Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 23, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, March 23, 1942
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Page 4
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'P - HOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Schedule it Automobile Not Storting : rom Scratch OUR BOARDING HOUSE with .. * Major Hooplt »AVM> J. W1LK1E Me World Features JSPROIT—The automobile Indus. starting from scratch on part of the 1942 arms production that steps up more than ten- achievements of last year, 'Already built and In partial or full ""tttctive activity are the largest plane factory in the world, the _ army tank arsenal ever con- ived, a group of huge aviation enc factories, naval ordnance plants, .airplane sub-assembly units, e enlarged since Pearl Harbor, new units are far ahead of pro- :tion schedule. Tanks are rumbl- off assembly lines in numbers ,ter than were expected for iths; bomber plane sub-assemblies being turned out even while the ,___ plants are still being completed; 'ahd even the car makers, accustomed mass production miracles, are sur- at the volume attained to date •aviation engine output. And while these new plants go _ ad, old auto assembly lines are j 'feeing torn out to make way for air- production. 'One-time automobile manufacturers it to output records as the result lelr insistence that motorcar pro- ion technique could be applied to Jarmament manufacture. Part of that jque called for the beginning of [pRIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. ^'.Art-Drawing, Painting. IStudio 60S South Maia Street Phone 318 \V LIGHTS OUT ?•***• I'LL HAVE TO PLVT A MOOSE TRAP fcN OFFICIAL, I TO WrXfct4 THE OWLS CLU& FIRST OF TrAE BL/XCK- OUT TOM\GrAT FROM. IO TO II -*-~ HAR-RUrv\Pr4/ /V SQUINT /XT THrXT 6DT VOU KNOWS GUS TALK I M' TO UNCLE SHOOT A POOL) JAKE, BBFORB } ' I'LL TOMORROW.' SEE OUR BICYCLES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas production in some form—possibly just the building up of a huge bank bank of parts—as soon as walls and roof were up on a limited section of a new building, j Problems Overcome This practice has enabled thc industry engineers to overcome many technical problems wholly different from those encountered in the routine of developing annual new automobile models. As one of the leading industry engineers summarized the problems: "Miliary products aren't regular products; airplane engines aren't car engines, caterpillar treads aren't wheels; machine gun mountings aren't rumble seats and cannons just aren't windshield wipers." But the industry is meeting its problems. The machine tool puzzle is the only thing at present delaying an even greater production volume—and that one's benig met, too, under a program that contemplates the application to arms output of every piece of production machinery in the industry, no matter who owns the equipment. After the War? Another long-range problem the industry will attempt to meet only when it comes to it. That's the question of what will happen after the war. Whether the auto industry can pick up where it Jeft off—after building peace-tune transportation for more ,han four decades—will depend upon i number of factors, the industry's big-wigs say. The buying power available at the time is the No. 1 factor, and that's something "we cannot appraise at this lime; none of us knows how long the war will last nor what it will take out of earning capacity. How long the post-war re-conversion job will take depends greatly on what kin dof a car the market will require. Engineering authorities agree they will learn much from aircraft work which may be adaptable to the post-war automobile—if the economy of the time can accept such a highly refined vehicle. Whether thc automobile or aircraft industry will profit most from thc affiliation thrust upon the two by the war is another question on which neither branch will venture an opinion. Right now, the job is to turn out armament. And right now, more ana more every day, that's what is being done. Clubs Old Liberty The Old Liberty Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. Newton Rosenbaum March 17, 1942. The house was called to order by the president. The meeting was open- Dime Night N ew Tuesday, March 24 (Admission lie, Day and Night) On the Screen — Bette Davis in Her Greatest Picture: "DARK VICTORY" Added Feature at 9 p. m, Only— Still Color Pictures of Hope Scenes and People — Highlights From HOPE STAR'S KODACHROME SHOW. Subjects Include: 1, Hope's Public Buildings 2, Pines Swimming Pool 3, Exodus From the Proving Ground 4, 1941 Army Maneuvers qt Hope 5, Hot Springs Races 6, Deep-Sea Fishing Off Miami 7, Mexico City Bull Fight Charge Politics Invading Army Some Youths Getting Commissions Unfairly, Is View HARTFORD, Conn. — (/P) — Gov. Robert A. Hurley protested today to President Roosevelt against what he charged was an unpublicized and "utterly undemocratic" method of making Army commissions available to certain youths, who thus would "possibly avoid the rigors of selective training and combatant service." The governor, a Democrat, asserted in a letter to the president that a situation which "in my opinion gravely endangers the democratic foundations' of the selective service system hac been created by the appointment "in the several New England states o committees of so-called "civilian aides" to the chief of the Air Corps." The governor charged that "these committees apparently operate as screen to sift applicants for commis sions" although "no publication of their functions and methods have been made, and the public in general is unaware of their activities." Union Flayed by New Dealer Thurmon Arnold ' Soys Country Is in Their Grasp WASHINGTON-^)—Attacking organized labor in terms seldom, if ever, used by a New Deal official, Thurman Arnold, assistant attorney general, accused the unions over the week-end of a long list of misdeeds which he asserted were preventing efficient use of men and machines and hampering distribution of civilian necessities. He charged organized labor wilh injuring or destroying independent business men, and holding farmers and consumers "at its mercy," of impeding distribution of housing and food, and of "undemocratic procedures" within itself. On the witness stand of the House Judiciary Committee, Arnold said a pending bill to require registration of labor unions was inadequate to protect the public from the practices which he alleged. "No other group in our society" could do anything like the things of which he complained and escaped punishment, he said. "Today, under federal law, there is no right of the farmer which labor s bound to respect, there is no right of the consumer which labor is bound o respect, and there is no right of he small business man which labor is round to respect," he asserted. Arnold said all three groups were 'entirely subject to the will of the ,abor union. "People complain to us and we have to say to them that ;here is nothing we can do." Arnold ,s in charge of anti-trust prosecutions for the Justice Department. He said state'laws did not meet the situation; even if an employer was successful in obtaining an injunclion against a labor organization, the labor Prescotl News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 Monday, Morch SI, If 41^. clny, were: Miss Francos Qiithrie, Poinclexter Wliitnkcr nncl Tim Me- Lelland. Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Bemis and children, spent Sunday In Tcxnrknna ns the guest of Mrs. Bcvnis's parents, Mr. mul Mrs. Pope Briley. ** Four Announce as Nevada Candidate!) More announcements for were mode Thursday by the various candidates. Curtis D. Ward, who this year completes his first term as Sheriff and nounces his candidacy for nomination to a second term in this office. Jesse W. Baker has announced his candidacy for a second term as county clerk. Horace Thorton has entered the race for Circuit Clerk of Nevada county. Leslie W. Buchanan has announced his candidacy for a second term as Slate Representative. ® ceremony was solemnized at twilight I Monday evening, March 2, nt St. John's off ices | Presbyterian church in Berkeley, Cnli- Bcnjamln Gulp DAR Chapter Meets Saturday Mrs. Charles Tompkins and Mrs. organization could boycott thc ployer's goods in another state. "Independent business men all over Allen Gee entertained Benjamin Gulp Chapter, D. A. R. at thc Tompkins home on Salurday afternoon, March 21. Flowering peach blossoms in a silver basket, an arrangement of japonica, violets, and spirca, were used to decorate the living room. Mrs. J. Alvin Cole led thc reading of Ihe ritual and the Pledge of Al- ligeance to the Flug. Thc secretary, Mrs. Allen Gee, read the minutes of the last meeting, and Mrs. Charles Tompkins, treasurer, gave a report. Mrs. J. B. Hester.ly, chairman of the nominating committee, read a report that was accepted by the chapter. Nominations were: Regent; Mrs. C. Thomas; Vice Regent, Mrs. Cnrl Dalrymple; Secretary, Mrs Allen Gee; Treasurer, Mrs. Niobra D. Allen; Chaplin, Mrs. A, S. Buchanan and Registrar, Mrs. Wells B. Hamby. The present regent, Mrs. Cole, retired from the chair, and the new regent. Mrs. Thomas, presided over thc remainder of the meeting. Mrs. Thomas, Chairman of National Historical Magazine, presented a resume of Ihe February issue. Out 'ornia, with the Rev. Stanley A. Hunler, Pastor, officiating. The altar was lecorated with cut flowers. The bride ,vas lovely in a light blue suit with beige accessories and a shoulder corsage of gardenias. Mrs. Calticott is a graduate of Pocahontas High School and attended Ouachita College, Arkaclelphia, and Arkansas State College in Jonesboro, where she majored in speech. Ensign Callicoll is a graduate of Prcscott High School and Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia. He attended Northwestern University in Chicago, where he received his commission. He is now a student in the University of California. Ensign and Mrs. CnllicoU arc at home in Berkeley, California. Society Miss Marietta Wynn left Saturday for Washington D. C., where she has accepted a government position. Miss Eloise Hudson, student at Henderson State Teachers College, Ark adolphia, was the week-end guest o her parents, Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Hud son. Thomas Rae Logan, is one of 20 University of Arkansas students mak ing the honor roll for 1st semcste grades. Thomas Rao is a junior in th College of Engineering, and the son o Mr. and Mrs. Emond Logan. Among the Prescott people attend ng the races in Hot Springs, Satur standing articles reviewed were, "Houdon's Statue of Washington," ,,,,.-,„.. , . , , , u "Lincoln's Gettysburg Address," thc United States are completely at the .. Waghlngton . s Hometown," and "Half- mercy of organized labor groups, forffottcn Romanccs of AmoHrnn His- Arnold said. that both association Discussing a proposal labor union and trade finances must be made public, Arnold said he could not "sec any reason why contributions should not be made public and I can see every reason why they should." ed by singing the song "All Through the Night." Mrs. D. E. Goodlet led in prayer. The minutes were read and approved. The members who gave an Interesting reading—Garden Calendar by Mrs. Orville Roscnbaunv, Clothing by Mrs. D. E. Goodlett. Mrs. Elmer Calhoun dairy leader. Few of the members brought old stamps to the club which are being sent to Miss Fletcher this month by reporter. The hostess served dainty refreshments to the members. The club adjourned to meet with Mrs. J. E. Mosier, April 21, 1942. Mt. Pleasant The Mt. Pleasant Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. W. H. Harper on Monday March 16. There were seven members present. The club members are putting the lecond coat of paint on the Mt. Pleasant church house. Most everyone has a garden planted now. Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Because an article belongs to a member of your family should you feel free to use it without asking permission? 2. Is it all right for one member of a family to open another's mail? 3. Is it good manners to lake a package from a delivery boy without saying "Thank you"? 4. If you are offered a cigarct but would rather smoke your own brand is it polite to say, "I don't like that kind"? 5. Should you carry away your hostess' monogrammcd matches? What would you do if— You have unintentionally hurl another person's feelings- fa) Explain if you can do so without making mailers worse; otherwise, try t obc especially considerate in the future? (b) Take the atliludc that if he wants to get his feelings hurt you can't help it? Answers 1. No. 2. No. 3. No. 4. No. Say, "I have one here, thank you." 5. No. Better ''What Would You Do" solution—(a). forgotten Romances of American His lory, Nalhan Hale and Alice Riplcy." Mrs. Herbert Regan gave an interesting and varied talk on Americanism and, at the conclusion of the talk, requested thc group to sing "America." Delicious refreshments, a salad plate with hot coffee, were served by thc hostesses. Callicott-Pricc Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Price of Pocahontas announce the marriage ol their daughter, Mary Kathryn, to Fnsign Sam M. Calicptt, United States Navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. M Calicott of rcscott. The single ring Calendar Tuesday The Holary Club will meet at the Broadway Hotel, 12:00. Wednesday Thc Sunday School Council of the First Presbyterian Church will meet at thc church, 7:30 p. m. Baseball Big Stuff OKLAHOMA CITY -(/P)— Busc- >nll goes big in high schools out this way. There were teams representing 120 high schools last ycra. Four American towns are named Shamrock. Good News for Fistula Sufferers The MuClcary Clinic, E151B Elms Blvd., Excelsior Springs, Mo., is putting out an up-to-the-minute 122-page book on Fistula, Hemorrhoids (Piles), related ailments and colon disorders. You can have a copy of this book by asking for it on n postcard sent to thc above address. No charge. It may save you much suffering and money —Adv. Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut To My Many Friends and Customers Due to my entrance in the service I take this opportunity to thank each and every one of you. I appreciate your patronage and all favors shown me during the past 7 years. Best Wishes and best of luck to my successor. CECIL WYATT C McCaskill The McCaskill Home Demonstration Club met in a joint meeting with Friendship and Bruce Chapel in the home of Mrs. C. S. Bittick, March 1 for cooking class. Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, home demonstration agent, gave a demonstration on cooking whole grain cereals and fresh vegetables. Breads were whole wheat muffins hot water whole grain yellow mea corn bread. Two breakfast cereal were oats, creamed and brown rice steamed in pressure cooker. Vege ables were broccoli, beets and car ots. Whole grain loaf cake also cookec ,n steam pressure cooker and mixed with preserves substituting for sugar. The hostess Mrs. C. S. Bittick assit- ed by Mr. Mae Daniels and Mrs. W. M. Long arranged the food on side cabinet in kitchen and served the twenty club women the prepared food adding oat meal cookies and home canned grape fruit. After the mid-noon lunch the women were again asked to assemble in the living room for group discussion of the Food and Nutrition lesson of the afternoon. Plans were made for Food and Nutrition leaders to tkae the Red Cross Food and Nutrition classes to be taught over the county last of March and first of April. The clubs adjourned — McCaskill meeting with Mrs. Mac Daniels in April. Plenty of Seeds For All Victory Gardens JOIN THE NATIONAL NUTRITION PROGRAM oi o BUV RIGHT...COOK RIGHT...ERT RIGHT Healthful cooking doesn't mean that housewives must spend large sums to feed their families delicacies just because they won't stand for the same old thing for every meal. Careful buying, preparing old favorites in new ways, the use of substitutes and careful planning will produce a diet full of vitamins and nourishing and delicious. Join the National Nutrition Program and learn all the facts about the importance of nutrition and health. You can help make our country the strongest and most powerful on earth. Do your part to eliminate the widespread evils of malnutrition in America. Buy right! Cook right! Eat right! A MODERN GAS RANGE WILL AID IN STRETCHING WAR-TIME DOLLARS Is there a shortage of seeds for Victory Gardens? This question was answered at a meeting of the Victory Garden Committee of the Chicago Metropolitan Defense Area by James A. Young, executive secretary of the American Seed, Trade Association in a very positive manner. "You have only to go to the place where you usually buy your garden seeds in order to learn that anything you ask for is available," he said. "In a great majority of cases not even the prices have advanced for the quantities which are purchased by home gUrdeners." The meeting at which this assurance was given by Mr. Young had been called by George T. Donoghue, who has been placed in charge of the Victory Garden campaign for the Office of Civilian Defense of the Chicago Metropolitan Defense district, which includes the city and much adjoining territory. "The garden seed trade is accustomed to carry large reserves of !>eed," said Mr. Young. "There is always the possibility of a crop failure, and to protect the country from a food shortage in such event, the Uadc usually has en band enough to supply a one-year demand even though none were grown at all. "This custom has proved a real protection under the conditions now prevailing. There were partial crop failures in some things, while our usual sources of supply for other varieties were shut off by war. Without any assistance from the government, the seed growers of the country have made extraordinary efforts to overcome all handicaps, and I take great pride in reporting that after providing large quantities of seeds for export to our allies, there will be plenty left to plant Victory Gardens and grow Food for Freedom. "Naturally the normal 2-ycar reserves carried by thc trade have been depleted, but at this time there is no reason to fear that these will not be replenished from crops of which many are already growing. "Seeds for home gardens, both on farms and in urban and suburban areas, have been distributed to or 1 set aside for the mail order houses, seed stores, hardware stores, department stores, and other retail outlets throughout the country that customarily handle seeds. This can easily be verified by inquiry at your usual source of sufiply.". .... Nutrition experts agree that with today's modern gas ranges it's easier than ever before to serve your family healthful, nourishing, appetizing meals. The scientific heat-control, automatic features and efficient burners of the gas range make vitamin and mineral-saving simple and effortless and save time, food and money. If your present gas range needs replacing, now is the time to do it. We still have a complete stock of Magic Chef and Detroit Jewel ranges available in several sizes and burner combinations. We'll make you a liberal allowance for your old equipment and arrange convenient monthly terms for the balance. ARKANSAS LOUJSIUK CAS CO,

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