Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 26, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 26, 1943
Page 3
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Iday, *Uy 26, 1941 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THMI >cta I and Personal Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phont 768 BttwMn • «. m. •ml 4 p. m, (iLCaiendar lay 28th |obcrt Campbell will pro- violin and piano pupils in ; the city hall, 8 o'clock. Jo. 4 of the Women's So„ Christian Service of the fthodlst Church, Mrs. C. D. ich.and Mrs. J. P. Bycrs, the Surgical Dressing a. m. All members arc ! nakc plans for this schcd- of volunteer work. ', |orge Peck Is en-Brldgc Hostess Oltslanding event of Tuesday _„$•• ^luncheon-bridge given by lOcorgc Peck Tuesday for j< if s of the Tuesday .-Contract efclub and ; throe additional . Roy Allison, Mrs. Lylc Miss Haltic Anne Field, sifficr garden flowers were ln:\ rofusion in the cntcrlain- ifttbrns, where a delcclable fgourse luncheon was served Hmcltc tables. games following, Mrs. H. Bcli.was the high scorer, re* "7ar Stamps. Mrs. George as presented with a lovely being'second high. • for a visit with her parcnls, Dr, and Mrs. F. D. Henry. Mr. nnd Mrs. C. C. Lewis dc parted today for a 10-dny stay in Hot Springs. Boatswain male, first class, Wil lard Anderson and Mrs. Anderson of Panama City, Florida, arc the gucsls of relatives and friends in Hope and Arkadclphia. Mrs. Kemp Casey will go lo Ho Springs Thursday to attend th graduation of her grandson, Jac Weir Cornelius. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Fielder o Sulhpur Springs, Texas, spent the weekend wilh Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Rogers. A Rose Is a Rose Is a--Hat Pvt. Hoylt C. Archer of Kort Knox, Ky., was the weekend guest of relatives and friends in Hope. Communiques Sgl. Sam Smith, S/Sgt. John Wilson, S/Sgl. Ollcn Dclancy, of Columbus, and Sgl. Joe Booker, of Washington, who have been sla- lloned in Alaska .arc visiting relatives here before reporting to Fort Bonhing, Ga., for Officer Candidate School. : Clubi Has Tuesday i)"er work..al Ihc. Surgica i(, rooms replaced the rcg •ograrn ot the Cosmopolllian jcsday evening, when mem jet for.the May meeting, re adjournment, guests went home of Miss Mable Eth- lOjt'lh Main street,• where :ack Stuart and Mrs. Perry were hostesses at a social lads of early summer flow- ore noted at vanlagc . poinls lb - rooms. Rome,' N. Y.—Robert M. Jones, 33, son of Mr .and Mrs. S. H. Jones, Clovis, New Mexico, and husband of Mrs. Dixie D. Jones, 4629 Pcrsh- ing Avenue, Fort Worth, Texas, is undergoing training as crew chief of a B-26 bomber at the Rome Air Depot he-re under the direction of the. Army Air Forces Technical Training Command. j an countries, died last night. Minor H. DaV Washington, Pa., May 20 — W)— Minor H. Day, 79, managing editor of the Washington (Evening) Reporter for 50 years, died last (night. J. S. McCandless Honolulu, May 26 — (/P) —James Vacation Bible School at Tabernacle The Vacation Bible School at the Gospel Tabernacle is now in its. ..„.,„ , —., — .... hird day, with attendance running Sulton (Sunny Jim) McCandless, vcr Ihc hundred mark. New slu- 87, former imperial Potentate of enls are being enrolled daily. Shriners of North America, died Various projects of interest are I last night. under way in the Handwork Do-1 parlment. The Intermcdiale boys Mrs _ j ohn -r. a9 | e are constructing a large lighthouse New york M 26 _ (/p) Mrs for display at the commencement 89 o{ C i cve iand exercises. The Intermediate g.rls M f w ; Tc le> rc ^n,rS? P Um b rKoSftcSS ««* tnir cl± J^ Ne°w 111 ni fi ltUrC th h th ^^ne wata'round *rS "and^daugMer'Vlhe late complete with the slonc wall aiound B Clark, first partner of th it. Other Projects are: Makng « • ^ • Rockefeller, died las waste baskets, bird houses, mol 'l nl _ h i. Garret* Whitcsidc Is Visitor in Hope Garrelt Whitesidc, secretary to enalor Hattie W. Caraway, arrived n Hope today for a fishing trip with R. L. Gosnell, George Wiley, Ed Stewart and others. Mr. White- ide is spending a two weeks' vaca- ion at his old home in Nashville, nd visiting war plants -throughout he state. Iocs, banners, doorstops, etc. There is still time to enroll this week, and all boys and girls 4 to 16 are invited. School begins at 9 a. m. and continues until noon. night. Cpl. Jones has recently completed a course at Glenn L. Martin Aircraft plant, Baltimore, Md. Before entering the service last he absence, .of the president, I September, Cpl.°Joncs was an in- Joe Black presided at a brief surancc agent in Mope. hostesses served a delightful j iiirse. Yi.ig and Going 1. Esther Park and Miss Agues , » ^,,,,,^4 »j *,...,. ^..... 1 of Con way arc house gucsls iclt, Lcwisville, Arkansas. Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Trip- and Mrs. Tom Kinscr. rrd Mrs. Frank Ward and Mineral deed: 2/240lhs inlercsl. Dated March 2, 1943. Filed May 20, 1943—Lewis T. Lohman to Edward JGcorgc Robison have gone to Arnold; S'/- of SW'A; W'A of SE'A of Iprings for the day. " ~ — ... . | or John M. Duffic of Fort Washington, arrives Satur- or a five-day yisil with Mrs. Od. sons. lor and Mrs. David A. Wash |if Camp Claiboiirn, Louisiana, vcekend guests of Mrs. Wash- sister, Mrs. Hprry. Haw- u^d' Mr. Hawthorn. . s Dorothy Henry, who was a an at Louisiana Tech, Rus I, expected to arrive Thursday Nfc StJoseph iWSAENGER Starts Today ** «* |;nic MARCH IIONICAUKE : Robtrl kKhky UMN Hfywartf [ ^tt« UNITED ARTISTS NEWS IMALTO Now jeorge 1 rc^omery Ann Rutherford in Orchestra Wives' Sec. 19, Twp. 16 S., Rgc. 23 West. Mineral deed: 27/2560lhs interest Dated March 2, 1943. Filed May 20, 1943—Lewis T. Lohman lo Edward Arnold; SM- of SW'A of Sec. 18, Twp. 16 S., Rgc. 23 West Mineral deed: 18/1280ths interest Dalcd March 2, 1943. Filed May 20, 1943—Lewis T. Lohman lo Edward Arnold; WN'A of SCWVi, and SW'A of NW'A of Sec. 18, Twp. 156 S., Rgc. 23 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 5 years, 3 months term. Dated April 30, 1943. Filed May 20, 1943—1. B. Slack and wife lo Mclvin Boucher; SW'A of NW'A and SV4 of SE'A of NW'A of Sec. 5, Twp. 20 S., Rgc. 23 West Assignmcnl of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated May 7, 1943. Filed May 20, 1943—Mclvin Boucher and wife lo Magnolia Pclrolcum Co.; SW'A of NW'A and SVi of SE'A. of NW'A of c'c.'S, Twp. 20 S., Rge. 23 West Royally Deed: 87/8960lhs inlcrcsl Dalcd March 2, 1943. Filed May 20, 943—Lewis T. Lohman lo Edward Arnold; SW'A of Sec. 24, N'A of E'A and SWV 4 of SE'A of Sec. 24; 11 in Twp. 10 S., Rge. 24 West Release of Oil and Gas Lease: I. M. Gillespic lo Wm. E. Hodnelt in Knoxvillc. Sxeculor. Dated December 5, 1942. •"ilcd May 24, 1943. Lease dated December 29, 1941, recorded in M-7, jage 184 covering Ihe SW'A and WVa of SEVi and SE'A of SE'A of Sec. 30, Twp. 15 S., Rgc.. 23 West. Release ot Oil and Gas Lease: Dated December 5, 1942. Filed May 24, 1943—H. M. Gillespic to Wm.. E, rlodnetl, executor. Lease dated December 27, 1941, recorded in M-8, [)age 181, covering Ihe NM- of Sec. 7, Twp. 15 S., Rge, 23 West Assignmcnl of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated September 25, 1941. Filed May 24, 1943—J. K. Wadlcy and wife lo A. C. Taylor. Lease dated May 27, 1939, covering Ihc NW'A of SW'A of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rgc. 24 West Oil and Gas Lease: 10 year term. Dated March 2, 1943. Filed May 22, 1943—T. C. Short and wife lo Skclly Oil Company; SE'A OF SW'A and N',<! of NW'A of Sec. 15, Twp. 18 S., Rgc. 24. West Correction of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated April 29, 1943. Filed May 21. 1943—Louisiana and Arkansas Rail way Company lo Soulhwood Oil Company, Inc. To correct lease dated December 31, 1942, recorder, in O-7, page 510, amended lo roar. "Range 23 W. instead of Range 24;' covering a strip of land 100 ft in width, being 50 ft. on each side of lessor's railroad track as now located and extending through Ihe following governmental subdivisions: NW'A of NEVi, SEV4 of NE'A, and NEVi of SEW> of Sec. 18; and SE'A of SW'A. NWV4 of SEVi of Sec. 7; all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. Assignment of Oil and Gas Leases: Dated February 5, 1943. Filed May 22, 1943—J. K. Wadley and wife lo Barnsdall Oil Company and Standard Oil Company (an undivided '/• interest each) in the NW'A of NE'A and N',-. of NW'A and SE'A of SW'A and SVi of SEy 4 of Sec. 31, *nd NE'A of SW'A of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rge 24 Wesl, and NEVi of NW'A of Sec. 34, Twp. 17 FSA History Reviewed at Kiwanis Meet T. B. Falhcrrce, representative of Ihc Farm Security Administration, was guest speaker al Tuesday's | Kiwanis luncheon at the Hotel Henry. He spoke on what the FSA had done lo farmers in Ihis dislricl during Ihe past ten years. According lo Mr. Falhcrrce, Ihc FSA is limited lo a certain group of farmers who were unable financially lo help Ihcmselvcs, loaning Ihc money to buy and equip farms ot Ihcir own. These loans can extend for 40 years, the loans bearing Ihc low interest rate ot 3%. Provision has been made for doubling up on payments in good years, or The ducky lillle model al Icfl, I above, mighl be called "The Cabbage Head," bul il isn't. As a matter ot fact lhal effusion alop the lady's head is supposed lo be a "full- I blown rose" and full-blown il ccr- lainly looks. Incidentally, it's also a hat, according to Ihe John-Frederics team who designed it and displayed il at Ihc recent millinery exhibition in New York. It is made i up of handpainted multi-colored petals ot firmy organdy, with a fuchsia bow at the back to match the neckband. Keyed lo it are the bc-rufflcd gloves. What wilh fabric huts so big this season, matching hats and bags arc having somewhat of a boom. Sally Victor produced the stripe-tea set at right, in bright red and black wool. The hat has a mushroom brim and the matching bellows bag is a catchall for every thing from ration books to knitting Deaths Last Night By the Associated P^ess John H. Coxhead Brewslcr, N. Y. May 26 (/!')— John H. Coxhead, 80, an architect known for his designs of churches and former designing architecl for Ihc U. S. Army Air Corps died lasl night. Lieut. R. G. Higginbotham Dallas, Tex., May -26 — (/P) Lieut. (JG) Roswcll G. (L i 11 t e Hig) Higginbplham, 43, former head baseball coach and freshman foolball coach at Soulhern Mclho- dist University and one - time slar foolball player at Texas A. M. died last night. Nils De Dardel New York, May 26 — (IP) — Nils DC Dardel, 55, Swedish artisl whose works were shown al Ihe International Art Exhibitions in Carnegie Institute at Pittsburgh and widely known in the Scandinavi- W. J. Harris Lexington, Ky., May 26 —(/P(— W. Jefferson Harris, 51, widel known horse show manager an former professor of animal h u s- bandry at the University of K c n- lucky, died lasl night. ' Mnleum Jcllif This Wail You Women Who Suffer From HOT TUSHES«... CHIILYHEUNGS It i/ou—like BO many women between the ages of 38 and 62—suffer from hot flashes, weak, dizzy, nervous feelings, distress of "Irregularities", ar« blue at times—dua to the functional middle age period in a woman s life- try taking Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound at once. Its the bese known medicine you can buy that* made especially /or women. Pinkham's Compound Is famous to relieve such distress. Taken regularly —It helps build up resistance against guch annoying symptoms. .It also u ft fine stomachic tonic. • ' Thousands upon thousands, or women—rich and poor alike—hays reported benefits. Tlm« and again Lydla Pinkham's Compound has proved some women's happiest days often can be during-"their "40s . Follow label directions. Worth trying! Announcement ;? To our many friends and former customers:/I'have purchased the N. U. Cassidy Grocery on North Hazel Street. . :„ We appreciate your patronage. . ;;; E-W Grocery & Market BYRON EVANS . ' : skipping "them altogether in years of crop failures. The FSA also has acted in pro moling belter health among ils members, Mr. Falhcrrce slated. He believed Dial Ihe bolter hcallh developed among the farmers made il possible for them to do belter work nnd Ihus help Ihcmselvcs lo a greater extent. The cooperative farm system has nol been pushed lalcly, and these farms are being broken up and sold individually to the farmer tenanls, he said. As for results, the repayments of loans for 1942 were considerably more lhan required by Ihe mortgage contracts. Guests of Ihc club were Dwighl Lybargcr, J. E. ' Brasicr, John Wade, Odis Sanders, and John Sovern. Other Cities' Loss, Knoxvillc's Gain Knoxvillc, Tcnn. (/I 1 )— The Civil War and a snowstorm were responsible for two businessmen settling Jesse E. Miller came from a small Illinois town 50 years ago lo visit Ihc old battlegrounds of the Civil War. He stopped by a milling firm, was offered a job, and climbed lo the general managership of the firm. Florcnz Rebori, who had just arrived in America from Italy, was caught in a snowstorm that delayed his train, en route to M c m p h i s. in Knoxvillc. He strolled down the main street, liked it, and hasn't boat commanders have reported as rioved to Memphis yet. British Tugs Save Torpedoed Ships London (/!') — Thousands of tuns of war cargoes which German Ual the bottom of the sea have been rescued by the ocean-going tugs of Britian's Royal Navy. The little ships sometimes go as far as 500 miles out lo save many merchant ships which otherwise would have unable to make port. Most recent of their exploits is the rescuing of a merchant ship, part of whose bow hud been sheared off by a torpedo. j. \ EARLY EVERYBODY seems to know that the Chrysler Corporation makes Army tanks and that those tanks give a good account of themselves in battle, throughout the world. For well over a year these big fighting machines have been produced in ever increasing quantities, but they are, after all, only a part of the total war production of this corporation. That total war production includes twenty-one distinctly military products, for "GUNS AND CANNON FOR ATTACK AND DEFENSE" and pders of the lurple Sage' S., Rge. 24 Wesl; and SW 1 A of NE'A of Sec. 31, and SE'A of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rge, 24JVest. Assignors reserve from caw lease and overriding royalty interest of 3/16th of 7/8th of production from Smackover lime and deeper formations, and 1/4 of 7,& above the Smackover lime. Assignment of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated February 5, 1943. Filed May 22, 1943—J. K. Wadley and wife to the Barnsdall Oil Company and Standard Oil Company (an undi vidcd Mi interest each) in the following leases: EM. of SW'A of Sec. 28; SW'/i of Sec. 2J), and SE'A »f NE'/4 of Sec. 30, Twp. 17 S ., Rge. 24 Wesl: and E'/ 2 of Sec. 29; SW'/i of NWK and NW'A of SW'A of Sec. 28, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 Wesl; and SE'A of NW'A of Sec. 33, Twp. 17 S., Rge 24 Wesl: and E'/fe of NW'A of See. 29, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 Wesl; and SW'A of NW'A of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 Wesl: and N',i of NEVi of Sec. 30, SW'A of SWA of Sec. 28, and NW'A of NWV 4 of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 Wesl; and SE'A of NE'A of Sec. 31, and SW'A of NE'A of Sec. 30, and NE'A of NE'A of Sec. 31. Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 Wesl; und NWVi of SE'A of Sec. 30; and S',i of NE'A of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West; and NE% of W'A of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rge 24 West; and N'/i of NW'A of Sec. 33, and SW'A of SE'A of Sec. 31, and NE'A of NE'A of Sec. 32; and NW'A of Sec. 28, and SE'A of NW'A of Sec. 32, and EV 2 of SEVi of Sec. 30, and NW'A of NE'A of Sec. 32, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 Wesl. Grantors i reserve 43/163 overriding royalty interest. 1 the use of our armed services and for the protection of civilian populations. For the soldier we not only make tanks in which he engages the enemy in battle; we also make the trucks and combat vehicles which haul him and his equipment about. We make the stoves that heat his tents and barracks and the field kitchens on which his meals are cooked. We make refrigeration units which preserve his food in camp and in the field. We make the ammunition to defend him and the guns and cannon with which to shoot the ammunition. For the Air Service we make bomber fuselages for the Army, and major bomber "GYRO-COMPASSES FOR THE NAVY AND MERCHANT MARINE" sections for the Navy. We make landing gear for planes. In Chicago we are just completing a very large plant to make big airplane engines for long range bombers. We make the bomb racks to carry the bomb loads of the planes. We are making thousands upon thousands of Duralumin forgings and castings for all types of aircraft purposes. For the Navy we are making vital parts of searchlights that the Navy uses to spot its targets. We are making the gyroscopic compasses that steer the ships of the Navy and Merchant Marine. We make pontoons for "COMBAT CARS TO HAUl MEN AND EQUIPMENT INTO BATTLE" lighterage and for the raising of ships that have been sunk. We make both pusher and puller types of tugs which are used all over the world from Iceland to Guadalcanal, on the rivers of South America, India and Russia. We make thousands of marine engines for many purposes—some of them for commando boats and things of that nature. When we saw the war coming we knew that it would be a mechanical war and that no concern the size of the Chrysler Corporation would remain out of the picture. We felt that institutions like ours should hold themselves free and in readiness to ing great numbers of people, to small and remote outfits of a few hundred men. Many people ask "What about your postwar plans?" Our only plan is the present urgent one to win the war and win it quick. For every moment that we can shorten this war we feel that, as a people, we are lucky, and, as a Nation, fortunate. Of course we think that after the war people will be driving automobiles and eating bananas, washing their clothes, wearing shoes, and that the styles of ladies'.hats will change. We feel that business is an economic thing and that it tends to follow cycles. We think that if we keep our minds on the fact that we are sailing a boat on an economic sea, and that if we sail it according to the charts and the weather, and to the conditions "THE MARINE ENGINES FOR COMBAT AND COMMANDO BOATS" we find, that this Nation can go into its postwar effort with the same enthusiasm and tht same desire to do a service to our 135 million people that is now being exhibited in this all-out war effort. "BIG AIRPLANE ENGINES FOR LONG RANGE BOMBERS" take tough jobs—those things that require intense cooperation on the part of scientists, metallurgists, engineers; the volume jobs that require intimate knowledge of the tooling and mechanical processes necessary to make duplicate equipment in large volume. Today finds us employing over eight thousand subcontractors. Fifty-eight cents of every dollar we receive for our war effort is passed on to somebody else who supplies us services, materials or parts. We are not only prime contractors ourselves, but we are also subcontractors for a number of other companies, ranging from such concerns as General Electric and Westinghouse, employ- WAR PRODUCTS OF CHRVSUR CORPORATION Tank*... Tank Enginet. . . Anti-Acrcraft Gum .. . Bomber Fuselage Sections . . . Bomber Wingt . . . Aircraft Engines . . . Wide Variety of Ammunition . . . Anti-Tank Vehicles . . . Command Reconnaissance Cars . . . Cantonment Furnaces . . . Troop Motor Transports . . . Ambulances . . . Marine Tractors . . . Weapon Carriers . . . Marine and Industrial Engines . . . Gyro-Compasses . . . Air -Raid Sirens and Fire Fighting Equipment . . . Powdered Melol Parts . . . Navy Pontoons . . . Field Kitchens . . . Bomb Shackles . . . Tent .Heaters . . . Refrigeration Compressors . • • Aircraft landing Gears and other Important War Equipment In the production of this war equipment Chryiler Corporation is assisted by 1.979 subtenkactors in 156 titles in If slatet | WAR BONDS ARE YOUR PERSONAL INVESTMENT IN VICTORY] PLYMOUTH * Dopci; DE $QTQ * CHRYSLER

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