Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 15, 1939 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 15, 1939
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Page 6
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Is Refilling (Continued from Page One) $f Oft board, need not immediately aU a suicidal dash through the British warship patrtt out- harbor. . , British to Argentine British cmiser Exeter, damaged orced out of the battle which the Admiral Graf Spee to re* IliifC hew* "Wednesday night, was ap- pttxichtng the Argentione naval base "Puerto Belgrano, seeking to dry- repairs. One hundred hos- Ibocls were prepared there for ;' her -wounded. • ',' 'Reports from points along the Ar- xtfrntfne 'Atlantic co<isl said the Exeter ' •*«» badly hit, making barely 14 ' knots—about half her normal speed. "Shortly after the crippled Nazi float- r * Ing .fortress had surrendered 62 Bris tish seamen taken from nine raided 1 merchantmen, British diplomatic au- -jlhorities indicated that the 10,000-ton •f British cruiser Cumberland had join, «d 'the 'death watch" flotilla outside 1 tfie " harbor. , ^ The same sources also said that it was likely the great battle cruiser Renown and the aircraft carrier Ark's Royal would rush here from South ', African waters. The Cumberland mounts eigh I eight-inch guns and has a speed o 1 3l5, knots. The light cruisers Ajax i and Achilles, which drove the Gra i Spec into this harbor after a day ; long battle, were on watch. Reports from the latter two warcraft ' said that they had no dead and only 'l a few wounded. "* The Renown, last reported on guard oft Capetown with the Ark Royal for ^ other German pocket battleship raid('' ere, has six 15-inch guns. •- Terrible Day in Brig * The seamen surrendered by the 1 Graf Spee had huddled together in ', the brig of the pocket battleship while yesterday's battle raged for hours above: their heads. Under the direction L of British legation officials, a tugboat pulled along side the pocket battleship and the seamen emerged from their prison. 'Headed by five merchant captains ' the men mounted the same gangplank over which Capt. Hans Langsdorff of the Graf Spee a half-hour earlier had led half a dozen smartly ' clad Nazi officers on his way to make a formal call in port. The prisoners ranged in age from Folly in toylond • •«"•• ™ !•• I"WSSM11S11 mill I Illl I 1.11 • •HIBIWIII •• Um*^*****^***!^*^^*********^^*^^'**^***'^****^'*'**^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^''^^''^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Chapter 17-!t's Up to Blasty A Christmas Advtnturt With Sonf a Clous SEARCH THROUGH TH6 MACHINE MEN! WE MUST FINt) WHERE A MISSING? FIRE Ul>, . A 6EM» MAP6 HERBS THE PI-ACE, SANTA! WAV DOWN UNDER NEATH' AU. POSSIBLE VES SIR, YOU'RE RIGHT! FINE WORK! NOW I'LL GET THE MACHINE BLUE PRINT AMP TAKE IT TO THE BLACKSMITH SHOP ttf*. n» •» «» scuvict. ivc. FREE!! 1 shirt Laundered FREE with Each Suit Cleaned ami Pressed in our MODERN Gleaning Plant COOK'S WHITE STAR Laundry-Cleaners Phone IIS man 72 years old to youths who appeared less than 15 years. Most of them carried shapeless bags holding their scanty belongings. They showed the effect of a terrible day spent in close confinement in the bowels of the Graf Spec while Ihe battleship was pounded by British shells and shaken by the rcoil of its own U-inch guns. The imprisoned captains were identified as Brown of Ihe S. S. Huntsman. Pottinger of the S. S. Ashlea. Edwards of the S. S. Trevanion, Stubbs of the S. S. Doric Star and Patrick G. G. Dove of the Africa Shell. All these ships were sunk in the vicinity of the African coast. The other four vessls which fell victim of the raider were the Clement, sunk off Brazil September 30; the Newton Beach, attacked off South Africa, October 5, the Pairo .which down the same as the Doric Star, and the Streonshalh sunk off the River Platte about a week ago. Effectiveness of British A close inspection of the crippled warship revealed graphically the effectiveness of-the British guns. Three holes, apparently made by six-inch shells, gaped on the starboard waterline forward. A huge hole, a yard and a half in diameter, was blasted through the hull into (the ship's sleeping quarters on the port side forward. Plates bent outwards indicated the effect of what must have been a severe explosion within the ship. An ether gap, large enough for scvera men to enter togther, could be seen in the fighting tower. The heavy shel apparently came over the stern during the chase. The six-inch portside gun tower was overturned. The Graf Spee lay high out of the water, possibly confirming the contention of the British minister that she was forced to run for shelter because her fuel was giving out. A group of Japanese girls in California spent an afternoon recent! playing Chinese, .checkers, ..thereby giving rise to reports that the Sino- Japanese issue was to be settled soon. Elake invented the microphone in the form we know it. NOTICE We will sell at Auction Tuesday, December 19th., Farming Implements of the R. T. Briant estate. This includes plows, cultivators, wagons, section harrows, etc. Sutton & Collier >••••••• REMINGTON'S NEWEST PORTABLE NOW, The Remette ONLY*/Hli COMPLETE WITH CARRYING CASE Here is a complete Portable Typewriter (or the 6rsl tint in history at this remarkably low price. It has every eueutial feature to do • real typin| job. It will (its you many years of faithful serfice. The children can use it for their horaework—Valher can UK it for his personal and "after hours" business-Mother's social correspondence- can now be speedily t~ aeally taken care of, with RtnutU. O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut RUN RIGHT THRU YOUR GIFT LIST You can choose just the right Gift from our complete stock. Of Course, they're priced right. Gifts wilt be wrapped without any charge. Come to the Christmas Store . . . WARD & SON Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" 'We've Got It" Motorcycle Delivery Blevins Senior Girls Basketball Team CLUB NOTE* McCnsklH The McCnsklll club fnct for the rcg- rthcmcCWi IBolY* f?eb-M>ucVcnlsmm ular monthly meeting December 7, in the home of Mrs. Effcc Portcrfleld for Christmas parly. Meeting was called to order by presiding president, Mrs.-Cloud Bradley nt 2 p. m. A short business session was held for appointing n6w local leaders nncl protfrnm committee. Those forwnrd to n in club work for 1040. Mclrosp • The Melrose Home Demonstration, club elcclcd officers and appointed lenders and mccling places for 1940 ns follows: ; President, Mrs. P. J. Ifolt; vice-president, Mrs. Giles Halficld; secretary- * treasurer, Mrs. C, P. Zimmcrly; reporter, Mrs. A. G. Zimmcrly; Food ( preservation lender. Mrs. Giles Hat- j field; home ground, Mis. Irvin Urrcy; poultry, Mrs. Fred Yociim; housc- hold art, Mrs. A. G. Zimmcrly; clolh- ' iippoinlcd nrc: , Child care, Mi-s. J. M, Curtis; gardening, Mrs. A. H. Rhodes; clothing, Mrs. C. A. Hamilton; home management, Mrs. J. B. Gentry; homo industries. Mrs. C. S. fcillicks; Poultry, Mrs. Troy Buckley; government and taxation, Mrs. Demi Porterficld. Food prcscrvalion, Mrs. Dora Porl- crficld; bcllcr homes, Mrs. Harvey Buckley; landscape, Mrs, Dora Dorth- iim; dairy, Mrs. W. M. Long; Recreation, Mrs, Ray Culpcppcr, Mrs. Dora Wortham; program committee, Mrs. Effcc Porterficld, Mrs. Dora Porterfield, Mrs. Ivy Rhodes, Mrs. Dora Worlham, Mrs. Ray Culpcppcr. Meeting places for 1940. January. Mrs. C. S. Bitlick; February, Mrs. Ray Culpcppcr; March, Mrs. W. M. Long; Ap.'tt, Sirs. Kffro Porterfield; May, Mrs. Ivy Rhodes; June, Mrs. J. M. Curtis; July, Mrs. Dean Forterficld; August Mrs. Dora'Wonth- am; September, Mrs. Frank EtTiridRc October, Mrs. Mnud Rhodes; November. Mrs. Dora Porterficld; December, Mrs. Claude Bradley. The club welcomed one new baby,, a boy, Donnic LcCoy Buckley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Buckley, which adds up lo Ihrcc under one year old. }Ve hope lo have more in 19'IO nnd are ambitious for a Bctlcr Babies Club. The scripture reading was given by the hostess and the story of Christmas was lold. Songs "Silcnl Nighl" and and "Joy lo the World" were joyfully sung and lead by a well known ciuarlet singer of Hempstcad county and visitor lo our club Miss Florcne Warren. A prctly Christmas tree prepared by the hostess was loaded with gifts. Each club member.brought one home made gift and placed it on the Irce, wilh her l/iairic inside the gift and a number was pul on Ihe oulside of the package. Then duplicate numbers were made and shuffled in a basket am drawn. Numbers wore then malchec to packages and no one was lefl out ach receiving a gift who had pre iared one. The club money, totaling $21.45 wn minted and turned over to the nc\ ccretary, Mrs. Frank Ethridgc. A sac ;uppcr is planned for January and th ;ivinc away of the quilt made by th club will be at that time. At 4 o'clock the club adjournc wishing each and everyone a Merr ng, Mrs. C. P. Zimmcrly. Food nnd nutrition, Mrs. Alvin Hob- inson; home management, Mrs. John j Sparks; gardening, Mrs. S. N. Mur- * ray; boiler babies Mrs. Harold Rogers; song ycadcr, Mrs. Fred Yocom, fair . chairman, Mrs. Irvin Urrcy; better' homes and home-made-home;;, Mrs. • P. J, Holt; membership chairman,: Mrs. Alvin Hobcrlson; recreation leader, Mrs. Joe Lasclcr; projccl chairman (musical advancement), Mrs. Joe Lus- clcr. LOAN COTTON BOWLING Results of Monday, December 4,1939 Krufl Phcnix Cheese Bryant 135 179 130 - -111 Taylor 87 73 - 161) Alexander .... 105 115 102 - 412 Rellig 146 Rut-sell 122 132 Pate Ferryman Tolal Bailey McDowell Stuart .... Davis ... Garner Hill Ward 125 105 100 113 97 — 243 154 — 408 — 225 158 — 382 Court House 154 150 103 130 79 142 114 146 94 143 124 151 2274 — 304 117 — 220 62 — 271 68 - 324 00 — 330 8!) — 356 76 — 227 Total Uruncr Ivory Roberts Fountain Secret! Colcman Bcurdcn Womack Ramsey BACK ROW, left to right—Winfred Ball, Annie Lee Bailey Lillian Brown, Grace Wortham, Morene Cooley. FRONT ROW, left to right—Betty Jo Spears, Virgie Lee Smith, Iris Hampton, Dorothy Jean Ward.. -Hope Star photo (!)- RAKING A FAMILY tar Chile! of Family Has Definite Responsibility to Less-Favored One Total Gordon ... Johnson Roberts ... Amolel . Fage Boyd Henderson IJy OMVK ROBERTS BARTON When friends make u fuss over one child in the family and pay litllo attention to another: A Will it give the neglected one a fueling of inferiority B. Is it likely te> make Ihe popular boy (n girl conceited C. Should parents urge the timid • lei-.s attractive one to exert hmi- .-elf more in order lo win praise? D. Would it be wise lo tell the Mar of Ihe family that he nuisl be the; one to help Jimmy'.' "A" aiid "B" aie often true, but not Soil Conservation Service wilh a beautiful and who war, ten times as .s. It never occurred to oils. I thought .she was led lo take it quite for I wa.s pretty nice, loo, trouble was thai people it. my sister had not one con- i.iie in her body. She thought j on take the lead. However, it docs not always work like this. I know two young chaps in one family who are opposites. One is debonair, smart, hacLsomc and popular. The other boy is quite as fine, maybe finer, but he gets less notice. I don't think he is a bit jealous, but he has lost faith in himself. He gives up loo easily. The unfair comparison through the years has had its effect His pr.rents are extremely wise, anc now he i.s building a life of his own independent of his brother. There i.s one way that I think the I leader of a family can help another child. He can be a great friend and companion. He can take Ihe other along with him often enough to show he likes this slower brother and is proud of him. He should acl as a brother and son, and not keep all his charm for other's. We were that way in our own family and maybe this, alone, put me on my feet. One never can be sure looking back, but I do think I slander, trying to find good on both ;idcs. His sympathies are with strik- ng truckers and downtrodden farmers, and he labors lo find them a champion. Finally, Hamm Rufe, exiled from his own class by his ideals, i.s re- unilcd wilh his mother—stern, patrician Hallio Rufe Hammond, bul only when Hamm sacrifices his life in al- lempling lo stop the Gold Shirts. Miss Sandoz might have written a more readable novel it she had pau more attention . to continuity and i Sec me before you SELL TOM KINSER hammered le.ss in driving home her arguments. Mid-westerns may read the story but they won'It start any bands playing in the author's honor. Choirs Desks Lamps Radios Electric Gifts Gas Ranges Hope Hardware Co. Phone 15 WARNING TO DOG OWNERS: Due to the RABIES menace in this County, all dogs without tags as evidence of vaccination against RABIES will be disposed of- without further notice-at the end of ten days J. G. Martindale, M D. Hefnpstead Co. Health Officer i. She never had her eyes | must have been lucky, n hiM-solf fur a minute, i Late Conceiition (Continued from Pau<> Oni late to hc-al any parly split i Democrats fear and Republicans hope 1 may emerge- from the convention. Recognizing that situation, the.- Democrats would most likely chfio.st. 1 Roosevelt for a third term as then lieM chance to win. A second reason al.so wa.s advanced. A real war in Europe likely will create public pressure for President Roosevelt to slay in office. Republican strategists rei-o^iii/.e llrit factor. Since the war can't really «•-! under way before next .spring, the war alarm might not take real hoH in this country until afler the .Junr- convention period. On the otlu-r hand. by Ihe time of a convention j Srptem- ,1 was largely the xrcret of j II-MI. That fO:--ln- grew famous. Mary Koberl.s Rineharl. There v.eic ju-.t I'.vo of us. 1 had every (hand- to feel righl miserable. I sup- i puc. ii 1 had Ihtiuuhl of it. So (hi.; is why f >ay the; plainer child | does p.D!. always suffer quite as much i as u-e think ii a brother or sister uiitcla.-ws him. Kii;,'ht Clothes Arc A (Inmpi'iiKaliiiii 'J'lu-i-i; wax just, one.- tumble. Our inc.ilii.-r. resl her beautiful .soul, often drts-eii ll\.: little .-.pairow in bright filiiiiiac,- to ci.'mpoiisati 1 . 1 think, for mv bciiiL', M/ plain. A red drc.i:; or yellow -r;»f uiarlf me feel like hiding. The fad that I rcincmher such things so well, .shows thai I did, indeed, piefi-i lo he plain and -Stay plain. It was not inferiority at all. 1 was ((!.;!('• M; !'!''"• I Miitpl.Y wanted to remain on tin: sidelines, and let others HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Ss Novel Deals Wilh Fascism In Mid-West lo have been lime jr real lione.st- I'nihiini!. Accninpai lying • the demand for Iioo.se- iii office. I-'ailey May Oppose It llnv. evi-r. it was sut'.i;ev>le(l at publican headquarters that other iiiwralie presidential possibilities he wary of any 1 thiid teiin advanl and ilo their best to fend them P«i.-lu,:..;ier G"iier,d Fui'ley. Ihe ji:< ii i ;.lir nation;il chairman, our mfoi maul lold us. lik.:ly will c; i-xpc'i imenlation uilh late on ilati-.. He h.as not expic.ss- vi-.-'.v.-. on thii'l lernis but a.'i •a) ijolnieiaii he is not hke- dli, '•'. ills t/.i'ViUiiU.l';. Ke- Dewill 'uff. De- Re- nii How .strong i.s Ihe Fascist movement in the United Stales'.' Man Sandoz a.sks and partially answers this quest; ion in her latest novel, "Capital Cily" (Little Brown; ?2.50), an intensely earnest discussion of Fascism in tlic middle west and the complacency of cities in allowing this cancer to .spread. In her loose shory of Hamm Rufe. grandson of the founding father of Franklin, capital cily of the mythical state Kanewa (Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa). Miss Sundoz employs .sporadic action * to string together a great number of incidents to show the origin of the fascistic movement. Forced to leave his home., and wealthy family at the beginning of the World War. because of pacisfis- tie leanings, Hamm Rufe returns lo live in the city's .shauiytejwn, earn hi.s living with a part-time job ;is bookkeeper. It i.s through Hamm Rufe ami his criticism of his own ruling class that we see in Franklin the beginning of suppression of civil liberties as well as human rights;' the orgunizalion of the 'Gold Shirls" and. according lo Miss Sandoz, the m i^in of scandals, poltical intrigue, haired and restraint of individual free dom which menaces (he pioneer spirit, of tin; midwest. Hamm Rufe i.s not always a crusad- in'j lib'-Tul, but ni'.'i'c <i l'..'1'jrwil by- Can Have ONE OF OUR LATE MODEL Better Used Cars! A.J Ext SHOPPING KEADTHIS f,\ >>'- --•uffaswfc-fc^ B over fk« j vjcu CAR—. you ••i »^e°:^i;.° ve ' *He ,w ;— Ford Deal

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