Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 12, 1942 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 12, 1942
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Page 2
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•• ..__.LI._ II ..I •••jMTW^p lefHff^ 1 "'&,<•'•,"•*>'„*• lezalf lied Right ill Pay Off ; lopewell Farmer 'Demonstrates Outstanding .Value as Feed _ report showing im..,.._ and demonstrations of stead, county farriers who have the governirtent Food-forcampaign: ./.Wiggins of the Hopewell iborhood demonstrates outstand- 'the value of Kobe lespedeza as on lighter soil of his farm and teases in the value of the crop .curing methods. More than 75 Abides, well over a ton of green hay with lots of leaves was from each of 12 acres of Kobe on the Wiggins farm last ... _Je lespedeza was cut in the igand stored late the next morn• cut in the morning and stored evening. The growthy young and well conditioned brood that have been wintered pri- v , on the lespedeza show its feed- ^jradue. An application of 100 Ibs. superphosphate was applied to icadow early in the spring. . E. ,Ehnore of Washington last : contributed 1800 pounds of scrap 1'mjt needed on the farm to the g* effort an dnine dollars to cash nd. . 1 300 sacks of 20 per cent sup- posphate is now on hand for use deza, pastures, meadows and \cpnserving crops. Due to the «ble limited supply of this phos- njany farmers will desire to s^and store a supply to apply to and BUT clover seedings this Phosphate or an advance under .j"AAA program may not be avail- lie' after June 30. The soil building " aent on 20 per cent phosphate is ents leaving only 22& cents per ired to be deducted from AA ,ks. Farmers may secure this iphate by calling at the AAA office floor of the courthouse. HOP! STAK, HOM, ARKANSAS CftEAT SRITAj * VICHY'S COLONIE ++* Atlantic Ocean I Guadeloupe and I Fr«neh Guiana Vichy Franc* and Colonies Allied Aid Rout** Axis could use Dakar openly as raid base, would have jumping off point for attack on South America --»«»••• IV**«V* IICIV WOUld threaten aid routes to Rustic, India, China ^Possession of French possessions shownonmap would give axis bases astride allied aid routes. OUR BOARDING HOUSE 'DRAT/ HAS WON EVERY ROUND AS METHODICALLY AS A WORKMAN WITH A CONCRETE HAMMER BREAKING up A .ALREADY X CA* HEAR CSAKH CROW LUSTILV OVER WlNiMING M.V WAGER — \T'<S THE LAST ROUND, CLANCY^ AND YOU HANJENT DONE ANY BETTER THAM /^ BUMBLE -BEE IW A ' BASKET OF WA% "DAISIES/-^ YOUR, ONLY CHANCE: \€, TO CHILL, GOOGAN THIS RODND/ .Major Hopple WHY DONJ>T 60fv\EBODY TELL ME THESE: THINGS ?vx«^ GOOGAM'S TAPS HAME ROLLED OFFA ME LIKE RICE AT A \NEOplNG/"u« X'LL HANG A YARD OF CREPE ONi HIS CHIN THIS . ROUND/ 3mer Brown, Superintendent of ralmos Schools, urged 4-H Club mem- SS at their regular monthly meeting t- 5 the' school to take advantage of the Jprice Jjeing paid for Jiogs and cpn- ute to, the winning of the way by Ceasing needed pork. A new top ~:e for hogs since 1937 and a figure hln 10 cents of equaling the high- ,,'jnark attained in 14 years was this week on a central market ' ' PJjir. Brown further urged the club- to prepare for their pigs with , pasture and recommended pear fpr hogging off as an especially . me fi? o£ making^ gqgd profit RELINERS 600 x 16 BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner ; Downtown Offices • ^VeJ} kndwn property owner jjjr has space in excellent down town location which He is \ wtUing to remodel inlto up- |t {o-date office for desirable tenants. p For particulars write Box-B Hope Stgr^ or cal} at news ** paper office. ^COPB. 1942 BY NEA SERVICE. INC, T. M. BEC. U^ 3-1-2. HAS sfOt^ 14- ROUNDS" on pigs of the community. On cheeking Mr. Brown's statement relative t<j the hog ^prices we found from producefs news*that 45 Duroc- Poland China crossbreed hogs averaging 190 pounds sold from an Illinois farmer on the St. Louis market for 513.40 per hundred. The porkers, raised by their owner, were 20 days short of being six months old. They had been run on pasture and fed a commercial feed along with corn and oats until the last 03)daysrunsETA oats until the last 30 days when they >vere given shell corn and tankage out Of a self-feeder. From the Southwest Arkansas Hereford Breeders' sale last week Highlan Domino 26£h went to the herd of W. E. Cox of Fulton, Lord rjesiod to .fames Leslie herd of Belton and Garland Domino D to J. W. Seymour Many Never Suspect Cause Of Backaches ThisOldTreatmentOftenBringsHappyRelief When disorder of kidney function permits poison.ous matter to remain in your blood, it may cause nagging backache, rheumatic pains, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights,' Bwellinz, puffineas under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty p^ossages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! 4»k your druggist for Doan's Pills, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes Hush out poisonous waste frpta your blood. Get Doan's Pills. herd near Fulton. These potential sire should contribute many increased pounds of quality beef to the Food- for-Victory program. Slmer R. Calhoun of Old Liberty, a member of the County Agricultural Planning Committee and Farm Bureau Board of Directors again took the lead with an improved farm practice and constructed a barrel machine for treating cotton seed to control seed born diseases. J/Ir. Calhoun made his treater by running a pipe through a steel drum, welding it to the drum and supporting it on sawhorses. Other details of his treater are: a tight door to the barrel, a crank for turning, a smooth mixing board placed to one side of the pipe that extends through the barrel, and ample height on the sawhorses so that the treated seed may be removed without danger to the operator. The cost of material for treating cotton seed is fifteen or less cents per bushel. The value of treating varies but reports last season <;ave treatment the credit for not replanting completely. Normally the value is 10 to 15 per cent increase in seed cotton produced. Mr. Calhoun says treating, cotto nseed is probably the simplest farm practice that farmers may adopt to pay the highest returns for the amount invested. Some Jinx, Hey? LOS ANGELES — (#»— In 38 basket- ball games played between Southern California and U. C. L. A. since 1932, Southern Cal Jias triumphed 36 times. TWO GREAT SERVICES Australia Banks on Its Depth Hove (Expected War With Japan for Generations By RAY PEACOCK Wide World Features Writer Australians for generations have expected war with Japan. Now that it's here the island continent is readier Ihnn ever—with a new life-line road through its lifeless interior, n new sea base, and a greatly strengthened army, nnv ynnd air force. Example of Australia's drive to prepare for war is Port Darwin. Two years ago only a drowsy pearling station, it has become ;> bristling north coast sea base, already the target of Japanese bombers. It depends upon and is the reason for the new overland highway which links Darwin to the rail span extending from Alice Springs to southern Adelaide, Melbourne, Sydney and Brisbane. Straight through the continent, 650 monotonous miles, the main section of the road was built by 1,400 men in 93 days late in 1940. Later it was extended to the northern coast. Only bored wells', at 50-mile intervals, break the level, -strnight-nway monotony. AJic.e Springs, great inland arsenal where truck convoys form, is built around an oasis. Npt far north is Teatree Well, geographical heart of the continent. Vital Offensive Base Darwin's military importance leap- eu with the fall of Singapore. Only 3'X> air hours from Surabaya, Java, it became a fital offensive factor although, as a defensive outpost it could be circled by Japanese sea- borne invaders. Australian strategy has allowed for attack, even for invasion. Darwin's real strength is scattered and concealed in surrounding countryside. Like Russia, Australia has a 'defense in depth." The Aussies, like the British armored troops in Libya, could retreat anu advance over meaningless distances. Japan discovered Port Darwin's sea base potentialities before Australia. Protected by outlying islands it is closer to the Southern Philippines than San Francisco to Hawaii, so is better situated than safer Sydney. For years Japanese craft — ostensibly fishing boat.?, but government owned and navy staffed — poked around Australian, i shores. ' < Before completion of the new high- \yay, invading Japanese could have ifjickeu aside the garrison of less than 1300 men at Darwin. But for 15 months men and steel have flowed north in a steady stream by rail and truck. ! • Australian army strength, put at 170,000 in November. 1941, now pre- I yiimably is around 200.000 despite 15,000 IcilJed or imprisoned in Greece. Crete and Svria. and added losses at Sinaa- jpore. In aduition, the Australian Military Forces (men in compulsory training) number 250.000 and the Volunteer Defense Corps (World War I veterans) ..50,000. Total wquld be near 500,000 I from a Deputation (as of a year ago) of ,7,068,689. Navy Active Naval personnel is about 20,000 five times that of the last war. Nearly every unit of the navy has seen action in the war. At the outbreak there were two heavy and four light cruisers, five destroyers, two sloops, a minelayer and minesweepers. New 'launching!) have strengthened the fleet, largest in the British Empire outside England, and expandsion continues. A S15.000.000 battleship graving dock nt Sydney is to be coinpletcu by 1944. Tho Sydney main naval bnse is capable of holding the' combined fleet.s of the work! and is the best base between Pearl Harbor and Alexandria. The Royal Australian Air Force in six years has built up from a force of 30 first-line planes and 822 men to a pilot personnel of nearly 80,000 with 143,000 more training—and a greatly multiplied number of planes; strength greater than Britain boasted hi S-'eptembur, 1939. In eiirht months of Middle East warfare, Aussie pilots knockeu down 11 planes to every one of theirs decommissioned. Which would indicate that the screen of reconnaissance air bases established around the 12,000 Australian coast- line should be bad medicine for ocean raiders and invading forces, Principal rubber, oil, nnd chemical companies have .ooolfrd their patents and processes in y program to ttirn^ out 400,000 Ions of synthetic rubber annually, by the middle of 1943. All Rental Typewriters Must Be Returned to Me by April 1 - This is federal law. Sale of new machines is prohibited, and all rental machines must be returned to the dealer by April 1. O. W. MILLS 218 S. Main St. Washington 4-H Club Holds Meet Group Studies Loss of Livestock Through Diseose Washinston 4-H Club met at the home of W. V. Frazier Monday March -, for the purpose of studying 'the most efficient methods fo immunizing livestock against the diseases that cause the greatest loss. The program ' = "•"• -•""•me was planned as a part of the county I' eadel ' s atten(!in( ? training meeting at 4-H Cl.ubs participation in the "Food- ' H °P ewe l 1 4th Wednesday in April at tion on "Consumer Information and Food & Nutrition". Plans were made for Home Management and clothing for-Victory" campaign being sponsored by the Agricultural Extension Service. 4-H Club members who attended the study day not only expressed a determination to plan their own farming operations in accordance with the war needs but showed a desire to 0ive their services in assisting with farm production problems that are of such major importance as to re- quii-f the cooperative efforts of all loyal American farm people. Since it is essential that these progressive youths take the lead in many farm activities, which were directed by adults in peace time, they are takin" every possible step to diversify their •1-H club work in order to exceed the production peals planned in the "Food- for-Victory" Campaign. Thn program included a study of r.roblerm: confrontiny the hog pro- nlong with the possibilities for the home of Mrs. O. B. Hodnett. The club will meet next month with Mrs. John Rogers. McCaskill • TJie McCaskill Pfome Pemoilstration Club met with Mrs. C. S. Bittick February 11 with seven members present. The meeting was called to order by the President, Mrs. Mae Daniels and the roll was called. Mis? Fletcher met- with us and gave demonstration on how to buy more food value for a dollar. She also demonstrated Boston Brown Bread and cookies. We were advised on our gardens for Victory. Mrs. Howard E. Smith read us a letter on better homes after which we adjourned with the meet- ine. Next month we will have a joint cooking school with Friendship and Bruce Chapel Home Demonstration cjub the meeting will again bi —. *.. u .. b , Y .i,, m c Jjurasiujlllies 1O1" *• 1 i i • — *.« its expansion in coordination with the - e meetm £ wil1 again b' 1 peanut campaign. Mr. W V Frazier at me of Mrs - C - S - Bi 'tick one nf tho i.,,. OQC .( !„.„ u_'.:_.'! on March llth. loot for 77,e mbols And In 7/i/s ///. They Are The Signs Of A (jr f * f Newspaper . -.-,_, — .... . ,, , » , j.- i Mtiei , one uf the largest, hog bredeers in Hempslcad County, emphasized the n.eeci for cheaper feed on most farms due to the low acreage yield of corn and expressed confidence that peanuts harvested by hogs offered the most profilable solution to the feeding problem on the average farm in Hempstead County. Barney W. Chambers, Assistant Qounty Agent, put on a demonstration in immunizing hows from cholera. After the demonstration, the 4-H club boys actually immunized 35 hogs. Clubs Hickory Shade The Hickory Shade Home Demonstration Club met th.e fourth Wednesday in February for ihe monthly meeting with Mrs. Fred Wilson, with fifteen ladies present, twelve members and three visitors from Hopewell Club. We prepared our report for the Council meeting the 18th of March at the club house on the Experiment ^-tatJon Farm. A number of our members are planning to attend. Our new recreation&l leader, Mrs Mm to Ross, amused u s with a very interesting qui/. and read a poem lor the Father of our country. A committee collected scrap metal paper, rags, and rubber for defense. The members agreed to cut out our savings at the meeting for the benefit ^ of our boys in uniform. The hostess served delicious sandwiches, crunehy doughnuts, coffee and cocoa. Miss Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent, was with us for the latter part of ihe meeting and gave a dernonstra- on March llth. • -fflHtfr •Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social %aiH/e by answering the /ol- lowyng questions, then checking against the quthoritative answers 1. Js it better for a man to call })is secretary "Helen" or "Miss Jones"? 2. If a man wants his secretary to take some letters from a friend or business client shuold he introduce th.e two before leaving them to work together? 3. If you walk into a prospective employer's office to apply for a job should you wait for him to ask you to sit down? 4. If you apply ofr a job and do not get it should ou thank the executive for the interview when you leave his office? 5. Is it important to be on the dot when you have an appointment with a prospecti----; employer? What would you do if— Ypu are waiting in the reception roum of a business firm and the receptioist is typing- fa) Try to start u conversation with, her? 'b> Don't take up her time? Answers 1. "Miss Jones," though in a s-mall town where everyone knows everyone else secretaries are often called by their first names. 2. Yes. 3. Yes. 4. Yes. 5. Yes. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(b). WE JUST COULDN'T QUIT, FOLKS C^^ )^ e H ? vc Restocked Our Store With New &^J A j £t?/y* flr for 5ofh Mcn and Women And Will Continue Giving You SENSATIONAL VALUES EVERY DAY LUCKY . Ri ' 9ht Word — w * '<»>«<> Mqrket "Right" ond We Mode "Lucky" Things S Ylu'U Wont fOf EASTER WEAR So, Be Here Early When We Re-Open Friday — BE FIRST TO SAVE ON — NEW EASTER DRESSES All Sizes, Styles 2.45 2.95-3.95 up MEN'S SUITS All Finlcy Tailored 19.75 UP Moke Your Selection Early Lay-A-Way for Easier A Small Cash Payment Lays Away your selection. Pay a little every week until paid. There's no charge for this plan Play SUITES Wash DRESSES Easter Millinery 98c 1.95 to $ O OR ^.vs Men's SHIRTS BELTS TIES Suspenders Etc. SHOP AT Troy's H ATSave ON YOUR ENURE EASTER OUTFIT (OATS FOR WOMEN 6 7 C ond 9,95 ml J to 1675 SPECIAL Short Coats For Women and Misses 4.95 ond Plaids Sweaters, Skirts Blouses/ House Coats, Slack Suits, Purses, Bags, Etc. STREET FROCKS 1.45 1.95 and up All Sizes - Many Styles See Our Windows Compare Our Prices You Con be OUTFITTED for EASTER and Save at this GREAT RE-OPENING SALE AT MM •*. ^fc. A *« ^B» IN HOPE — ARK. TROY'S I 1 : 109 South Main

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