Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 31, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, March 31, 1943
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HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Wednesday, March 31,1943 nisia Successes Bring Specufafion on Allied Invasion O' ilysis of pie News by [Mackenzie Editorial Comment J[ Written Today and j^ Moved by Telegraph : £ or Cable. s-iiy DeWirr MACKENZIE M After we've finished with Tunisia, where do we go? We are invited to pleasurable , | Speculation by British Home Secre- /•iary Herbert Morrison's statement .I^ln the House of Commons antici- I'.paling the possible "use of this \'country as a base for offensive op" Dotations." .CtitThe secretary, who also is min- |j.jjster of home security, announced "the whole east and south coast Iritain, to a depth of ten miles, „,..,—Id,become a restricted area on f April 1» This zone lies on the Eng- S'llsfi. channel opposite the "invasion ico'ast" of France. April fool? Well, it could be, just > keep Herr Hitler's nerves hop- f, ping, but it encourages the ex- f^pectation that a United Nations invasion of Western Europe may ^come before long. This is bolstered ^iby the excellent Allied progress in 'u the Tunisian campaign, which must '^be concluded, or at least clinched, ^before any major invasion can be Attempted. t .Expectation also is fostered by -the fierce aerial bombardment of •j.f Germany and occupied territory— *]lan essential preliminary to an in- ^vasion of Western Europe. , Now of course only the Allied high command can say where an ^ invasion may strike. Still, without trying to read the command's mind, it's reasonable to expect L. ^some move as soon as the African campaign is "sewed up, since Hitter can't be allwoed a free hand ; to attack Russia when the good '• weather arrives. Also there seem to be three possibilities for major invasion, and the defensive prepar- 'ations of the Nazis show that they agree with this estimate. Those ,three places are: 1. The French coast from the neighborhood of Boulogne and Calais, on the narrow part of the 'channel, down past the mouth of the Somme to Dieppe. The Allies probably would strike in several places simultaneously and develop ' those which seemed profitable. 'They also might make other attacks as far north as Norway, I*- chiefly for divertive purposes. "l Recognition of the danger is seen in the fact that the Nazis are feverishly strengthening their al- Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Sotckyards, III., March 31 — (&)— (U. S. Dcpt. Agr.) —Hogs. 8000; fairly active: mostly 15 - 25 higher than average Tuesday; bulk good and choice 180310 Ibs. 15.6575; top 15.75 160-170 Ibs. 15.00 - 15: 40-160 Ibs. 14.5015.00; 100 130 Ibs 13.25-14.25: most sows 14251550; few 15.60: stags 15.50 down; quotations based on hard hogs. Cattle, 2200; calves, 800; steers unevenly higher in active trading a meager supply; other classes strong and active; medium and good steers largely 14.65-16.15; top 16.50: medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 13.75 15.75; common and medium cows 11.0013.00; 8.50 10.75; medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-14.65; odd head to 14.75: vealers 50 lower; good and choice 16.00; medium and good 13.50 - 14.75; nominal range slaughter steers 12.0017.00; slaughter heifers 11.0016.25; slaughter heifers 11.00 - 16.25: stocker and feeder steers 10.75-15.25. Sheep, 2500: receipts include 6 loubles southwest clipped lambs ind around 150 head trucked - in; market not established. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. March 31 — (fP) —Wheat prices held firm in a quiet trade oday, deriving strength from a )oost in parity and resumption of government flour business, as most raders remained on the sidelines o await presidential action on the Bankhead bill. Oats and rye followed the leadership of wheat, in which selling jressure was light. No hedging was loticsable and receipts of wheat at 2 principal interior markets fell to 1,201,000 bushels against 1,555,000 jushels a week ago. Wheat closed 1-8—38 higher, May $1.45 3-8—1-4, July $1.45 1-2, corn was unchanged at ceilings. May SI.01, oats advanced 14—7-8 arjd rye gained 1-8—58. Cash wheat: No sales. Corn: No. 2 yellow 1.02; No. 3, 1.00—1.01 1-2; No. 4, 99 12—1.01; No. 3 white 123 Oats: No 1 mixed 66 1-2; No. 1 white 67; No. 2, 66 1-2—67; No. 3, 66—66 12; No. 4, 65 — 65 12; sample grade white 63 3-4—64 3-4. Barley malting 90—1.07 nom; feed 80—90 nom. tnbrokcn through the cigh preceding sessions but many leading shares recovered their equilibrium n a late come-back, rails pacing the rally. Losses that had ranged to well over a point were trimmed in the linal hour and scattered new highs for the year were posted. The tape moved erratically, act- vity improving as prominent issues found support. Volume for the full session was about 1,500,000 shares, well under Tuesday's rate. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 31 —(/V)— Poultry, live; firm; 6 trucks; market unchanged. NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 31 —(/Pi—Tendency to awail presidcnlial aclion on Ihe Bankhead bill and clarification of thc farm price program restricted trading in cotlon today. Late afternoon values were 10 lo 15 cents a bale higher, May 20.40, Jly 20.20 and Oct. 20.00. Futures closed 10 to 20 cents a bale higher. May—opened, 20.41; closed, 20.40 Jly—opened, 20.23; Oct—opened, 20.02; closed, closed, 20.21 20.00 Dec—opened, 19.98; closed, 19.96 Mch—opened, 19.93; closed, 19.91 Middling spot 22.l9n; up 2 N - Nominal. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 31 —UP)— The stock market retreated today from the peak levels reached in a climb • SOOTHES QUICKLY Right on the shelf, handy, you ihould have cooling, soothing Men- tholatum to help you care for: 1. Head'-cold stuffiness. 2. Chapped ;kin. 3. Clogged nostrils. 4. Neuralgic headache. 5. Nasal irritation due to colds. 6. Cracked lips. 7. Cuts and scratches. 8. Minor burns. 9. Dry nostrils. 10. Sore muscles, ' due to exposure. 11. Insect bites. 12. Minor bruises. Jars 30*. MENTHOLATUM TAXI SERVICE Yellow Cab Taxi Co. Jesse Brown, Owner Phone 2 SHORTY'S RADIO SERVICE FREE ESTIMATES Located At Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 Hope, Ark, ready formidable coastal defenses. As has been emphasized in this column, an invasion from the English channel would produce perhaps the most terrible battle of history, with all three fighting arms—land, air and water—participating. Cer- ainly it would be the most dangerous legitimate military operation which could be undertaken. 2. Italy and the great islands of Sicily and Sardini?, together with French Corsica which the Italians occupy. Compared wtih the French coast this would indeed be soft, for Italy's heart isn't with the Axis. Main resistance presumably would come from the German forces which occupy the country. In this connection the diplomatic correspondent of Reynolds News, n London, has staled categorically :hat the Nazis have taken over con- :rol of the Italian fleet. It will be used partly for defense against invasion and partly for offensive actions. The Italians will man the ships and the Germans will give the orders, according to the report. 3. Greece, together wilh Greet and the islands of the Aegean, possibly in conjunction with an invasion of the Balkans by Turkey. Here again the Germans smell Irouble. Reporls from Ankara say the Hillerites are nervous over developments in the Mediterranean, and are sending troops into that theater. The fortifications of the strategic Greek port of Salonika are said to have been heavily reinforced, and Gestapo agents have been sent to the Axis - occupied Greek islands lo apprehend suspects among the residents. Co-Ed, Negro Cook Found Shot to Death Akron, Ohio, March 31 — (/P) — Summit county Coroner R. E. Amos today returned a verdict of murder in the deaths of Lucille Daprano, 23, Kent State University co-ed, and George W. Ryenolds, 55, Negro cook at Twin Lakes country club, whose build - riddled bodies were found last nighl in a car parked along a wooded slrelch of road halfway belween Cleveland and Akron. Dr. Amos said Ihe girl, a senior lying lung and heart pierced by bullets. Reynolds was in the back seat wilh bullet holes in his back and chesl, the coroner said. He estmialed both were dead since 10 p. m. Sunday. The coroner indicaled Ihe Iwo might have been Ihe viclims of robbers. He said Miss Daprano had left her Cleveland home wilh several bills of large denominations, but that her purse, found with the body, contained only 41 cents. Miss Daprano, pretly daughler of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Daprano of Cleveland, was last seen alive Sunday nighl when she boarded a bus at Cleveland to return to school after a spring recess. Dr. Amos said the girl worked the past two years as a part - time waitress at the Country club vvherc Reynolds was employed. f i WANT TO SWAP? Use The Classified ... It's Direct Get rid of what you can't use in exchange for something you need or want. For a few cents you can PM* a" ad in the classified section of the HOPE STAR. You'll be amazed, at the offers you receive! HOP!STAR from Cleveland, was found in the front seat, her left U. S.-Soviet Talks on Post War Planned Washington, March 31 —(/I 1 )— A Russian-American conference on current and postwar issues was projected by President Roosevelt today into thc very near future. Where and when thc conversations will take place, and who the principals will be, were not disclosed. Withholding all specific in formation at a press conference ycserday. Mr. Roosevelt turned aside with noncommital answers questions designed to bring out whether he expected Premier Stalin or Foreign Commissar Molotov to come to Ihis country. But he made it clear he and Anthony Eden, in consultations which ended yesterday, had cut thc pattern for additional talks among various members of thc United Nations. Puzzlement at what they called comparative public apathy toward post war problems was expressed by some members of a Senate Foreign Relations subcommittee as they assembled lo begin consideration of a half dozen proposals for collective action by Ihe Unilcd Na lions. While sponsors of some of the proposals said their mail was increasing, Senator George (D - Ga.) told reporters he hardly knew what to make of the fact that despite wide newspaper and radio discussion he had received fewer than a do/.cn leltcrs about thc problems involved. Another member of thc subcom millec, Democratic Leader Barklcy of Kentucky, said he had rcceivcc only aboul 20 lellcrs and ventured the observation thc public doesn'l seem grcally excited about the questions. On the other hand, Senator Bur- Ion (R Ohio.) one of four sponsors of a resolution calling on this gov- lions for closer co-opration in war and peace, said he was receiving upwards of 100 letlers daily. "The sentiment expressed in those letters is 10 to 1 in favor of our proposal," Burlon said. In a radio address last night, Senator Ball (RMinn.1, one of the sponsors of the resolution, said il seems inevitable, that the economic and political weight of the United Stales will be brought to bear on a postwar world and argued that the Senate ought to commit itself now to a strong policy of collaboration. The president said he and Foreign Secretary Eden had reached entire agreement on everything that might be described as current political and military affairs, and other questions arising out of the war and related lo the present and future. He hoped and expected, he added, that talks along semilar lines would be begun with Russia in the very near future, as well as with others of thc United Nations. Applicants Wanted For Railroad Work The United Slates Employment Service of the War Manpower Commission, announces that a representative of the Railroad Retirement Board will interview applicants for jobs with various railroads at 201 East Second Strecl in rlopc, on Thursday, April 8, between 9:00 and 5:00 o'clock. Job openings arc for laborers, both white and colored. Wage rate ranges from .5be (o .GOc per hour with over time for over eight hours per day. Per sons who arc now employed in the lumber, non-ferrous mining, and agricullurc induslries, do not apply. Applicants'who arc accepted, will have to make a signed statement that they arc not employed in any of thc above named industries. University to Go On 12 Months Basis Fayettcville, March 31 — (/P)—Thc University of Arkansas will begin a new college year June 8 —one day after the 1943 graduating class receives diplomas — and will continue on a 12 months-a-year oper- alional basis for Ihe duration. President A. M. Harding announced. Under the new system it will be possible for high school graduates to obtain a university degree in three calendar years, Dr. Harding said. Sister Subs For Brother In The Navy Chattanooga, Tenn. (/I 1 )—Rebecca Miller had to tell thc Navy recruiters here she was sorry, but her brother, Dolph, wasn't 17 as he had said. So thc Navy couldn't take Dolph, but it did get Rebecca. She signed up for the Waves. Flashes of Life By the Associated Press The Champ Raton, N. M. — Everyone got into the spirit of the auction at thc war bond dinner. The prize, free extraction of two teeth, offered by a local dentist, was sold to the high bidder who bought $3,100 in war bonds — And he hasn't a single toolh. Out of Season, Too Great Falls, Mont. — "There's a time bomb in my yard!" an excited woman telephoned the sheriff's office. Deputy Sheriff Mike Quealy cau- across a strecl intersection. Four were injured. Another crew put oul the fire— with a hand extinguisher, age: $5. Jobs For Women Salt Lake City — Fifteen of thc 21 candidales for Universily ol Ulah sludent offices April 16 are coeds. Jarring note: Both nominees foi president are men. tiously approached Ihe hedge where told po | ice It's the Principle Los Angels — He didn't mincl losing the dollar he loaned the rnan in Army uniform, Jack Logar she said someone had thrown the bomb. He pulled out a football. William forward 1942 Coming Up Boise, Idaho — Lieut. Carrithers is looking eagerly to last Christmas. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Carrithers of Manitou Springs. Colo., mailed his 1941 gift of fruit cake and cookies to him in Manila Nov. 17, 1941. It caught up wilh him al Gowen Field yesterday. Neither did he mind allowing thc man to use his hotel room to freshen up while Logan napped. He could have forgiven the thef of $25, loo — bul the rnan alsi took .iis gold - spoiled upper denla plate. Much Ado Venice. Calif. — Speeding to a fire, a hose wagon and a pumper Shocked Trooper Portland, Oregon — "Unarme and alone in Jap territory, I me one of Tojo's favorite M a r i n shock troopers at a distance of 1 feet," Roger Tower, 29, N a v pharmacist's mate, wrote his par ents from Guadalcanal. "I borrowed his rifle and bayon et " He inclosed u picture of the Ja truck collided, spilling firemen 'flag he took from the body. State to Stay Democratic Adkins Says Washington, March 31—(/I 1 )—Gov. Tomer Adkins of Arkansas, after onferring today with President ioosevelt, said lhal "our people ke lo see Congress assert its in- ependence" and that such asser- ion was evidence that state rights /ould be restored after the war, Adkins said he did not discuss lolitics with Mr. Roosevelt, and n response to questions, challenged tartly Ihe contentions of Governors ohnes of Louisiana and Anrall of Georgia that the Democratic arty would lose out in the South n it did not throat thc area betler. 'I 'hink the South will remain democratic," Adkins said. "I know rkansas will. And if any corrcc- ions are to be made, they shoulc >e made wilhin our own ranks.' ic said he agreed with Jones and \rnall to this extent, that an ad- ustmcnt of freight rale is needed. "While thc people of Arkansas are glad to see independence on he part of congress, he said they Iso wanted to back the presiden and the adminitralion in every Nay possible, make any necessary acrificcs in the war effort, anc 'afterward they want stale rights •espected." Honor Roll Students Announced Honor roll students of thc first line-weeks of the second semester s compiled by thc National Honor locicly where requirements are traight A's and above 90 honor joinls. They nrc as follows: 12lh grade—Mary Ross McFacl- in. Billy James, Belly Monls, Ophelia Hamilton, Patsy Ann Campbell, Joyce Rclig, Hilda McEntosh, Virginia O'Neal. llth grade—Marcinc Abbol, Max- no Tabor, John Paul Sanders. 10th grade—Carroll Hyatt. Betty Ruth Colcman, Phyllis Williams, Many Books Are Donated To Library Among the recent donors to thc Hempstcad Counly Library wcs Mr W. O. Washburn from Wilkes Barrc Pennsylvania. He donalcd "Guadal canal Diary" by Richard Tregaskis Ihe besl seller on Ihe non-ficlion lis of thc New York Herald-Tribune book list. Tregaskis, star correspondent o King Features, accompanied thi firsl detachment of U. S. Marine. 1 ' to land on Guadalcanal and staycc there tor months. His account o thc breathless week on transport before the attack on thc Island, tlv subsequent capture of Hcndcrsot Air Field, and the terrific fight to thc Marines have pul up thereafter makes it undoubtedly the outsland ng book of Ihe spring. Paul Revere and the World h ivcd In, by Esther Forbes, is ; story of Ihe years preceding In American Revolution. Throughou hcse years, Paul Revere lived a .he point of Ihe flame, but, unlik ,h2 salamander, he never change his color. Steady, dependable, it defatigablc, his was Ihe brains an hand that organized thc mechanic of Boston for the Patriot cause an by so doing insured its triumph. Let thc People Know, by Norman, Angell, answers to Ihe cynics and doubters who fail to see how the common man can shape a betler world, how Ihis war is different from the last, how we can arrive at a victorious peace thai will give us the world we all desire. Captain of the Andes, by Margaret Harrison, is an excellent introduction to San Martin. He was born of Spanish parents in a remole sec- lion of Argenlina, where his father was administrator of a department He was lakcn lo Spain al Ihe age of seven, received his cducalion there, entered the army and rose to be lieutenant-colonel of cavalry at 30. He distinguished himself against Ihe French aflcr Napoleon had set up his brother Joseph as king. Mr. Vvashburn also gave thc library a year's subscription lo Ihe Nalional Geographic Magazine. O. W. Amos' Father Dies at Hugo, Okla. ,T. W. Amos, 76, father of Oliver W. Amos of 102 West 16lh street, Hope, died on his way home from church last Sunday noon at Hugo, Okla. Mr. Amos, a native Missourian, had been a well known Choc- low (Oklahoma) county farmer for somQ years, and was aclivc in Ihe Claylon Avenue Baplisl church of Hugo. Funeral services were held from the church Tuesday morning, with burial in Ml. Olivcl ccmclcry at Hugo. Besides Ihe Hope son Mr. Amos is survived by Mrs. Amos, two olhcr sons and two daughters. Vlary Roy Moses. Olh grade— Matilda McFaddin, Vlartha Ann Adkins, Belly Ann Benson. Jessie Clarice Brown, Mary ionise Brown, Jimmy Cox. Olh grade— Rosa Nell Ross, Vcl ma Tabor, Bonnie Anlhony, Bar- Spellmcm Visits Irish Leader, De Valera Dublin, March 31 —(/I 1 )—Archbishop Fruncis Spellman of New York, visiling Eire in his lour that is taking him to American army camps in the European and Afri- an theaters of war, called on Prime Minister Eamon DC Valera al the government buildings today after celebrating mass in St. Mary's Pro - Cathedral. Clubs The Annual District County Council Meetings of Home Demonstration Clubs have been held in three districts over the County according to Mrs. Irvin Bells, County Council Reporter. The first meeting was held at Old Liberty Church for an afternoon meeting. Mrs. Early McWilliams, County Council President, presided. Mrs. G. E. Goodlct, president of the Old Liberty Club, led the group singing. After bara Lagronc, Norma Jean Archer. 'Y u '7 •' - ., , 7th grade-Rum Ellen Slubbc- sllort buslncss sosslon thc fciUllrc Thc charge for a full day's care at British government nurseries is 25 cents per child; for Ihe poor thc -service is free. Paint is now being packed .in specially - treated paper containers, 'jccause of thc metal shortage. rnan, Effic Elisc Hyatt. Patsy Mc- Phcrson, David Newborn. (Ophelia Hamilton's name was omitted from thc semester honor roll when the National Honor Society submitted the list to thc Star at the end of the first semcslcr.) Davis' Status On Farm Prices Still Undefined By OVID A. MARTIN Washington, March 31 — f/P) — Thc question of whether Chester C. Davis, the new food administrator, is to have full authority over farm prices remained unanswered today as his assistants puzzled over a problem posed by congressional refusal to vote $100,000,000 for war crop incentive payments. Heads of four national farm organizations, accompanied by Davis and Secretary of Agriculture Wickard, went to the White House yesterday in the hope of getting President Roosevelt to place control of 'arm prices in the new adminis- ralor's hands. They came away, they said, within t a commitment, but with thc mprcssion that decisions on prices vould continue to be made in icgotialions among Ihe Office of :j ricc Administration, the food ad- ninistration and the office of eco- lomic stabilization. Two of thc farm leaders, Edward A. O'Neal, president of thc American Farm Bureau Federation, and Albcrl S. Goss, master of thc National Grange, contend Davis must have, full control over farm prices if he is lo succeed. They said Secrclary Wickard :aekcd sufficicnl powers in thc price lield. Thc price control question was a pressing one at thc Agriculture Department. Officials of thc food production administration, an agency transferred from Wickard to Davis by the president, are debating steps to provide farmers greater returns for such vital crops as soybeans and peanuts for vcgc> tables oil, potalocs, dry beans and peas, sugar bets, and canning crops. Secrclary Wickard had offered farmers $100,000,000 in incentive payments for such crops, but the farm organizations and the congressional farm bloc successfully opposed the program, contending il subjected farmers to government subsidies at a time when consumers were financially able to pay higher prices. Failure to get the incentive funds raised tiie question of whether the food administrator should take steps to get higher price ceilings on these war crops. After leaving the While House conference, the farm leaders said they had sought to raise thc price question with Mr. Roosevelt but that he did not discuss it. The president was asked at a press conference later if the farm organization heads had sought lo find out whether Davis had full control over farm prices. program of thc afternoon was Victory Gardens for the farm family. The discussion was led by Mr. Earl J. Allen. Horticulturist Spc cialist of the Extension Service. The second District Meeting was held al thc Union Grove Church, Union Grove and Marlbrook Clubs serving as hostess. Thc meeting MOP Official IsKiwanis Speaker . Joe Wcisingcr, formerly of Hope, but now traveling passenger agent foe the Missouri Pacific Linos, was the speaker at today's Kiwanis luncheon at the Henry Hotel. He stated that the Missouri Pacific contributes largely to Hope's Inisl- ness, having a monthly payroll of around $12,500, and paying state, countv, school and other local taxes of $27,1G7.50 in 19-12. Mr. Weisinger stated that during Hie past ten years rates have been reduced one half in some eases. Prior to 1933 all roads had a rale of ,'i.(ic per mile, and now it is possible to take a round trip in a couch for l.Bc per mile. Hates in Pullmans or parlor cars arc higher. He explained with ilustrations the comforts that can be had by riding in various pullman accommodations —from the drawing room to the upper berth, which is the cheapest of all pullman accommodations. During the past thirteen months all United States railroads have moved 11.000,000 soldiers, as coin- pared with 5,000,000 during the 20 months of the first world's war, and done it with 17 per cent less equip- mcnt. He also stated that the aver- was opened by Mrs. Earlic McWil-1 age railroad trip by all pcsscngcrs liams. County Council President, j is 75 miles, and Mrs. Carl Evans led thc group singing, Easier Devotional was given by Mrs. Trop Irwin. Business session was conducted by Mrs. McWilliams. Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent, led a discussion on war bond campaign and thc goal las been sel that each Home Dem- onslralion Club will have plans made to buy or will have boughl a bond by June 30lh. Each club is working oul their own method of raising money. pond largely on what transpires in the next year," adding that there was not much talk about politics or even interest in local politics al the moment. In his conference wilh Ihe pros To an inquiry aboul fourth term Went. Adkins said he had dis- fceling in his state, the governor f ussed briefly the farm labor silua- lion and Ihe prospecls of promoting replied thai "all those things de- TAKE MY ADVICE DON'T CO! • That warning rang out many times in Allison Topping's memory. She would wish, again and again, that she had heeded Barry Fielding's tense words. 9 From her father she had inherited a determination that bound her to the lonely estancia in the jungle . . . where no white woman had ever ventured before. Read this gripping story of exotic adventure. You'll thrill to every dangerous step alon the tropical trails she fol lowed. Read DARK JUNGLES Begin; April 5th in Hope Star Roy Anderson and Johnny Wade were guests at today's luncheon. Frank McGibbony and Emery Thompson were introduced as new members, and were welcomed by Rev. Bob Moore. Government Finance For Appeal Agency Little Rock. March 31 -- f/l'i — Labor Commissioner W. ,T. McCain Some clubs" arc having eommun- i J 5 ""' loflny ,""' f « l( ' r;l1 government ity get-to-gcthcrs, others arc selling quilts, others having auction sales. Six home demonstration clubs in the county have bought bonds. The County Council has credit of two $50.00 bonds. At the lunch hour a live-at-home luncheon was served. In the afternoon a food production discussion was led by Miss Fletcher including Fccd- A-Fightcr program for 4-H club boys and girls. Home Demonstration Club members signed the Arkansas Home Demonstration Wai- Work Pledge and the meeting adjourned to meet with Marlbrook Home Demonstration Club in June. DislHct had agreed tentatively lo finance the entire operation of the new board of review, appeal agency for unemployment compensation cases. He estimated the slate would save $17,150 annually if such an arrangement was consummated. The three-member board of review will replace the Stale Industrial Board July 1 under terms of a 1043 law. Il will consist of a permanent chairman who will receive $4.200 annually and two members who will serve on a $10 per diem basis. Thc industrial man, would be named chairman of thr new board by Governor Adkins. NO ASPIRIN FASTER than genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. World's largest seller at 10*. None safer, none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. board now has $-1.200 a year men. State-house sources heard Ed , , , , ,^ , „, , - ^ Vi , ls Speaker, industrial board chair- held at Oakgrovc Church, Oakgrove Home. Demonstration Club serving as hostess. Thc meeting was conducted by Mrs. Early McWilliams, County President. Thc welcome address was given by Mrs. Cecil Woodul and thc response by Mrs. Grace Huckabcc of Liberty Hill. Mrs. Sid Skinner of Oak- grovc gave a Easter Devotional. Thc discussions during thc day were war bond campaign, scrap drive, the care of equipment, food production by farm women, increasing enrollment in Home Demonstration Clubs, betler attendance of Home Demonstration Club members and demonstration was given during thc day on trcaling seed for Viclory Gardens and handy pieces of equipment for the kitchen and other parts of the house. For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. n. Urr'cy 670 Taxi Co. At thc noon hour a live-at-home luncheon was served. Thc meeting adjourned to meet with thc Liberty Hill Home Demonstration Club in June. A'l thc Three District Council meetings that have been held 10 home demonstration clubs have been represented wilh an attendance of 50 home demonstration club members. Thc last County District Council Meeting will be held March 30th at Ihe Doyle Church. All home demonstration clubs in thai district are urged to allend Ihis important meeting. Thc theme of the year's) work for home demonstration club women is thc production plan. The new yearbook carries that theme. Individual and home demonstration clubs are working on the productions program to help win the war on thc home front. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners <r production of diamonds, needed in war industry, in Arkansas. He said he was after priorities to establish a pilot plant for obtaining diamonds but was not gelling much encouragement. He planned to see Secretary Ickes on the mailer laler in Ihe day. Adkins expressed Ihe opinion Mr. Roosevell had made a "wise move" in bringing Chester C Davis and farm organizations into the food picture. Arkansas is "in pretty good shape," but does have a farm labor shortage because of the draft and shifts to war indus- lires. He said that he believed agricultural extension agents and school officials would help work out a solution, perhaps by dismissing school children 30 days early to help on farms. "Arkansas is in the best shape it's been in its history," he aid. "It is bet from the point of view of agriculture, finance and in every other way. But I am a bit apprehensive over the farm labor and dairy situation." The governor said he also had iiriformed Mr. Roosevelt the slate had raised $85,000 this year and $160,000 in the last three years to combat infantile paralysis. S-t-r-e-tc-h your car's life line with expert M, ^ Service Get frequent inspections and tune-ups . . . get more miles of essential transportation T HE old methods of servicing cars are no longer completely adequate because rationed mileage has created new operating problems. And so, Studebaker dealers now handle your wartime service requirements according to procedures that have been worked out by factory experts in the great Studebaker engineering laboratories and on thc famous 800-acre Studebaker proving ground. Avail yourself of this better, more modern Studebaker service, whatever make of car you drive. ARCHER MOTOR COMPANY East Third Street Hope, Arkansas used Studebaker remarkably. Our Pendable used I ca ™*« •• -„ a PUrcha * 3 " d tires ncludc dc '

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