Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 17, 1942 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 17, 1942
Page 1
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*-JSKS Served by the No. 1 News Organizations — The Associated Press & Wide World Hope Star The WeaHier ARKANSAS .-. Little temperature change Tuesday night. i/OLUME 43 NUMBER 131 Stor of Hopo, 1899; Press, 1927. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY. MARCH 17, 1942 fKiFAT M /S ons Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newcnnnnr Fni PRICE 5c COI>V MacArthur Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -ALEX. H. WASHBURN Around the Town Doghouse for Sale All last week an argument in<Clarence Russians Take 'Strategic Point Jear Leningrad Claim Continued Successes * Against Defending Germans MOSCOW-(yP)_Continu!n g Russian successes agnmst the German defenders and counter attacks in three sectors were reported by front line dispatches Tuesday. From the southwest Marshal Semeon iimoshcnkos forces, seeking the liberation of Kharkov Russia's "Pittsburg were said to have enlareed the tin-each m the Germ£m throwing fierce resistance. . G - eman losses were claimed the Kalinin sector during repeated counter attacks in which the Rus- w 3 "!, r ,? Ve the attnck ers back with Bloody bayonet charges. The German's IGth army, trapped by the Russians at Staraya Russa below Leningrad, has lost one of its most important points of resistance in heavy fighting, the Moscow radio reported e As a matter of fact, Tommy was vSouilding it, but Clarence was going j to give him the bird-dog puppy that was to live in the house—which gave Clarence the right to argue about how the thing was built. As a doghouse it was a lulu It had clapboard siding, asbestos shingles, and the drooping-cavcs look o£ a Tudor mansion, lo be finished off with a delicate pink paint job. And it had a door. That's where the argument started—over the door. The rest of the shop, George Hosmer, George Kirk and Clinton Taylor argued either the doghouse was too big or the door was too small-and that even if the doghouse was big enough for an ordinary dog it wouldn't do at all on Saturday night. That's where I left matters . . but today the doghouse still stands in a composing room corner and silent arc the saw and the hammer. For the shop has had news. This morning Clarence's pup that was to have lived in the new-built doghouse got his head hung in a tin- can and smothered. By WILLIS THORNTON Most with the Least An American general once slaked put for himself a permanent place in dictionaries of quotalions by observ- Killed by •m$ in Six Southern States More Than 900 Injured; Property .. Damage Runs Into Millions By the Associated Press Tornadic slorms ripped over a 600 mile long slrip of 6 southern and midwcstern stales Monday leaving in their wake at least 145 dead and 900 injured and millions of dollars in property damage. Winds cut across lhe northwest section of Mississippi where at least GJ were known dead zmr) ar,r,,.^_ approx- known dead and imatcly 020 others injured. High winds also left a trail of death and destruction in western Kentucky, south and north-central Indiana and killed 20 in Illinois. Storms were reported as far west as west central Missouri. The toll of dead and number of injured by states: Mississippi: Dead 73, injured 650; Illinois, dead 20, injured 170; Ken- lucky, 21 dead and 60 injured; Tennessee, 20 dead and 100 injured; Indiana, 2 dead and 50 injured. Nineteen were known dead and 206 injured in Leflore county in northwestern Mississippi and at least 18 killed and 45 injured in the vicinity of Water Valley, a small town in the north central section of the stale. Other Mississippi cotton belt towns were Grenada, 6 dead and 100 in- in Australia Jap Fleet Said Going Toward Australia LONDON — (ff) - Dispatches from Australia to Some newspapers which informed sources could not confirm reported Tuesday that the Japanese naval force which participated in the invasion of Java, now .was moving southward on Australia. This force was said to include cruisers, plane, carriers and scores of destroyers. Front iden- The loss of the point was said to be particularly grave for the Germans as it is situated on the summit commanding heights. ing that the way to win wars was "git } urcd; Baldwi «. * dead and 90 in- Ihar fuslest with Ihe moslest" An-' 3Ured and one missing; Avalon, 5 dead and many injured; Oxford and Tula, 5 dead and many injured; Michigan City, 6 dead and many injured; near north Holly Springs, 2 dead and oher way to look upon things during such trying times is "do the mostest with the leastest." And many Americans great and good things these days with' many in i ured - T «e area 'is populated great in the sense, largely by negroes. "-• J .- -*•".,'. - <• ° . "• *•• - *»»^ auuaui 1 T m possibly; of'building tanks, piloting Tennessee 20 were known to be j. , - ——----a w«4iitaj £J*1V|.|I1£ dive bombers or buying a $1000-de- fonse bond every payday. But they are doing something. Mrs. W. A. Marsh of Dallas Tex started a drive to collect enough in pennies; nickels and dimes to pay Gen. Douglas MacArthur's Baby Contest to Be Held Here Local Group to Sponsor Health ** Clinic March 23 A prize baby show, including a free health clinic and beauly revue, will be fealured in the Festival of Victory to bo held hero Marrh ?3 M &, under the auspices of Hope Chap! ^"hoT ,lT ^ '" doln « this fer of Order of Eastern Starac c P . at ° ther camps of Uncle 1:__ ,_ _ ^«>«-ui aiar, ac- Sams Armv \».;n i, n i., r... ^ , ^.., c tax. She understood, and quite correctly, that he would be too busy to tile that necessary return by March 10. .The other day Mrs. Marsh got «, $1.50 money order for her fund. Certainly wasn't enough to satisfy the tax man, or make her fund topheavy But it was signed, "The Boys of Camp Tyson, Tenn."-521-a-month lads who not only earn their ?21, but probably need it themselves They Ilrt*ntn4 ••*-,/ wrote: of Camp Tyson, a fund -1 We hope our slighl generosity will - reinforce your fund. In doing cording to announcement made by Miss Ruby McKee, worthy matron. Every baby, under six years of age, is eligible for registration and invited ' to participate in the show. There ift-e no entry fees. Special trophies will he awarded to the healthiest baby the prettiest baby girl, the most handsome baby boy fm d the grand champion baby. Registration headquarters have been ffpencd at the Hope Furniture Company, 220 South Main St., where babies may be registered daily without obligation on the part of the parent. Special souvenirs will be presented to the first fifty babies, who are regis- lered. Regislralions will close on Fri'•Aay, March 20, at 5:30 p. m. Another feature of the festival will be the presentation of the patriotic pageant, "The Spirit of America," and the coronation of the "Queen of Victory." The pageant will depict var- •i>us epochs of American history -Through the medium of old-fashioned drills, dances and songs in period costumes. Its cast will be composed of young ladies of Hope and vicinity. "County Youth Pies Monday James Reed Smith, 20, Succumbs at Columbus ,,, James Reed Smith, 20, native of Hcmpstead county, died late Monday night at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Jessie Harris, at Columbus. He hijd been ill several years. ^Funeral services will be held at his home in Columbus at 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Burial will be at Columbus. He is survived by two sisters, Gladys and Laura Lee Smith of Columbus and CecU Smit - fui.lj.i.3 ui tJUUlU Sam s Army will help, for General MacArthur is a man thai we all try our very besl lo follow, and some day some of us wish lo be with him " Here are men already doing ail that could be expected of them, serving in the armed forces in time of war ready to give up their lives if necessary. Yet the spirit of America moves them to dig down among their not too numerous pennies and climes and come up with something for the man the Japs can't lick, the man who drives the Japs lo hari-kari. These boys are whal some refer to as the little people. They don't, do much social-bulterflying on S21 a monlh; they don't crash the gossip columns wilh accounts of their nigh club fighting, or make headlines be cause they refuse to work or sigr. a contract, or demand big wages profits or prices. Yes, Ihey are the little people anc its the millions of people like them who keep plugging away, at little things and win big wars. After all they know what happens when the Nazi lash bites into the backs of little people. dead arid more than 100 injured in reports from western communities m the rich cotton lands bordering the Mississippi river. Seven unidentified persons were killed at Russel's store near Bolivar. Four were killed at Reagan and 5 near Selmer. Endille. Paris and Coopertown, each had one death. Pleasant and Series reported heavy property damage and at least 8 hurt. Hope Youth Takes State Debate Honors CONWAY — Edward Lester of Hope and Roberl Jones of Magazine, members of the Hendrix College debate squad, were winners in the senior men's division of the annual stale and high school debate lournament held m North Little Rock Friday and Saturday, March 13 and 14. "Churchill-Roosevelt's Eight Points" was the subject of the tournament Lester is a Hendrix junior. Labor Yields Strike Rights Announcement Follows Meeting With President WASHINGTON-W)-The leaders of organized labor* indicated Tuesday that labor yielded its right to strike during the war as a more satisfactory answer to problems of production and lalional unity than restriclive legis- ative enactments by congress. William Green, -president of the AFL and Phillip Murray, chairman of he CIO, who called at the White louse with members of the labor war board disclosed after an hours conference with the president that it was agreed that wage rates and standards would be fixed without resort to strike or interuplion to production through these methods: Collective bargaining, conciliation or mediation or operations of the National War Labor Board. London Sources See Nazi Drive on Iceland Say Germans Gathering Ships for Assault in the North By the Associated Press London quarters Tuesday saw the threat of a possible German attack against Iceland or upon American- Bi itish supply lines to Russia as a result of Nazi orders closing all Norwegian ports from North Cape Aalesund and at the same time it ° S Revival Meet In Progress Evangelist to Discuss'Bill of Rights' Tuesday To an unusually large Monday night crowd at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, Evangelist Bird H. Campbell stressed the need for vital, living, .'dynamic Uiristiamly in these days of war and peril. He pointed out the helplessness of lukewarm, passaive religion in a time of crises, and appealed to the congregation to take the offensive in mailers pertaining to Christianity. Tuesday night the evangelist will speak on, "Prophets of Doom." Wednesday's night's sermon subject will be, "The Bill of Rights." Appearing on Monday night's musical program was the Tabernacle quartet, ladies chorus, Mrs. James E Mamill and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Mays.' These and other singers and musicians will participate in the ser vices from night to night. Mrs. Bir Campbell, talented musician am soloist will arrive Wednesday to as sist her husband in lhe Tabernacl campaign. Services begin each night, excep Saturday at 7:45 p. m. to was W< v , mightiest battleship the new 35,000-ton Tirpitz may be loose on the highseas. Norwegian ports would be a likely umpmg-off point of the Nazi assault on Iceland, now guarded by U. S. and British forces. A responsible London source declared the order cited three evidences mat a major new campaign in the north may be imminent: may be imminent: 1. Authoritative reports that Germany may have sent strong rein- 2. Todays German command announcement of intensified fighting in lhe Lapland whose far north frontier is only 50 miles from the vital Russian , ™, supply base at Murmansk. 3. The massing of Nazi warships at Trondheim. The source delcared Germany was now believed to have between 150,000 and 200,000 troops in Norway compared with the 100,000 reported there last winter. British spokesmen said that the powerful Tirpitz, sisler ship of the Bismarck, appears to have avoided an attack by British aerial torpedoes off toe Norwegian port of Narvik eight Indian Ocean's Threatened Islands Mill! 200i Vichy French island about at big oi Texas Manonjari Farafangano Cape Ste. Marie Area: 241,094 sq. mi.; Pop.; 3,797,936 British crown colony; Area: 25,332 sq. mi.; Pop.: 5,312,548 (called "Murderers' Island" because of Indian penal colony for lifers 50 Port Cornwall!* ' NORTH ANI MIDDLE NDAMAN V SOUTH .ANDAMAN ^RUTLAND LITTLE ANDAMAN InQoie 204 isles; Pop.: 21,028 Area: 2508 sq. mi. 9 islan,__. Pop.: 9481; Area; 635 sq. mi. Nancowry UTTLE .NICOBAR GREAT NICOBARtl Indian Ocean the huge raider. Oil and Gas Filings Lafayette County March 14, 1942 Prepared liy Eunice Triplet!, Kcwisvillc, Arkansas i °' ^, G ' Lease ' W y. term. Dated Jan. 21, 1942. Filed March 14, 1942. . N. Landes and wife lo Vincent W oster. O'ur undivided % inlresl in t nd ' 0 , the Efc of NEi/i. and NVa of S '' Rg °' 25 Moon Dreams Still LONDON-W-The war hasn't stilled dreams of trips to the moon The British International Interplanetary Society has announced a design for a rocket motored shell-like "space ship" to cover the 238,000 miles to tile moon in 45 hours. Summer Job PHILADELPHIA ~(ff>)- J im C as- tigha, Philadelphia Eagles fullback, will serve as batting practice and bullpen catcher for the Athletics this season. Linen Blench White clothing, especially bed linen, Yakutat, Alaska. sometimes needs a light bleach. Do this according to the label on the bleaching package. Rinse twice after using the bleach. This is very im• portant because bleach allowed to Army, stationed at remain on the article might cause a I hole. , Vest t °' ^, G - Lcasc - 10 yr. term Daled Jan. 31. 1942. Filed March 14, 1342 Vincent W. Foster, Trustee, and wife PI ™ E - Guthri e. Frl. NW'/i, and Frl. Elfc of Sec. 5, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West, containing in all 386 acres. P u ^ C L LeaSe: 10 yr - term Datcd Feb. 3, 1942. Filed March 14 1942 Lloyd Spencer and wife to Fred E G uth«c, Frl. NWV 4 and SWV-, of NE%, and SV 2 of NW'/< of NEb of Sec. 5, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West, con- laming 153 acres. P?' ? Gl Lease ' 10 y- term Feb. 4, 1942. Filed March 14, 1942. Ned Stewart and wife to Fred E. Guthrie. S _ E ., Frl - V 4 of Sec " 5 - Tw P- 15 S., Rge. 25 West, 133 acres, Assignment of O. & G. lease. Dated Feb. 25, 1942. Filed March 14, 1942 Vincent W. Foster and wife to Fred E 03-12-42. filed 3-16-42, R. C. Casey ux to W. D. Norlhcult, S SW Sec 7, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Royally Deed, dalecl 3-12-42, filed 3-1G-42, A. H. Boswell et ux to W D Northcutl, S NW NW S NW NW : W SW NW, Sec. 17-18, Twp. 14, Rge' 22 Royalty Deed, dated 3-12-42, filed 3-16-42, A. H. Boswell el ux lo W D. Northcull, S NE, Sec. 17-18 Twp 14, Rge. 22. Royalty Deed, dated 3-13-42, filed 3-14-42, B. W. Barbaree et ux to H C. Parkel, NE SE, Sec. 14, Twn 14 Rge. 23. of NEI/4 ' and of of NE% of Sec. 5, Twp. 15 S Rge. 25 West, Mineral Deed. 1/4 Int. Book M-7 page 395. Dated March 9, 1942. Recorded March 14, 1942. Chas. H Tompkins and wife to J. N Landes W% of NWy 4 of Sec. 22, Twp. 15 S ! Rge. 25 West. Assignment of O. & G. Lease. Book Y-6, page 468. Dated Jan. 23, 1942. Recorded March 14, 1942. G. E. Black and wife lo Fred E. Gullirie. NEVi of SWi/4 of Sec. 1, Twp. 15 S, Rge 25 West. Nevada County Monday, Murch 16, 1912 Prepared by Helen Hesterly Assignment of O. & G. Lease, dated Royally Deed, dalcd 3-13-42, filed 3-14-42, B. W. Barbaree el ux lo H. C. Parkel, SW NW; NW SW Sec 13, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. _ Warranty Deed, filed 3-14-42, dated 3-11-42, Joe Purifoy et ux to United Stales of America, E SE SE Sec 13 Twp. 12, Rge. 20. ' Royally Deed, daled 1-23-42, filed 3-14-42 Oclo Carlton et vir to E P • SESW>SCC: O. Si G. Lease, filed 3-16-42, W. L. Steed et al to Roy Duke, S'ec 34 Two 12, Rge. 21. ' O. & G. Lease, filed 3-16-42 J M Wood et al to R. L. Duke, Sec 27 Twp. 12, Rge. 21. O. & G. Lease, filed 3-16-42 Valley . ?,' £ ?,' ease> dated 3 - 1 - 42 - fil ed 1-14-42, Mrs. Bessie Anders et al to Lion Oil Refining Co., Sec. 8, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. O. & G. & Mineral, dated 2-8-42 filed 3-14-42, John D. Langston el ux lo Ihomas M. Greene, SW SE E SE SE Sec. 25-26, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, daled 3-3-42 filed 3-16-42, Mollie A. Morriss et a l to Roy L. Duke, NE NE Frl. SB NE S'ec 34, Twp. 12, Rge. 21. Warranty Deed, filed 3-16-42, Thomas I. Grayson to Eugene B Hale SW SW, Sec. 30, Twp. 10, R £ e. 23. ' Eliminates Old Bottle Breaking Lavishness of Launching a Ship Radically Changed By LUCRECE HUDGINS Wide World Features Writer WASHINGTON - If you're related to an admiral or if there's a hero perched in your family tree or if you have an uncle who is a big shot in politics, then you too may some day swing a bottle across the prow of a navy ship. But it won't be a champagne bottle and won't wear orchids and the taxpayers won't present you with a diamond pin for your services. Congress has decided that such lavishness is unnecessary and, in time of war, unpatriotic. In the words of Rep. Jessie Sumner of Illinois, "If Helen of Troy could launch a thousand ships withoul a diamond bracelet, our women can do the same." Not Always Champagne As a matter of fact, champagne nasn t always been used for ship christenings. In 1898 the battleship Kentucky was launched under a shower of bottles of "Old Ironsides' blue grass bourbon. was baptized with a U. S. General to Take Command of Allied Forces: Transfer of Philip. } pine Commander Requested by Australian Government WASHINGTON —(/P)— The arlivalj of General Douglas MacArthur 'iril Australia to assume supreme United? Nations command in that region-was I announced by the War Department! Tuesday. •• , _ The assignment was requested, b the Australian government, the Wau ? Department said, and President Roose4 velt directed MacArthur on February! 22 to transport his headquarters from the Philippines he has been so bril-W liantly defending, to Australia as soon*! as the necessary arrangement couldi be made. MacArthur requested for' a „,»„,_ until he could prefect arrangements*i within his Philippines command andt« this delay was approved by the president. • *' MacArthur was accompanied on u, plane trip to Australia by Mrs. Mac Arthur and their son, by his ch: of staff, Major General Richard Sutherland, Brig. Gen. Harold '•„,, George, of the air forces and several! other staff officers. " jf* His command in the southwest Pac* ific region will include the Philip pine islands, the department said. To Command AEF Also Among the men now under Arthur hi Australia are "consider^ able numbers" making up the ex? peditionary force of American ground troops and air corps units was announced. Monday by Secretary of Stimson, In accordance with plans dfawnS priorjVto the outbreak of-war botlle of old Madeira, and Admiral Farragut's flagship, the Hartford, was christened wilh a boltle of spring water, one of river water, and one of ocean water. Right now so many ships are be- 11" 1 ! 1 } 1 ' in Hope - and the Hot Springs ng launched that it takes all the! ^" uths . were returning home when ;.«„ „£ XT -m. I'M** Unit-trim-* i nnn i.. 1 Wreck Victims Leave Hospital Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Smith, Hot Springs, Treated for Burns Mr. and Mrs. A. V. (Arlie) Smith of Hot Springs, burned when their car collided with a truck and caught "ire near the Prescott Fair Grounds Sunday night, were discharged from Cora Donnell hospital a t Pi-escott Monday afternoon. The Star had received correct in- 'ormation from its Prescott corres- )ondent as to the identity of the inured couple, but confusion in the office here resulted in publication of their names Monday as Mr. and Mrs. Otto Smith of Hope. The Stai •egrets the error and makes this cor- ection. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Smith had been his brother, Otto, and Mrs time of one Navy Department em- woye to track down just plain spon- cr >rs. It often takes months of hunting .hrough the files of the Daughters of the American Revoluion before a great 5reat-greal-grand niece lums up who s qualified to smash a bottle—according to custom—over a deslroyer named for a naval hero ancestor of whom she probably never heard. Subs Easy Submarine sponsors are easier to ind. The wives, daughters, sisters and weethearts of high ranking naval of- icers are eligible. The lop name on he list gels lhe job. Since battleships are named for tales, the governor of the honored ate generally is allowed to nominate his wife or aunl or favorite onstituent for the job. Mayors get the same privilege for ruisers (named for cities). Christening accidents are rare—but uteresting. When the sponsor of the hip Olympia cut her hand on the roken bottle, an admiral predicted hat the ship would be the first to lied blood for the new navy. She vas Admiral Manila. When Dewey's flagship the gunboat Dubuque was (Continued on Page Two) the accident occurred. Five Seasons Make Huge Difference in Their Relationship CLEARWATER, Fla. -(/?)_ Lou Boudreau was the shortstop and Ray Poat was the regular who pitched the University of Illinois baseball team to the 1937 Big Ten championship. Now Boudreau is managing the Cleveland Indians while Poat, also 24, is just a rookie trying to win a job. "I hope Ray comes through, not only because we played together at Illinois but because we need pitching," says Manager Lou. "But college will have nothing to do with it. He has to make good with the mana- er, not the old teammate." Post's development was slowed by an arm operation which removed a bone chip from his pitching elbow. A right hander, he won 17 while dropping only 6 for the Cedar Rapids (I a ) club last year. I" 1912, postal officials requested congress to appropriate 550,000 for an experimental ai rline, but were refused. 9th Test Flows SOBbls.Hour Barnsdall to Drill Plug on Bond No. 4 Wednesday By Special Correspondent WSTAMPS - Barnsdall Oil com pany's Beck No. 1, northeast of the northwest of section 14-15-24, LaFayet- le county, reported last week-end as the ninth successful producer of the Midway oil field, gave an officia gauage reading Tuesday of 30 barrels an hour through a quarter-inch choke. Tubing pressure was 300 pounds and gravity of oil 36.5. The same company's Bond No. _ southeast of the southwest of section 11-15-24, also completed last week-end, is still giving trouble but the operators hope to increase the flow after swabbing and other production efforts. The Bond No. 4 in section 11-15—24 is waiting on casing. It is planned to drill the plug and bring in this test Wednesday. Barnsdall is rigging up the Roberts No. 1 in section 11-15-24 as a new location. Grand Secretary to Talk to Hope Masons At a special Scottish Rite meeting of the local Masonic Lodge Number 239 here Tuesday night at 7:30, Grand Secretary Eugene Smith will be guest speaker, A. L. Carleson, W. M, and John Ridgdill, secretary, announced. All Masons are urged to attend. Lacy Lingerie Crisp white and pale blue lingerie n "- h ^ "^ " refreshing accent to touches add a navy and black for spring. They appear on evening dresses as well as day-time styles. Emproidered organdies and lace blouses give a strict,y feminine treatment to a tailored' luzon toward Bafaan whe., „,, weeks he has stalled all attempt of the Japanese to destroy his for or push them into the sea. MacArthur's predecessor as supr^., command in the southwest Pacific" wa British General Sir Archibald P. yell whose reassignment to comhw in India was announced March 2. But Tuesday's announcement ir'' no reference to India or Burma there was no immediate indication 7 ' whether MacArthur's command ex." tended to them: ' The AEF to the Antipodes is .„.,-, posed of ground troops and air corpse units in "considerable numbers," war" Secretary Stimson said late Mon-M' day night. , J. U. S. Forces in Australia ''H The use of the expression "in con- ( siderable numbers" had a hearten-^ ing sound for the capital for it was v / recalled that official announcement! of the arrival of American troops ln'*$ Northern Ireland carefully avoided?" any mention of such strength. ^ Behind words of Stimson's plaint statement lay stories that were yet fof' I be told of what obviously was a troopW movement of major proportions. > ^ The belief here was that mighty^? i convoys which transported thousands "* of troops and tons of supplies and equipment probably traversed some it WOO miles in a sweeping arc through,*''*" the southern Pacific before leaching^ the unamed Australian port. «0 Under normal circumstances a voy- 3 age from the Pacific to Australia would.® take about 40 days and the convoy t pace is slower. It seems likely tha,t units now in Australia embarked from, ' an American port in January. InJ j deed some may have been at seal/ within less than a month after Pearl *• Harbor. * •, Stimson withheld all information as^ - A to strength, identy or location of army' *** units in Australia. '' J Mrs. Talley Joins Chas. A, Maynes Co, Mrs. Jett Lee Talley has accepted, a position with the Charles A. Haynee Company as sales lady. Mrs. Talley has worked in Hope for many years, and lately has been connected with 3 big department store n Shreveport, La. ;uit. There were 860,960 visitors in 257. 789 private automobiles to Great Smoky Mountains National Park during 1910, During the quarter ended September 30, 1940, the United States imported 23,140 tons of castor beans. Cotton By the Associated Press NEW ORLEANS March May July .'"" October ..,.„.. December January March NEW YORK Close .... 18.43 .... 18.64 .... 18.76 ... 18.97 July October December January Middling spot 20.32. 18.63

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