Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 16, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 16, 1942
Page 3
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L\f'~ V a #t,V* f 3 T/ lev Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Sociaf Calendar ETY Circle No, ry 1 church, March 1 1 of HIP 10 Kii-Kl Hup- Mrs. Claud Circle No. 2 of the Women's Missionary Union of the ™?,t Baptist church, home ,f Mrs Dolph Carrignn, 2:110 o'clock. Circle No. 3 O f din Womnn'q Missionary Union of H,n First Baptist church, homo of Mrs. Poik Singleton, 2:30 o'clock. Circla No. .J of the Women's Missioning Union of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs C P Zimmcrly, 2:30 o'clock. ' ' Circle No. 5 of the Women'-; Missionary Union of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. S. L Murphy, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. G of the Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist church, homo ot Mrs. A. II Holbert, 2:30 o'clock. Tcsilny, Mim-li I7lh 'liie Gardenia Garden club, home of Mrs. A. K. Holloway, 3 o'clock Mrs. John Uidgclill will -be the associate hostess. American Legion Auxiliary home of Mrs. Carter Johnson, '3 o clock. Co-hostesses will be Mrs. Claud Hamilton. Mrs. Glen Williams, and Mrs. Cecil Weaver. Hope Band Auxiliary, Hotel Henry dining room, 3:30 o'clock. Mrs. Gus Hnync.s' Sunday school class of Uie First Baptist church will be entertained by Mrs A H Mulbcrt and Mrs. Hubert Elliot at the home of the former, 7-Hi o'clock. All members are cordially invited to attend this monthly business and social meeting. Thursday, March lllth Telephone 768 -*• — . Hope chapter, 328, Order of tho Eastern Star, tho Masonic 7:,ffl o'clock. hnll, ?,'.".'?, 0fflt ' L 'fs Will Attend "'K »f KOCH! Organization i-' regular meeting of the Wood i circle ili-ill team has been Postponed until Monday, March 2H, in o°l er to havo a meeting during the official v, s ,t of ihe stale manager, MM- Iressio Goldstlcker of Little Hocl «nd Miss Estelle Wutcrson, field manager, of Toxnrkann. All members of the circle drill earn are urged to make plans to at- toml the meeting at the hhll at 7-30 at the THEATERS •SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-Tues. "How Green Was My Valley" Wed.-Thurs.-"Shndow of the Thin Man" • RIALTO ' Matinee Daily Sun.-Moii."Dangerously Shi? Lives" Tues.-Wod.-Thurs.-"Unfinished Business" and "Bombay ni • 11 Ulipper Motion Pictures Are Your Best EntOTlainmentI RIALTO NOW... "DANGEROUSLY THEY LIVE" Tues-Wed-Thurs Double Feature "Unfinished Business" also "Bombay Clipper" Personal Mention Mr, and Mrs. Tom Kinser were among the parents of honor students tl t the University of Arkansas being invited as special guests at tho Honor Uny convocation being held Tuesday >ri the campus of tho university Thci'r ion, Thomas Kinser, Jr. was listed on he deans semester honor roll -OMI.-.S Lorraine Whitehurst of Little Rock spent the week-end in the city vith hot- mother, Mrs. Ethel White- lurst. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Cook havo ro- . cenlly moved to Waco, Texas to make : their new home. 1 -O- Miss Evelyn Sliaiifhnusor of Little Rock was the week-end guest of the Basil Yorks. -O— Mr and Mrs. Joe Broyles arrived from New York City early Sunday for a two weeks visit with Mr. and'Mrs J. C Broyles, Sr. Miss Nell Louise Broyles of Henderson State Teachers college. Arkndelphia, was also a guest in the Broyles 1 home during the weekend. —O— Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRae, Si- had as week-end guests Mr. and Mrs Kenneth McRae of Texnrkana. Mr' and Mrs. Jack Meek and daughter Carolyn, of Bradley, and Mrs. Taylor Stuart of Hot Springs and her daughter, Miss Charlotte Stuart of Washington D. C. -O— Miss Rose Edge spent the week-end m Little Rock. —O— Mrs. William Glover and' son, Dor- soy David, were down from Malvorn. for the weekend, the guests of Mr and Mrs. Dorscy McRae, Sr —O— Mrs. Charles A. Haynes and Miss Carolyn Trimble motored to Ft. Smith Saturday to attend the state con- yen ion of ho Daughters of the Amer- STA'*, Hope, ARKANSAS Birds vs. Planes Cause Argument I* Was a Long Time Ago Thai- Icarus Made Wings Wide Porld Features II was a long time ago Hint Icarus fntil1 I . " ^ "fcl-J VIHIL IU.I1 US himself a reputation by sticking 'i pair of wings and «...-.-!.--. enough altitude to mule, landing. Icarus didn't get away with Irving to emulate th,, birds. Men have boon trying ever since and still haven't gotten away with it. Despite modern design, .2,000-horic- powi'i- engines, welded aluminum and split second Instruments, thu ph,ne cosigner ol . flier today might well lie. on his back atop some windswept hill, watching a bird go soaring past and wonder— "How tho devil docs he do it?" No less than 3,000 years ago, man began to study birds in flight, soijk . ing up the secrets thitl permit these little bundles of feathers to "dive bomb rabbits and mice, go on polar flights and loop and spin. Not Too Discouraging If man doesn't get the economy out of his plane that Mother Nature gels nit of a bird; if he doesn't got the same relative speed of perfect con- rol, he needn't bo downcast. For while he has been turning out work- ible designs for only 40 years or so, Mother Nature got her first cxperi- nental models out of Ihe mud and into lie air 40 million years ago. Or wns ii KINGS ROW By HENRY BELLAMANN Copyright 1940 NEA Service Inc. '.•"",<* Qi^DailyBreoc 100 million? Aside from laying an egg, the most obv.ous Hung that birtls can do ant] hat men cannot is to pull themselves nlo the air by their own muscle powl er.Icarus or the legend did so, but •ve 11 discount that. Leonardo de Vini, who could do more different kinds if things at one time than most folks nn do at all, designed a gadget that vould enable men to fly under their nvn steam, but it never got into pro- uction. Fanciful writers in the Jules /erne era had folks flopping through He aii- on their afternoons off, but ernes submarine idea was better' von today the Italians have a standing prize for the person who can materialize human flight. No takers. Planes have birds shaded on speed and altitude. But in less would make the heavy handicap for any properly judges doubt- plane take a wingsprcad and . ------ ,, iwt wjugftjji uiici and hoursepower-gasoline and aluminum vs. worms and feathers. Then - ' . would-be interesting to see where' the airplane came out on the basis of ad- now ! 'l> TIIE OHOST OP DR, GORDON CHAPTER XXIX "T THINK I should see Louis •*• and—" "Listen, Doctor. After Drak (vlcllugh met with his acciden Louise had a terrible scene witl Dr. Gordon. Then, a few dayi later, we heard the strange repor that he had actually married a— a—" "A Miss Monaghan, whom I know quite well, and who ha.< taken marvelous care of Drake Mrs. Gordon." "Really? It seems remarkable doesn't it? But from that day on Louise refused to leave her room Dr. Gordon was not really well al the time—he was frightfully overworked—and the burden of trying to manage her fell on me." "Manage her?" "I don't mean that she was violent. She wouldn't speak. Then Dr. Gordon passed away. And now I have to tell you a terrible thing." Mrs. Gordon was shaking. When—when my dear husband was lying—here—in this room, Louise came downstairs. I followed her after a lew minutes, and found her—" "Yes, Mrs. Gordon. Try to tell me—quietly." "I—I found her—striking her dead father in the face, and—and cursing him!" Parris caught his breath with surprise. "I managed to get her upstairs without anyone knowing about— the incident. I locked her in. her room. That's why she was not at the funeral." "And afterward?" "She kept silent. She showed no inclination to leave her room and I decided it might be better to keep her door locked. She used to say terrible things about hei father, and accuse him of unspeakable things. Dr. Mitchell, I want you to see Louise now and tell me what I should do. ! 1 Louise was lying on the bed with her arms crossed over her face. "Daughter, listen to me. I've brought an old friend to see you. Louise almost leapt from the "I'm not crazy, Parrig." He smiled. "Of course not." "Have you seen Drake?" "Yes." father cut his "My Parris. 1 "Yes, legs off, I know." "Down at some kind of a depot I saw the—I saw " ' "What do you mean, Louise?" Pun-is laid his hand over hers and she seized it with both of hers' I saw what was lef,t—on a table!"' Louis bit her lips hard. 'You must find out. There was man who helped my' father. Maybe he'd know." "Yes, Louise. Know what?" "He cut off Drake's legs on my account." Parris started in spite of himself and, before he could think drew back a little. "That was one reason—the other was that he was a butcher. Jh, I read about things like that ie was cold as ice. He liked to jutcher people. He was—oh, I inew the word once, I read it Parris, you know—he was a sad- st." _ Parris held very still and kept us eyes on her face. "Listen, Parris. This is my one Mitchell* Any change?" "No. She goes about a great deal now. But I detect a slyness about her now that doesn't look well at all. She's got plans of some kind. It's a simple case, really, and runs exactly true to Dr Nolan tapped his front teeth with his pince-nez. .. " 1>d U1 « to ask if you think there could be the slightest pos- siule ground for Louise's against her father." "Yes," he said quietly, "Mind you. I don't sav bed. She looked wildly at Parris and sat down weakly. Parris held out his hand. "Hello, Louise." She looked at him for a full minute. "Parris?" "I'm awfully glad to see you, Louise. It's been a lone time." ' She kept her gaze fixed on his face - Arter a moment she turned can sen ted Ihe John Coin chapter, and Miss •' O1 ' nil " 01 ogists. But the scientific- Trimble will be introduced at the con- ) . oks stl11 record that an Englishman vention. as the winner of the good ..... '""'" ' ' citizenship award. -O- Dr. Maurice Vick and son of Baton Rouge spent the week-end with Mrs. Vick and young son at the G. E. Cannon home. Mack , remained fo justed tune or height. -,!,T'7nn -F 1 '" 10 spocf!s odch.™ miles an hour— wide open, I toward her mother. "Go away" down hill. True bird speeds have Mrs. Gordon half sobbed, as she been pared considerably from '"" the Revolution. Mrs. Haynes repre- ! rosy , ostl 'mates once common among d Ihe John Coin chapter, and Miss ' "''nithologists. But the scientific books still record that an Englishman m India clocked a large swift at 200 miles an hour. In our own West Inches the cloud swift has been timed Mnck 'zero m ' US lantl '" g SpL ' cd is 21MIOII Feet— Nd Oxygen At for altitude, geese in India havo , a weeks visit in the home of his aunt, Mrs. Syd McMnlh, and Mr. McMath. -O- Friends of Miss Frances Brunei- will bo glad to know that she is rapidly recovering from a recent appendicec- tomy at the Julin Chester. —O— Miss Ma'ie Antoinette Williams freshman at Monticello A. and M college, was elected vice-president a the annual Methodist college sluden conference held March 13-15 at tin pJlego of the Owirks in Clarksville c is the daughter of Mrs. Glei , na avo been seen at 'a height of 29,000 feet without oxygen appa aratus. And don't . o ask why so many records are set in left the room. "You are Dr. Mitchell now?" "Yes, Louise." ept lists—he always talked about us operations. Other doctors don't o that. And nearly always he aid the patient's heart was too veak for chloroform." At that moment Pgrris was remembering something—a bright unny day, Renee, Willie'Macin- osh, and the appalling howls and creams of a man in utter agony "Parris!" Louise shook his arm I want you to begin quietly. I want you to gather all the evidence. I want—" "But ... y° u - I don't say we know anything, about such a phase of Gordon, really. I knew that he was a fine diagnostician and an able surgeon. I never liked him, and m some ways I never trusted him. I don't suppose I ever asked myself; why. Now, you're a Wild startled because you hear of some strange case that might have existed right here in Kings Row. II you had read of such a case existing in some remote town of Hungary, or Rumania, would you have been surprised, or shocked? Not at all." "Yes, of course. I know, but—" Dr. Nolan pulled at his short gray beard. "I said I wouldn't be nance. You've got to listen. I su ?'P ris ed i£ there were grounds Louise. your father It's all over is dead, and done with.' "I want to destroy his memory!" Parris leaned back in his chair and waited. "Pan-is, will you help me?" ' "Yes." "What shall I do first?" "Get up tomorrow and and go out." She shrank away from him. "You'll do that for me, won't you?" The fright in her eyes subsided a little. "Yes, Parris." * * * THADDF.US dress D R. NOLAN regarded Parris with scarcely concealed concern. Dr. Nolan had the face of a wise man, and a kind one. Several weeks earlier Parris lad told him in detail the story of T iOuise Gordon. Since then they ""'" ~~ J it a number of discussed imes. "How do you find Louise, Harrison in Hollywood By PAUL HARRISON, NEA. Servic^ Correspondent Skips Schemes in Farm-to-Film Flight HOLLYWOOD — "I've been hear-® consider the COLON TROUBLE CAUSE MANY DISEASES Anyone suffering from Stomach 01 nslro-mtestinal troubles, Constipation, Piles, Fistula—common ailments often associated with an infected 01 spastic colon—is urged to write foi nir FREE 122-page book. This book conlnins informative diagrams, charts •>ml X-Ray pictures of rectal and colon conditions and tells about the mild corrective treatments for these roubles at the McCleary Clinic. Also •eference list of thousands of former jutients from all sections of United States and Canada—including your set-lion. The McCleary Clinic, HE318 Elms Blvd., Excelsior Springs, Mo. -Adv. NOW and TUESDAY FROM A GREAT PICTURE A great scene the nation is talking about! "Walk! /F«/A/"Mirac!eon the hill-top, when Walter Pidgeon gives little Roddy Me- Dowall faith to walk again! t/ L/t-ti<://t/H\i HOW GREEN w ^ s VALLEY ftSQtb C»nlmy-ro» flytmo • Pioduced by D»«yl r. Z»nuek • 9h n Feid t\. n A.I- , ' ;. — >*s"» M and ther the the Ai cue tern, distance- fliers. Th Plover makes a nonstop flight twic ing about you," I said to Donna Reed "You seem to be a remarkable story. 1 "Why, no," she said, looking a little the ) startled and probably wondering whe- ""• ther the press agents had dreamed up a glamorous history for her. "You " & p '' c>s ' )oring refutation ot 4 i . throated - ingbird strikes off non- slop .TOO miles across tho Gulf of Mexico. And the Arctic tern gets more sunlight than any living creature by wintering i,, the Antarctic ;,nd nesting in the Arctic-a 22,000 mile round trip flight each year. Few planes could duplicate such lea s. No plane could perform them with the birds' fuel economy. The Plover, for instance, on tin.- long over- water flight f,. om Labrador, uses 2 ounces, of stored-up fat as fuel, and flies for 48 hours without slopping Jo tie that a l,000,puimd plane would have to make a pint of gasoline last for 20 miles. Actually, it requires a gallon of gas for that distance While South America is a reasonably big target to shoot at, the Hawaiian Islands are only specks on the Pacific. Ocean. How plovers can makc- •i bee-line from Alaska to those specks s beyond human calculation. There's ilhory that their sixth sense (also the homing pigeon's) has something to do with the earth's magnetic field. But how the delicate compass in the brain of a bird is adjusted for wind ind tide and other variables cannot be fathomed by the most astute acro- lautical engineer. The machine which enables birds to "bout breaking into Hollywood and making good. In the first place, she never dreamed of becoming an actress. Back on the farm near Denison, la., Donna Mullenger never dangled her pigtails from the window of the hayloft ant spouted Juliet's lines to a 'baniyarc audience. Her to become a idea barnyard career was private secretary in big office building and mayh. ,. lu ,,, the bright young assistant manager >e marry Went If Miss Mullcnger had wanted crash the movies she these marvels is a machine nat since time immemorial bus taken d vantage of principles and devices ust now peing discovered, or yet to be discovered. Feathered to Fil For instance, the bones i have to never would come to Hollywood, because , everyone knows the studios watch only Broadway and tho little theaters and never pay any attention to talent already here. Miss Mullenger came here to attend City College because she could live economically with an aunt. After a couple of years, being a curvesome co-ed with arresting dark blue eyes, she was chosen Campus yuecn. Her picture got into thte local papers and most of the studios aske if she wanted a screen test. Miss It was as simple as that. Before they could even decide to change her name from Mullenger to Reed, she was working in a picture called "The Getaway." Had tho leading feminine role, too, Dazed Dem nn By this time she was nervous, all right. Or dazed, really. Miss Reed declares that she can't remember any thing about acting in that picture, or in "The Shadow of the Thin Man " or even in "The Bugle Sounds." Along about the time she was cast in "The M'ckey" and then in "The Romance of Andy Hardy," she regained conscious- f • — , ~ " —^-^ to*»-'Liiiu>-) for Louise's belief. What slje gathered, or.imagined, or saw, or knew, is the. cause at her trouble not a result of it. You have as-' certained that Gordon did actually beat her rather often. That's sometlMng to go on." "But, my lord, if it were true " "You had better understand your own feeling in this matter. ! Is it because a remote possibility touches your friend, Drake McHugh?" "When I think of even a remote possibility that Drake McHugh—" "Mitchell, I want to get you free of this Gordon case in some way " "There's another danger you haven't thought of—the obvious I one. I'm surprised that you haven't thought of it." "What is that?" "Louise's attachment to you." Parris sank back in his chair. Oh, my .goodness." "You see if she should come to feel that you're not co-operating with her any more against the memory of her father, she'd turn on you right away." Parris nodded. "Of course." Dr. Nolan continued to look speculatively and perhaps a little absently at Parris. Parris had more than fulfilled Dr. Nolan's hopes, even in this short time. The young doctor's winning trick of deference to the age and experience of his colleagues had endeared him to the whole staff. Dr Nolan was pleased. (To Be Continued) Food, Nutrition to Aid Defense Red Cross to Offer Special Food < Course Here (Continued from Page One) war to a successful conclusion. My efforts as a member of the Senate have been exerted in this direction for many months. By WILLIS THORNTON Two Kinds of Courage ; Chief stack in trade, of most professional patriots, Fourth of July orators ond rocking chair Nathan Hales is the word "courage." With tears in their eyes and sweat on their brows, they wear themselves into a frenzy ex- lolling the fearlessness of American heroes. It takes no artist to gild the heroes of American wars. ,We know they were heroes,' endowed with the greatest courage, who made it possible for this country to survive. Most of us, at least in our, hearts, thank God or them. And we thank God for our heroes )f today—on Bataan, in the far Paci- ic, In Hawaii, in the Atlantic, and n other places ot danger around the world. They are living-and dead- xamples of the finest type of Amer- can courage. But there are. other kinds of cour- ge, just as important, just as laud- ble. Read this calm excerpt from letter written by a mother to' her on with the Army guarding the Panama Canal: "All we can do is to be as courag- ous as we can, under whatever cir- umstances. Our main thought, "to ave our cause even though" we ourselves die. We all die sooner or later A soldier can .give but little thought to his actual life. What really counts is how he acquits himself during the few moments, days, years he does live during conflict. "And so, if and when you do engage yourself in conflict, do not waste a moment or thought in preserving your won life. Instead, see how much you can accomplish for your own cause how calmly and courageously you may do your task, be that great or small." Thus wrote an American mother to her soldier son. No general encouraging his men to make a last stand no squadron leader before a bombing down "° captain a "' the sh 'P went No mention of the sacrifice she is willing to make. She will win no Distinguished Service Cross for writing it, yet it took as much spirit and fearlessness as any Hero • requires on the battlefield Such qualities bred into American fighting men supply that weapon without which tanks, guns and planes are , useless— courage. With courage that at home th She now is working in one of those Dr. Kildare yarns, and that makes six pictures in 11 months, unprecedented for a newcomer. After tho preview of the Hardy picture, in which she really has some acting to do in the split-personality of ugly duckling and glamor deb, the studio knew it really had something in this earnest, soft- spoken youngster. A few days ago she was being tested ..nd sought for three Jietures at once, but Donna Reed :loesn't see how such an uneventful sequence of experiences could make nuch of a story. sumo , lie larger birds m many of are hollow. The vmgs are "slotted." The unbelievably trong, light and adaptable feathers re made of a substance comparable vi th plastics. And the wings are feathered" in flight to meet varying onditions, just as the engineer has earned to make and vise propeller pitch, ailerons, flaps, wings and controls. With its innumerable moving parts -a goose has 12,000 muscles just to move its feathers-a bird is able to use every breeze and updraft. Albatross will glide by hours Jua , above Ihe waves, never moving a wing A falcon will swoop to its prey like The just Williams. —O- Mrs. Ethel Hendrix and sun, Clyde Hendi-ix, and Airs. Hendrix of >t bnuth spent Sunday with Mrs. Hendrix's sister, Mrs. John Shiver —O- Mrs. George Council of Con way is residing at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Comuton while ' Mr. Connt-1 attends u naval Mult-lnger, who must have read where about the brief movie co.^-.o of campus queens, said no. A man from a talent agency offered to represent hei it she ever wanted to become an actress. It didn't cost anything, so she signed. After that, she gambled a couple of months in brushing up on rudimcntarj, (dramatics, and finally she telephoned n- a screen the agency she was ready fo. „ .., lest. They went out to Metro, „,,„ she went through some scenes from •The World We Make." Miss Mullen- ger wasn't especially nervous because •she knew of a ve ry good secretarial job she could get the next Monday. Instead, she got a movie i-nnirm-i_ 4 • • i • * •* 4 »t n.( i^Ji;rtJTilr I JO I IJIC 1 ! trammg .school at San Diego. Calif. n e subliu.riii™ on Z a dive bomber, at 150 miles an hour. An eagle can carry • a load of its own weight (pretty good for a bald headed bird); a woodcock can main- lam flying speed at 5 miles an hour. Iho pelican lightens load by regurgitating when frightened; the king- Usher hovers in one spot; the hummingbird can fly backwards and its fledgling sometimes refuels in midair with the help of an indulgent parent. A cuut closely pursued may c )i ve i nlo the water at full flying speed. Boobies will wheel in unison (using their mysterious interplane communication system) and dive in a flush at a school of fish. Loons have been caught 90 feel beluvv the surface. not there's still no f| v - And Reports on Trip to Washington Adkins Thinks Parole Problem Is Cleared Up LITTLE ROCK-WP)-Governor Ad- lion into Arkansas' parole practcies an- tion into Trkansas' parole practices announced recently by Attorney General Biddle was discussed during a friendly meeting while he was in Washington last week. He said: '-We think he understands Food and Nutrition is one of the themes of help to win the war. "Eat ' 10 right Food" should be a by word i Hi every American Citizen, both children and adults. The National Red Cross is opening a special course in Food and Nutrition classes. Mary Claude Fletcher, home demonstration agent, has received her certificate from the Red Cross to teach the instructor's course in Hempslead county. A group of 25 or 30 women will take the instructors coursecomposed of 10 lessons two hours each. Each of these people will receive a certificate to teach another group of I ome and in the field, with courage like; that m the heart of every one of us we cannot lose. For with such courage, there can be no question of every American doing his part— and more. New Newspaper at Hot Springs Quits HOT SPRINGS-The Hot Springs fosl, an afternoon newspaper started about seven months ago by John Connelly of the Connelly Priting Company and associates, published its final edition Saturday afternoon. The Post did not publish a Saturday edition but published a Sunday paper John Scudder, editor, it was reported will return to the staff of the Arkansas Democrat. From Fa rand Wide CHEYENNE, Wlo.-f/p)_The Quartermaster replacement training center cage team at Fort Warden has players from Purdue, Fordham, Niagara, Ham- Ime and Marshall, and is coached by Lieut. Sam Francis, former all-America fullback at Nebraska to Enlist Here Recruiting Sergeants to Be March 18-23 Men interested in enlisting in ti United Slates Marine Corps may.'Fej lain complete information; from?? cruiting sergeants who will visit'Hoi March 18 to 23. "*-:'; The Marine Corps, oldest of th'eVlia- tion's armed forces, has openings^ men from 17 to 30 for general, dtff on land or sea. They may be faV signed to tank or anti-aircra£t u ^uni't aviation squadrons or others.;' Ming from 30 to 50 are eligible for eniisili ment in the Limited Service Marine ^ Corps Reserve for duty as guar'ds'?'a naval shore establishments. '~ "" ngs also are available to men »„.„«„,„ n radio with staff sergeant ratinBl vailable for qualified 'applicants^*!?' Applicants for enlistment in' ; tliel Marine Corps must be able to.'•rap! nd write, of good moral characte^ nd able to pass a fair physical'i'esSf'' mination. Married men mustifut sh affidavits signed by their '\ylv. tating thft wives are riot depend|l pon the applicants for financial?suf. ort beyond their ability to conirib'tjj: rom their pay as privates in the>! fines Corps. • ^ v A Recruits who enlist in Arkansasfa ! rl trained at the. Marine Corps Kase'ltt San Diego, Cal. .-••:•:,-•,<*, Cosmopolitan Clul Members Donate; 25 Books I The Cosmopolitan club members u Hope have contributed 25 books^fic $1.50 from their personal lit'' "'' : ""'** the Victory Book campaign ^ L . aui diers in camps, Mrs. R. L. Brbac£ president said Saturday. The 'bpptf were delivered to the Hope Hea^ quarters Library last week. ^ivf" This Victory Book campaign Sj been continued. The goal fprglOyu for Hope and Hempstead county'"?hai not been reached. ' You are urged to donate a gopv. u now for this important call, 'if:', ,do not have a boot! suitable; forH soldiers; donate money. "':':'';'i'f^. Raphael's "biggest" piece •'•• of- ! t^j work was a life-sized portraitipf*a elephant, done for the Medici ~*''"" Leo X. •' RE LINER! 600x16 i BOB ELMORE<| AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmorc, Owner A people. The course will begin the latter our problems theirs." and we understand Prospects of obtaining a manganese plant for Batesville looked promising, he indicated. "The army is in absolute control of the designation of highways as to military necessity." He said the scarcity of steel would limit the construction of bridges and disclosed that new hospitals would be made two-story and without steel. He also promised quick compliance with President Roouevelt's request for a 40 mile an hour speed limit but iaid Arkansas could have no compulsory tire inspection without leg- slutioii. Siiunese Twins Conjoined twins are called uneso twins" because tin; first of such twins to gain world i "Si- pnir prom' ware born in Siam (now TJiai- part of March. If there is anyone m the vicinity of Hope who has had Home Demonstration club work or had any training in Home Economics that would be interested in helping with the war situation by teaching a Food and Nutrition class please get m touch with the home demonstration agent immediately. All women over the county who are nterested in taking the course for .heir own benefit to have better meals for their family or to assist with los school lunch projects please reg- ster with the Civilian Defense so that 'on can be enrolled in the food and nutrition classes. Keeping America well fed is a important, part of winning the war. We must be strong and calm to meet the situation and to be able to assist the boys on the front T.O be strong and calm we must begin eating the right foods. One of these foods that Mr. and Mrs. America and their children have overlooked is the whole grain group We have been eating too many refined C(f-reuls, refined -flours and bolted meal. We need to get back to whole wheat flour, whole grain corn meal American History of Moderation CONTINENTAL ARMY types of whole grain cereal all eluding brown rice. The consumV'ls the one who needs these products They are already being produced. Ihe store keeper needs to sau'sfy our consumer's needs by securing these products in bulk form and in whgle gram form as well as in small packages. Any one wishing an^ information regarding food and nutrition, piease get m touch with home demonstration agent. The consumer's interest and food and nutrition committee is interested in the welfare of the whole of Hempstuau county. Railroads have been allotted 900530 tons of steel and 2250 tons of copper for the first quarter of 1942, for use as new rails, track fastenings, frogs, switches and guard rails, and bridges and buildings. Production order stipulates that the railroad program must not interfere with output of shell steel, and that the roads must release second-hand rail for defense needs. ' DOCTOR BENJAMIN RUSH,PHttKIAN-| 6ENERAL IN THEREVOLUTIONARy " WAR.5I6NER OF DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE.WROTE THAT BEER.. , TAKEN MOOiRATILY-OFTEN HAS A ?AFRIENpLV|NFWEN<i UPON f HEALTH AND LIFE • • -^~™ ?.v:if:?mBX gftSSiS^ Pgp** *W;--.v'i-.;K?«WSfl BEER HAS AN HONORABLE PLACE IN AMERICA'S HISTORY $ * * Ellp^%^ %ffeJ:,"Y When this Committee was organized two year* ago, we uuMjc a pMgc to the people of Arksn. sas— Law brewing, wherever it involves the sale of beer in Arkaiibas, MUST STOP!" T n<m ICl Vl £ C'WWW^c has inspected more th w 2,OftO rc!^ beer plaecs. Only a few— 68— were fwmd out of ligc with the high standards of Arkansas^ valuable beer iuduslry. Whejj ibis Cow- iniMcc cued UHS Jjuiworily to law c«f occeiiieut aulhonue*, their licenses were revoked. A beer license is no (shield for irrctpousiWcs! BREWERS £ ARKANSAS BEER DISTRIBUTORS COMMITTEE j. STATE DIRECTOR 407 PYRAMW LITTLE ROCK, ARK,

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