed with a song, "Fai'th of Our Fathers." Miss Mamie-Briant surd the. closing prayer. , . . . . . . , . able, leadership of Mrs. Whltten, sang —Processional , hymn "This Is My Father's World," Sheppard; "The Wise May Bring Their Learning," Root —L. D. Springer, soloist; "Fairest Lord Jesus,"—Peek—Marjorie Miles, soloist; "God Bless All Nations," Berlin—Mary Anita Ijjiseler, soloist. Members of the choir were: Eddie Stewart, Martin Crow, Jack Bundy, L. D. Springer, Jr., David Newborn, Warren Lee Keithloy, Linda Foster, Mary Frances Hnnim, Mary Louise Copolnnd, Shirley Ann Graves, Palsy McPherson, Norma Jean Franks, Marjorio Miles, J 0 Ann Card, Mary Anita Laseter, Ruby Dee Crawford. The words of "God Bless All Nations," were composed by tho members of the escond year class of the Junior Department, Miss Dell McClanahan, teacher, and were sung to tho tune of "God Bless America,"—Berlin. The boys of the Junior department acted as ushers. After Ihe program, Mayor Albert Graves, General Supt. of the Church School, invited the paents to a reception in the recreation rooms of the church. The guests were greeted nt the door of the sanctuary by Rev. K, L. Spore, and Royce Wisenberger, Fellowship Chairman of the Board of Slwnrds, and John Rldgsdill. They were directed to the stairs by Mrs. H. O. Kyler, President of the Mis- slonoy Society, Miss Beryl Henry, Supt. of Hope Public Schools, and Mrs. Edwin Ward, Supt. of Junior High Department of the Church school. On the stair landing were Mrs. Leon Btmdy and Mrs. Herbert Lewallen.' Mrs. Lawrence Martin introduced the guests to the receiving line, which was made up of church officials, their wives' and the guest speaker—Mrs. Morton. Mr. and Mrs. Dolhpus Whitten Jr. stood next to Mrs. Morton, then Mr. and Mrs. • Albert Graves, Mr. and Ms. Geoge Ware, Mr. and Ms. R. L. Broach, Mr. and Mrs. Syd Mc- Malh, Mr. N. P. O'Neal and Mr. O. A. Methodist Parents Hear Mrs. Morton Sunday - - . -. - "W.orship in tho Homo," was the subject -of the inspirational' address delivered by Mrs. Myrtle C. Morton, of North Little Rock, guest speaker at the annual meeting of '"Pi-ents and Teachers of the Children's Division' of the First Methodist Church, Sunday March 8lh., at 5:30 o'clock, at the church. Mrs. Morton .told the parents that a child who did not learn to worship around y family altar in the homc^ could not be -expected to acquire religion from an hour's'teach- ing weekly in the Church School. Mrs. Morton wus introduced by Dolphus Whitten, Jr., Supt. of Youth Division. Proceeding the address, Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Jr., plflyed as an organ prelude—"Serenade" by Schubert, and as an offertory "Theme,'-' by Tschai- kowsky. "Sofely Now The Light of Day," was sunfi -by the congregation. Rev. K. L. Spore, Pastor, read Psalm 124 and Miss Beryl Henry offered a prayer. Mrs. K. L, Spore .sang "Happy the Home When God-Is There," Dykes. Immediately following the address, the Jtmior Choir of the church gave a sacred concert. The choir, under the Requirements Homed for Job at Arsenal W. 0. Brakefield, manager of the Hope office of the United States Employment Service, lias received information regarding employment at the Pino Bluff Arsenal, Pine "Bluff, Arkansas. A period of training will he required of nil employes of the Pine Bluff Arsenal for the following jobs: Munitions Handler, Foreman, Munitions Operator, Foreman, Munitions Handler; Foreman, Chemical Plant Operators; Foreman, Chemical and Filling Plants; Chemical Plant Work' man; Chemical Plant Operator. The minimum age limit is 18 years. A medical examination will be required of each person appointed. The successful completion of a defense training course in Vocational Level Chemistry approved by the U. S. office of Education will be acceptable as qualifying for this position. All men who are interested in employment at the Pine Bluff Arsenal should contact the Hope office of the United States Employment Service, 201 East Second Street, immediately, the office said. FSA Assistance (Continued from Page One) Gravcu. Miss Mamie Briant directed the guests to the children's receiving line, which was composed of the Primary Department boys and girls and Miss Marie Purkins and Mrs. H. E. Benson, representing the Department workers. In the dining room Mrs. K. L. Spore uncl Miss Harriet S'lory served puncli from a crystal bowl, which was placed between two small crystal bowls, holding graceful arrangements of portunity to launch food projects thly year through the expanded Food-for- Freedom loans. If there are no organized clubs in the communities where these boys and girls live, the FSA supervisor will aid in the organization of Food-for-Freedom clubs. "Farm boys and girls have an important part to play in the production of food, "Mr. Ferguson said. "How ever, many of them need credit facilities to purchase livestock, garden tools, seed, fertilizer, and production good to participate in the Food-for- Freedom program. These credit facilities are now available through Farm Security. Applications are now being taken at the local FSA office." ••o». The Capital (Continued From Page One) »iw,i.ni£ fciuuirim uri ungemenis 01 —— •—-—— stock in the lighter shades of mauve ( elgiiblc" instead of being numbered "'•"' ul "" ; -'— —' --.<" - -> • - according to their grade. 4. The Commission may go outside the "eligible" list to recruit higher types of personnel for certain posi- C'f NOW "Ball of Fire" Wednesday - Thursday The Sensational Saturday Evening Serial, NOW on th* SCREEN! Plus.... Latest 1 News and blue, intersperced with pale pink snapdragons. Matching crystal candle .sticks at each of the four corners of the table held tall, slender white candles. On another table was a similar arrangement of. snapdragons, and stock. Mrs. Charles O. Thomas, assisted by the boys and girls of the Junior Department and Kathene Rising, Sophia Williams and Betty Ann Benson, served iced cakes. The beginner children, under the supervision of Mrs. Bill Wray, Dept. Supt., and Mrs. J. C. Powers, served small wrapped candies from lined baskets. The Nursery Department children, directed by Mrs. J. W. Perkins and Mrs. Royce Weisenberger, distributed handmade book markers, as favors. During the fellowship hour the parents examined centers of worship which had been' arranged by Mrs. Whitlen as a suggestion lo parents for similar arrangements in the home. These worship centers were presided over by the Junior Department teachers who had pepared' formal worship sevices to be used in the home at various seasons of the yea. Typed copies of these services were given Ihe guests by the touchers-Mrs. Don Smith was at the Thanksgiving table, Miss Dell ' McClanahan, at the Christmas table, and Mrs. Leon Bundy distributed copies of an Easter service preporc by Mrs. J, B. Koonce Third Grade Junior teacher. Mrs. Edward Bader and Ms. Voss wee in chage of the Reading table where books on the religious guidance .of children were available. Approximately two hundred parents, teachers and children attended the meeting. tions. This procedure is intended only to relieve the war-time shortage of civil servants. Such appointments will be good only until six months fater the end of the war and employes serving under "war service appointments" won't be given full civil service status. Maximum age limits are being lifted except in special cases. The President's order also directed a cut in red tape of supplying and transferring workers to war-impotant agencies. To this end, the Commission hfas set itself up as cental clearing house and recruiting agency for all offices under civil service. (Exceptions are FBI, TVA, WPA, NYA and Farm Seurity Administration). Altogether the Commission expects to recruit about 100,000 persons a month for (lie country as a whole during 1942 and 1943.'Aboul GO per cent of these will be additions to (he federal payroll, Ibe rest replacements. Federal employment is expected to hit 2,000,000 by midsummer. Edson in Washington Front Line Firings From the Potomac Washington,— Mow that Mrs. Roose.Gh •—; • veil is out of the Office of Civilian tof Snlftin S civilian goods manufactur- Defnilse, it can be told how she got in. It was her own idea. She was con- sellod against it by some of the President's closest advisors, but because she fell thai something had to be done, that the country had to be aroused to full mobilization, that everyone had to get busy and do some-thing, she went to work. She was told a President's wife couldn't mix officially in government matters. She was warned what might happen. It did. Melvyn Douglas, appointment as director of the unfortunately named "War Council of the Arts,, in OCD was something else. Douglas himself had the original idea on this booking office for actor-writer-musician talent and came to Washington to sell the idea to anyone who would, listen. The movie star had no idea of doing the job himself, but when he explained it to Dean James M. Landis, then executive director and now director of OCD, Landis presuaded Douglas to stay and do the job himself. Incidentally, other defense agencies like the idea—though not the name—of this Arts Council for the reason It takes off their necks the job of finding something for all this volunteer talent to do. Douglas, In other words, is a convenient buck to whom poster painters, patriotic "poets and pen pushers can be" passed. Donald M. Nelson's, associates and subordinates affectionately pall the WaV, Production Board boss "Uncle Donald"—but not to his face. Macliin|s( Moves J. S. Knowlson, president of Stewart Warner who is now head of the important Division of Industry Operations in WPB, likes to think of himself as "just another poor old machinist." He introduced himself that way at his first press confenence program Why the Mail Didn't Get Through OKLAHOMA CITY -(/P)— It's no murder mystery but one case on the spring court docket will interest thousands of writers and readers. It's the Personal Mention William McGill of Garland City was n business visitor in tho city Monday. -O- Mrs. R. L. Gosnell and daughter, Miss Sara Ann Holland, are spending Tuesday in Little Rock. ' -Q- Mrs. A. L. King has returned to her home after a visit of several weeks with her sister, Mrs. S. N. Poe, and M. Poe in Cisco, Texas. While there Mrs. Kind's son, Carllon King, who is now stationed at Camp Berkeley, Texas, spent the week-end in the Poe home. Friends of Mrs. Earl Thornton will regret to know that she will undergo an operation in the Texarkana Hospital Tuesday. -O- James Roges departed Sunday for Memphis, Tenn. ,to take a course in air craft work. —O— Mr, and Mrs. Frip Hill and son of Carbondale, 1)1., visited relatives in the city during the week-end. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Truman Humphries and Mrs. Will Humphries of • Shreveport spent the week-end in the city with relatives. Inhabitants of one section of Brooklyn, N. Y., stole a quarter mile of wooden roadway for firewood in 1935. One famous doctor states that the first day of a hnmun being's life is the most dangerous. Legal Notice IN THE HEMPSTEAD CHANCERY COURT MARGARET QUAYLE Plaintiff Vs. No. 5650 DR. WILLIAM A. SNODGRESS, ET AL Defendants WARNING ORDER The defendants, Charles Webster Butts and Michael Charles Butts, and each and both of them, are warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint and amendment to the complaint of the plaintiff, Margaret Quayle. WITNESS My hand and seal of said Court this 9th day of March, 1942. J. P. BYERS, Clerk of the Hempstead Chancery Court March 10, 17, 24, 31 Mode! For an Air Attack National Geographic Society Wastes No Time By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON-In this sea of civilian defense unpreparedness called the national capital, there is one little "island" where the inhabitants have done their job so well that the effort is worth reporting. It is the National Geographic Society, national headquarters of which fill the five-story building at Sixteenth and M, a few blocks north of the While House. When the call came for organization of civilian defense, Dr. Gilbert Grosv'enor, president of the society, decided cooperation in the district and area civilian, defense programs wasn't exactly complete. He set some of his bright young men to survey the building and work out an air raid protection service. The result is just about as near perfect protection from death from the sky as any five-story building could summon up. Probably only thai million-to-one shot, a head-on hit from p demolilion bomb could cause move than a scratch to any of the society's 22fi employes and officers or more than quickly reparable damage to the building or its valuable archives. One designated employe and his assistant warning wardens are constantly on the alert for an air raid warning. One of these pushes a button and three blasts sound on seven automobile horns located throughout the building. Within two and a half minutes (the time I was checking) the 226 employes and officials of the society are assembled in the basement cafeteria, all valuable records, manuscripts, and photos have been trundled into a bombproof, fireproof vault, and the society's auxiliary police, firemen, airplane spotters, first aid nurses, and so on are at their stations. The society's quarter of a million unpublished photographs and originals of 38,000 published pictures are locked in a fireproof vault. Sandbags are going up against the swinging doors that lead to the many- windowed kitchen. Monk's cloth is being fastened securely over glass pun- els in other doors. Out of the back windows that formerly opened on un alley, one now sees a 16-inch brick wal Ithal reaches well above the win- clows and protects against bomb fragments. In a specially built room nearby are all conceivable supplies for use in blackouts, firefighting and ers to war production. "Over-conversion" is one of the dangers of this work, as machinist Knowlson sees it. For instance, locomotives have A-3 priorities, tanks A- 1, but if all the locomotive plants are converted to tank manufacture, what happens when We need more locomotives? writer industry can be converted 100 per cent to War production but it seems that even the Army and Navy and most certainly Washington wouldn't be able to win the war with typewriters. Knowlson admits the conversion effort has been critized for lack of speed. A case can therefore be made, he says, to give makers of typewriters A-l-a priorities so as to produce, more "critical articles." And he admits thas's a rotten pun, too. Here is one confidential but auth- orilive prediction of how prices may rise this year: Non-durable goods (foods, fuel, etc,) up 15 per cent. Durable goods (hardware, furnishings etc.-, up 18 per cent, but there may be a drop of as much as GO per cent in the total dollar volume of sales through inability to get merchandise to sell. Services (rent, electritity, etc.-, up 5 per. cent. Bikes for Victory ' Don't look for the immediate production of those "Victory" model automobiles, tires, refrigerators and such stuff. The victory model idea, you'll-recall, is to provide an economical, standard design article which one manufacturer would be aulhorizer one manufacturer would be aulhorized for sale by dealers of all manufacturers. The present theory is to produce two-year stockpiles of all these civilian goods items on which there may be shortages. Replacement sales will be made on a rationing basis from these stockpiles in this period. The victory models will be the next step when the stockpiles are gone, or nearly gone. First, and almost the only industry to get together on a victory model, was the bicycle trade. It took the step voluntarily as a sales promotion idea, and not at government suggestion. Officials of the National Highway User's Conference have called attention to a surprizing 140 per cent in- jntm over u periou or several years cl 'ease in federal automobive taxes because he was "too tired" to deliver I collected by the Internal Revenue it. ) Bureau in January, 1942, as compared with January, 1941—?83 million for this year as against ?34 million last year. Some $17 million of the increase can be accounted for by tne motor vehicle tax, which wasn't on the books last year. The big item which causes the most surprize, however, comes from the increase of federal gasoline taxes which jumped $14 million to a total of ?37 million. When you try to explain this, you run into some strange things. The federal gasoline tax is paid at the refinery. Gas manufactured for use of the Army and Navy is exempt.'Part of the increase has gone into refinery stocks and storage against possible shortages later on, but the monthly figures on gasoline consumption over Die past six months show that instead of going down from the July-August peak, as it usually does, civilian consumption has risen every single month over the month preceding. Instead of cutting down on automobile use in the face of auto and tire shortages, the public has ben increasing its use of gasoline. What that means, ultimately, unless the trend is checked, is that when rubber and automobile . and gas shortages really begin .to pinch, the effects on everyday -civilian life are going to hurt just that much harder. case of a former postman. E. M. Harkins, postal inspector, says the fellow kept 2,131 pieces of mail over a period of several years Postoffice officials, after finding the mail in storage, are attempting now to deliver it. Pen Is Mightier Thain III Health KINGSPO'RT, Tenn.— f/P)— As long as his pen holds out, there'll be preaching in 'the Rev. Harry Hudson's church near here. The pastor is ill in an AsheVille, N. C. hospital, but he writes sermpn- letters to b.e read at worship services and also carries rjn an extensive cor- respondenc'e with members of his flock, the missives' taking the place of personal visits. Soybeans vs. Automobile'! . ¥ Into the manufacture of evcrj^ Hlll^ lion automobiles goes two milltOAu pounds of soybean oil, frim the crtij/,, of 10,000 acres, -for making enamels.« ')1j Idea Was "Ihiprncllcal" Before the days of his steamship invention, Robert Fulton experimented on submarine torpedo boats, but no government was Interested in the "impractical idea." Canada's 193d whenl flour production was its largest in ten years, To relieve Misery of 666 f\ \ \J L LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Try "Rub-My-Tlsm"-d Wonderful Liniment North Carolina has 17 youth hostel^ •> chaperoned for hikers and Too Late to Classify For Rent •$ FURNISHED 4-ROOM APARTMEMT )( 4 Newly decorated. Private bath/,' Electric refrigerator and garage, Nft§f children or pels. Mrs. Anna Judsori M 220 North Elm, Phone 925-J. 10-3tef? ONE-HALF OF MODERN HOUSE* Unfurnished. Close i n. Pi ivate f f 6HI |jf and back entrance. Also small , ' ished apartment. Mrs Tom. Cartel)! Phone 164. ]D-tf Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. ' Repair service-very reasonable, i PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut . First Electric Furnace The first electric furnace for making high quality steel was installed in an American steel mill at Syracuse, N. Y., in 190G. Barbs Cute things arc wtiat the baby does only when mother and dad are around. The secretary of the navy should be kept plenty busy in Washington— where so many things are at sea. Through error a newspaper story referred to "the younger gineration" —or was it an error? A lamp posl or safety zone have never been known to strike an auto except in self-defense. Lots of women dress fit to kill their husband's bankroll. clearing rubble. There is even radio equipment. In case the water supply is disrupted, there is a 500-gallon emergency tank. The way employes may clear their desks is interesting. On the desk of each is fastened a canvas bag. The individual merely sweeps the valuables into the bag and drops them into galvanized cans as they leave the rooms. Other employes wheel the cans into the vault. MOROUNE™ ION-SKID BOTTLE TONIC I0< 25< for tea... or anytime— pinwheels the KARO way You've dreamed about biscuits like these — tender pinwheels with luscious fruit and spice filling in every, "curve",..They look complicated, but they're really easy to make. Treat the family to a batch tonight. - - -"'".,„„.•<"" PINWHEEL BISCUITS 2 cups all-purpose flour 3 tablespoons butler 3 teaspoons baking powder >/ 2 teaspoon salt */4 cup shortening l /i cup milk Yz cup canned red cherries, drained and chopped Sift flour with baking powder and salt. Cut in short, ening. Add milk slowly, to form a soft dough. Roll out on a lightly floured board into a rectangle about <4 inch thick. ..Now cream butter until softened; add KARO, cinnamon, and mix until well combined. Stir in prunes and cherries. Spread dough with this mixture; roll up «s for a jelly roll. Slice into '/2-inch pieces, and place in a greased baking pan. Bake in hot oven (425 degrees F.) 15 to 20 minutes or until browned. Makes l'/^ dozen tea biscuit pinwheels. apiece i/ 2 cup KARO (blue label) 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon Vl cup prunes, drained and chopped Chos. A. Haynes Co.- NEW SPRING HATS Styled by LEE Please Don't Embarrass Me — Dtek [Wear your Hall Ii E £ Hats are changing the HAT-I-TUDEt of the nation THE MIDTOWN The flattering wide hrim of this LEE Wuter-Bloc* has a novel wide binding. The crease and pinch of the crown nre pre- blocked to stay put for keeps. The Water-Bloc is a patented LEE process. THE CARNIVAL A snap hrim Water-Bloc* as bright and gay as its name, 'and with a new style note: the band and binding are in contrasting shades. It's prehlocked to keep its fluttering shape indefinitely. You'll find just the hat you want in our complete stock of new Spring Hats by LEE. All new colors, in new brim styles. Select your hat today. P 650 TIIE SANTOS Makes style your good neighbor. The sloping crown is prehlocked for you. Binding and band contrast with smart felt colors. It's a comfort- weight hat, too, THE INSURED HAT ..b Y LEE With each one of the AETNA HATS you get a satisfaction policy, that insures the hat to be of perfect manufacture and to give satisfaction in every respect. Both raw and bound edge. New spring colors. All sizes. * f 3.98 Tower HATS Genuine fur felt hats, in lined and unlined. Both medium and light weight. Raw and bound edge. All new spring colors. ( 2.98 Merrimac HATS These spring hats are csl- enese lined. Both wide and medium brims. A real value at this price New Spring colors. Complete range of size's. 1.98 (HAS. A. HAYNES (0. HOPE ON MAIN ARK.

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