Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 26, 1943 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 26, 1943
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Page 6
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Russia Getting Most U.S. Lend Lease Aid Washington, May 25 — (If}— President Roosevelt, accounting for $11,102,472.000 in lend-lease aid in j a little more th;>6 two years, dis- ' closed today that more actual fighting equipment had been sent tq Russia than any other country. Through March 31. the Soviet union received $1.041.000.000 in planes, tanks, motor vehicles, ammunition, ordnance and water craft to help check the Nazi hordes, Mr. Roosevelt said in a letter to Congress. "Today, we are out - building the aggressors in every category of modern arms," he sasertecl, "and we are delivering them in the amounts necessary to builld up the striking power for offensives that will end only in Berlin and Tokio. "As lend-lease moves ahead in its third year, our armed forces. our supplies, and the combined efforts of the United Nations are driving ahead to complete victory over the enemy." Some of the lend-lease assistance has been in the form of goods and services made available in this country, such as training planes and the repair of ships. So the export total from the time lend-lease operations began on March 11, 1941. through last March 31 is only 57,105,000,000. That is exclusive of $700,000,000 in planes and ships delivered by air or sea. The United Kingdom got $3,116.000,000 worth of the exports and Russia $1,822,000,000. But in actual fighting gear, Russia's SI.041,000,- 000 overshadowed Britain's $881,000,000. The Soviet Union, the report said, has obtained thousands of planes, tens of thousands of trucks, jeeps and other motor vehicles, more than 1,000,000 tons of food, several million pair of army boots. J hundreds of thousands of tons of armor plate, steel, aluminum, copper, zinc, TNT and chemicals and various types of machine tools, power generating equipment and railway supplies. The largest exports of industrial items, such as metals and machinery, and of foodstuffs, went to the British, however. The report indicated more emphasis would be placed on food shipments to Russia from now on "in order to maintain the rations of the Soviet army." It said food will have this year a priority on a par with planes and trucks on Russian - bound vessels. Russia's delegation to the United Nations food conference at Hot Springs, Va., emphasized at a press conference yesterday that the Soviets were in urgent and immediate need o£ food. The extent of lend-lease aid to China was lumped together in the • president's report with that for India. Australia and New Zealand. Those four countries have received exports valued at 8375,000.000. China received $88,000,000 in material. Untied Nations' leaders, inducing the president and Prime Minister Churchill of Britain, rppeatcd- ly have emphasized the importance —and the difficulty — of greater as- sitance for the Chinese. Mr. Roosevelt said last week that fairly satisfactory progress was being rnade. "New land routes are being developed to increase lend-lease shipments into China," the report to Congress asserted, "and the reopening of the Burma road is among the strategic objectives of our forces." The chief executive's letter stressed the vitcory in North Africa and said lend-lease operations there had demonstrated how a freed people can aid in the defeat of the Axis. Their support, it said, "will reflect in active cooperation at the proper time by millions still to be liberated." DESTINATION GUADALCANAL " " ~ " (V S Marine Corps Plioto From NEA) Grandeur of a Soulli Pacific sunscl sil.ioucll.es a convoy ship hound across Ihc glassy sea I'm- C'.tuuUik-aual, Plenty Time to Re-plant Flooded Cotton Although excessive rains and flood waters have destroyed thou- ands of acres of cotton in certain counties, many planters will have sufficient time in which to replant. J. L. Wright. Acting Administrative Officer for the Triple-A in Arkansas, has informed Earl N. Martindale, chairman of the Hempstcad County Triple-A committee. "Farmers having insurance on their cotton crops," Mr. Wright said, 'will be expected to replant their cotton as long as those who do not have insurance do so. The regulations of the Federal Crop Insurance Corporation provide that where any acreage of cotton is not replanted to cotton in areas and under circumstances where the corporation determines it is customary to replant an adjustment should be made to production equal to the insured production on such acreage. The loss adjustment procedure provides that failure to plant or replant in those areas where planting is general or customary is a cause of loss not insurd against. "Any producer who would like to have his cotton acreage released in order that he might devote the land to a crop which has been designated as a war crop by the Secretary of Agriculture, even though he has sufficient time to replant the cotton, may secure the release of this land when a properly prtparcd inspection report has been approved by the county committee. No premium will be charged for such acreage of cotton released for a war crop and no indemnity will be clue on such released acreage." Mr. Wright staled thai provisions of Ihc rcgulalions must be followed and that farmers who have insurance on their cotton should make every effort possible to replant any cotton drosvned out by the flood waters as the FCIC will not be liable for losses claimed unless regulations are followed. . «•» »«••Mrs. Messer to Be Buried on Thursday Funeral services for Mrs. Lula Messer, 65, resident of Hempstcac for many years who died yesterday at the home of a daughter on Em met Route 3, are to be held at I p. m. Thursday at the Rocky Mounc Baptist Church. Burial will be it Rocky Mound Cemetery. Pallbearers: Bill Finchor, Ralph Hunt, Alfred Bcarden. L. ,1. Purtk Ted Purtlc, Wilbur Piekard, Dcn/.ic Calhoun, Winston Monts, Dale Hunt and Fred Hunt. Vacationing at Home Can Be Skilled Men Can Now Join Engineer Corps The Army has issued a special call for skilled mechanics and construction men to serve with units of the Corps of Knginecrs attached to the Army Air Forces, at Wcslover Field, Massachusetts, and Army Service Forces, at Fort Scrcven. Georgia. Captain L. O. Vorpahl and Henry II. Allen, from the office of Major William C. Campbell. Area Kngi- ncer, O/.arl\ Ordnance Works, F,l Dorado. Arkansas, was in the city today to secure applicants for this branch of the service. Anyone desiring further information concei ing this new opportunity for enlistment may call at the Hemp stead County Selective Service .Board. Applicants may volunteer for Im inclcrstanding that they will be as igned to lingineer units altachei o the force of their choice. Specialists have not only excel ent chances for quick advancemen n enlisted grade, but those wlv •xhibit leadership qualities wil uwe an opportunity to compete to ittendance at the Engineer Office Candidate School. Applicants must be between i 11 and (50> years of age and fit for ;cneral military service. Listed below are the occupation classifications needed for the Engineer Corps: Automobile mechanic, foreman: blacksmith, blaster or pusvderman. bridge builder, carpenter, construction, construction foreman, operator, crane, operator, power shovel, draftsman, draftsman, topographical, electrician, engineinan. operating, filter operator, water supply, foreman, machine shop, foreman, foundry, furnaccman. heal trealer, structural steel worker, woodworking machine operator. Foreman, machinist, utility repairman, millwright, painter, general: painter, sign: quarryman. radio repairman, radio operator- code, receiving or shipping clerk, rigger, section hand, railway; sheet metal worker, surveyor, topographic; lineman, telephone; tool maker, toolroom keeper, tractor driver, truck driver, heavy; foreman, warehouse; water supply foreman, welder, combination: well driller, electric motor repairman, motor boat operation, tractor mechanic, jackhammcr operator, shop maintenance mechanic, mechanic, master; truck driver, light; operator, power earth auger; highway construction m a c h i n c opera tor. stock control clerk, fire fighters, marine diver, balloon gas handler, oxygen plant, motor transportation, N.'C. O. Optical Treat . K , f ml. Selectees to (Set 3-Wecks Furlough Little Rock, May 20 — W fcctivc July 18, men inductci the armed services will be Kvi-' ,i three weeks furlough, Brig. Clou E. L. Compere, State Selective Service clirocteir snid tocliiy. The seven • dny furlough |u:ri<Hl which has been in effect seJcra months was extended to two weeks effective May 21. General Compere snid the ex tensions were ordered because <> th e anticipated early drafUm! " married men with children, f he<>|, will need longer to .settle Iheii' uffairs, he snid. The Selective Service liuael |> dieted Arkansas draft buiird would begin culling fathers iibuu Aug. 1. C IU f Former strip teaser Ann Corio says she can't act, but box office receipts from her last picture indicate fans arc plenty satisfied with Ann just being easy to look at. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess until Thursday. Agrie.iilttire subcnmmitU'.e: run. Unucs hearings on roll-back UP order. House Holds annual memorial sru;vii Tor deceased members. l * Agriculture cemimitteo resume-fl iiivcslliiutioii of Kami Security Ad|| ministration. I stroke of lightning de!'([l"Pi iiitih horsepower to run nit oiyhij nch electric fan for 150 hours When gathering nectar, bet usually vltiit only one kind of flo\< cr o n each trip. £ RFC Sells Arkansas Refunding Bond Bioc Washington, May 2G (/!') —The Reconstruction Finance Corpora lion completed liquidation of the $i;«j,3U0.557 Arkansas highway re funding bond issue with the s;ilc of a $!),7fi!!,000 bloc to lUilsey. Stu art and Company of New York a 104 per cent and accrued interest Commerce Secretary Jesse Jones anniuinct'd. The sale to the New York investment house represented a premium to RFC of $300.720, bringing its total premium for the original transaction to $3.1)17, 1312, Jones snid. Jones asserted to offer I h c bonds until a group headed by American National bank of Nashville, Tonn.. had completed a distribution of $2,QOO,000 of the same issue. « FAMILY USE diaper raab, b FROM THE V/AR-FRONT TO THE HOME-FRONT C'LAIKE TREVOR: relaxes and entertains outdoors. HOW TO FILL OUT OPA'S MAIL APPLICATION FOR WAR RATION BOOK NO. 3 STUD UNITED STATES OF AMERICA OFFICE OF PRICE ADMINISTRATION STUB WAR RATION BOOK NO. 3 IDENTIFICATION STUB AFTER COMPLETING THIS APPLICATION. TEAtt OFF THIS STUB AND BE SURE TO KEEP IT UNTIL YOU GET YOUR WAR RATION BOOK NO ' -* - ••«• - oooooo ^*^ T«or Off Here T. e .?. r . ?*.."."." Form No. R-129 F 01 * APP'i'tJ- Bu^£tl Bu'tju ,Va. 0.i-K.;.' UniUd Stoics of America—Office of Price Admlnlitratlon APPLICATION FOR WAR RATION BOOK NO. 3 Ont application must b« made for cadi ci'.up ol_rt'«>ni who art Iclalcd by Wood. First umbrella imported in the United States was brought to Baltimore, Md., i n 1772. a.iopi.on and »ho legulailj 10 days or less). su;li as sluj . hosp . , _ _, . lood,-ii'.inupe, or Persons temporarily avvav from linmc tTirr a [".fi'.J ll patients, etc., must DC included in (lie Mmiiv AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women For full particulars, listen to KWKH Monday, thru Friday 6:50 a. rn. Sunday night 8:20 p. m. Also Electric Welding Sec—Or Write to Shrcvcporf Aeronautical Institute Room No. 442 Grim Hotel, Texarkana WANT TO SELL YOUR HOUSE? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct If you have property you want to sell or rent, do it the effective way . . . through the HOPE STAR classified section. Rates are low ... results big! HOPE STAR atM.cation. Prisons living al ihe same addiei, HUT sol II.LAIHI by Hood, mamafe. or Me ilpovtt applications. If iddiliuiul application* aic needed, you can get them al 1 AYeVon may be included in only one application lol War Ration Book No. J. 1 he (ollo»iri« may »e< apply or be mduded in any application lor Wai Ration Book No. 1 Pel in ll-e aimed scnVces »heihei 01 not calms m oisinued mcssei. including Aimy. Navy. Manncs, I '.,.1 Giaaid. and all Women's Auxihanes : and inmaiei of institutions uf intialunlliy lunlmtmtnl sjiti a ""°Piin? be'lo^full^naroc' and complete mailina addiess of the peison 10 »liom books ale 10 he mailfd A,,,' < i.,11 be deliveicd by July Jl. I'M), lu adjitsi civen below. Books will N<« be loruaidcd. II •,<«. aif not leaionably suic of addieis between June I. and July :t, I'Ml. do not lubmil applualiun. !>uili ipplicatiuns »ill be accepted later. Print In Ink or Type Name ^.9.^..A-..PP.£.. *>& n ?Z7..e&E£M... BY ALICIA HART NEA STAFF WRITER If you haven't 'already made up your mJnd where you are going on your summer vacation this year, why not consider spending it at hop. ic? With busies, trains and planes packed ti> capacity with furlough- bound service men and war plant executives traveling betsvucn production centers, you'll be duinf; not only your palmitic part to help relieve the strain in communications by not going far afield for a holiday, but saving yourself the added strain ol an uncomfortable, tiring trip. "Really, it's quite surprising how much fun you can hav<_> vacationing at homo," hays film star Claire Trevor, who is curri-nlly appearing in "The Desperadoes." "And it ca- be every bit as exciting to plan as a lung trip," she insists. "Last jrar when 1 decided not In go away. I bought a few pretty playclotiirs. planned a couple of picnics and liai'Leciie.s for friends 1 hadn't had time lo sec in months, caught up on a lot of reading, and relaxed to my heart's content out in the sun and fresh air." But, whatever you do or wlieru- cver you ;.',o relax iind rest as much as possible fur the com ing winter will make more demands than ever on vour energy and vitality. May Substitute With Cotton Washington, May 20 — iYP) —Senator McClcllan (D - Ark.) said today he understood thai Chester Davis, war food administrator, will issue an order soon permit- ling cotton growers whose crops lave been destroyed by floods to transfer their acreage quotas to ither lands when necessary. More cotton lands have been damaged in Arkansas than in any other stale, McClellan said. In many instances, he explained, ... is impossible lo replant on Ihc same lands. The farmers' quotas are identified with particular tracts of land, he said, and a few regulation is necessary to give those farmers relief. ire.t It F l> . < City T posi office an4 iuie 000000 Pfini m (he »pjc« provide J belo* the niir.e of the ne,iH nt the fi the rounty in »lmh per.ans included m th» application Inc. and i complete nuilin* addres. If >r (U are not i member <>( > umily Ri print >out o*n nimc and ijiifc.i. PrlnHn ink or type Do Not Fold or Tear Off This application must be mailed betwetn June 1 arid June 10, 1043. Altnr June 10th. applications will not be accepted before August 1. Affix postage before mailing. L Myrow Kcncrally steady v.'ilh Tucs- | Jilanli'd in Mime slates. Who; ave'ra{;i': V;ood anel ehoiee- ii.-Hlecti.'d most "f the.' elay irly MD. frinl btlow lull name and dale o[ birlh of each pennn included in this applnanon. l( p.r.on liileil «bove •• head of (imily '• « 1 '»'* l f '" ric-ivc • hook «t Ihii .ddr.ii. repe.t th.l n.m« on Ihc Br.l line btlow. ml riMT MA tccA ft . "iT'i.'.oe. ""&..J.'3#. Cb L? 3 7 OOOOOO lhai he has jutliai.ly lu do »o and llii' all ' it ate true. A faUe tertilicalton n a cr.flunal ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stoekyards. 111., May a( —l.'Ti— UJ. S. Oept. A«IM - lloi^s, 1 l. = ;.()0(); day's 180-280 Ibs. 14.HO - H5: early lei[) I4.:io: HO - loo Ibs, n.sr, - ar>; ino- 130 Ibs. 12.35 - 13.10; KOWS IM.fiO-OO. Catlle, 2700; calve-;, !)()(): steers anel ineist co'.vji slo\v: mixed yearlings, hc'ifcrs. anel bulls steady: small lots «oei'el anel eliuice inixed yenrliiiHs anel heifers 14.00 - 15.50; rnediuni anil H"iid sausage bulls 12.50 - Ki.75; vcalers steady and choice 15.50; medium Keiocl 13.00 - 14.25; nominal range slatiHhler sleers 11.50 - Hi.75; stocker and feeder steers 10.7515.50. Shec'ii. KJ'ill; supply lir.'.iii; eipon- in^ sales about steady; odel 1ft "alive? snrini! lambs Hi.00 down: a fe^\v native clipjied lambs 11.25-75; three ears reporled buck. •lyiir; va;; based u ions of h'';wirr fee'l cause of 11 u: delay in Our word "Irousseau" comes from an old French word meaning "liulc bundle." Younger Brother of Neil Martin Missing Texarkiinn. Ark., May 26 —(/Ti—• When Neil G. Martin, former University of Arkansas athlete, was shot down by the Japanese over Burma while flvhiK with Ma.i. Gen. Clair Chenault's FlyiiiH TiRers, his brother, Staff S«l. William C. Martin, vowed revenRC. For the past several months Soi'Koant Martin has been carrying out, his mission as a machine (•un- nor in aerial sorties over Germany. Today his parents. Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Martin of Texarkana, received word that he too was miss- inH in action. The adjutanl KOII- cral's office said he was unrcporl- cd since May 17 when he participated in a bombing raid over Germany. Like his brother, ScrRcanl Martin was an outstanding athlete. He- was co-captain of the Texarkana (Ark.> High School football team and played for Arkansas State Teachers college, Conway, and Henderson State Teachers College, ArkadeHphia. • Wlinn you renli/f. thai KI.ITiiiiel ;|l niic eillier iiisriMiriilrs kill ninny "f :'i" l!ic vie'ioiiaiiispi;t8lluit\va^p a "vf " nf nerves" on our fieilelicrs on niiiny J lutHlo frniiU—it's rasy In srr what : F].IT,«ill <lo to miitmnn lif>u?r- liolil pefilB 1 , Due ilci-p \\liiff unil t'.icy're stilT! FLIT hfi» tlin AA UalinsU 1 . llto higheiiL (•atalilisliril {or hquscluilil iii3ee:tiriile.'a by ll'e Pi'mioiial llurpiiu nf Stamluril.-'. , ; '| Afk for FI.IT.. . t!iH knork-oul killrr •—loeluy! Letter carriers are beginning to distribute these cards. They can be filled out at once, but should not be mailed before June 1. Book No. 3, which is a replacement book, will be distributed by mail beginning late in June. Reverse side of the application card has spaces for additional family names. Cards are pre-addres.sed to OPA mail centers. Regular letter postage—two or three cents—is required. Cut this diagram out and use it to guide you in filling out your application card. Here's how to fill out your Ration Book No. 3 application card in six easy steps. (1) Tear off this stub and keep it. (2) Read instructions carefully. (3) Type or print plainly. Your ration book will be mailed to the addrer.s you give. (4) Head of family nils in here. (5) List all for whom book No. 3 is sought. Note that head of family repeats his name on first line. If you need them, more spaces are on other side ol card. (6) Applicant must sign here. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, May 2(i - i/l'i - Stoci market si;;hts remained trained 01 bullish objectives today and a number of industrial and rail leaders climbed lo the lnyhest levels in i tun or three years. ' Rails led a brisk rise in ihe first i hour. Profit taking followed, trim- |inin^ some e'Xlrcme 'jain^ of I'rac- I lions to a point moit 1 bill UK' list j picked up momentum near Ihc eiv.1 I anel worked bad; to around bost orici.';-. A few blue chips or more. iJespite a lull in i.iealii tween the early and late volume ran well above ree nres al approximately shares. ion expecta- demainl be- corn •at. wa v :iy an.l showed little change from Ihe pvc- -•oelin:.; session's finish. Al the: close \vheal was unchanged lo l-o h i •-', h e ;•, .Inly Sl.-H ")-ii— 1-2, Soplembc"- .jl.-1 r ), corn was unchanged, .luly $1.0"i. eiats were l-i'.-7-S! up and rye was ahead 3-1 -1 cent. Cash wheat no sales. Corn sample f^'aelo yellow 1.02 1-2 - 1.05. Oats No. 1 while. G7 :.-!. l!arle-.y, mailing !JO - 1.07 nominal; feeel 7i! - iili nominal. NEW YORK COTTON New York, May 2(i (/I'.i —Cotton futures dui'lined today, reflecting the- rise of spot cullou prices nearly to commodity credit Corp. stabilisation leve'ls. I/ate 1 alternoon values were 25 to 3f> cents a bale 1-r.vei-, .Inly 2U.17. Oct. !!J.::i! anel Dec. ID.75. I''utui-e-s clejscd 15 lo 25 cents a bale' lower. .Ily -opened. 20.20: closed. 20.1!) Oct -opcneel. KUtf; closed. 19.IJO Dec opened. 1!).KO; elose'l, 10.77 Me.'li opened, 19.00: closed, 10.5!) May ..... eiprned, li).4B: closed. l!).-!fjn Middling spot 'i'i 1 In; off 5 One Java specie.;-; eif sometimes if 50 feet. fern common in atlai,, a hei«hl F'orl Pulaski National Monument, Ga. had li(i,020 visoters rturiiiK 1040. leled 2 •s be- N - Nominal POULTRY AND Chicago. May 2C try. live; 7 (rucks PRODUCE --- i/l'i - Poulfirm: market | GRAIN AND PROVISIONS I Chicane). May 2U —(-iv-- Allhouti.ii lunnin^ into heavy profil - takin.i, , rye- cenilinueej its advance- today and reached new his.'hs ^ince 1037 on uains extending lo about ;i cent at linie-s. Some- of tin. 1 upturn was lost after mid-day when re-ali/.iiM I .-..ili-s expanded, bu 1 the o...r!:i't remained above yesterday's close. Some of Ihe strength in rye was j forma I re-flfck-d in the- oals pil. w.'rc US N< . Potatoes, arrival:; 101): on track 121: total US shipments Ii22; new stock, supplier liyht: for California lonu white-s demand active, for southern triumphs nond : jnarket firm at ee-ilin'.;; Alabama bliss triumphs 100 Ibs. sack US No. 1, 2.BO-4.20: lejn.j. whites generally Hood ejuality ;;.!)3; Louisiana 100 Following a coast-to-coast survey in army camps, the Office of War Informa- t.on calls this "our best behaved army." It compares the temperate army of 1942 and our troops of '18 who were prey Vo bootleggers and their ilk. "The approach of the military authorities to the problem is not prohibition but control," the O. W. I.'s report said. "Bootleggers cannot be regulated. Legal dispensers can be regulated." That's down- to-tarth truth. The government report continues: "Various ilale brnncliei of the Hrcwing Inibulrv Foundation—Ihe beer IIKIIIII. fae-tureiVenligliteneel trade organizulinit — have Inkun llie Initiative. Ttironuli rnntriil nf elislriliutorii, (lie I'ounilulidii lias been able to rle-un up iuua\ui-/ . ]>lacci. Thc...iyflrin works..." That's a tribute from your government I A mark this industry will work ceaselessly to deserve. k Uli.- iritimplis gi i.|r.a!ily 4.OH - 30: Mississippi j. yid.s blis;-- triiim.nh frnnr- gond ((ualily 4.02 - 05; Cali- i 1011 Ibs. sack IOIIL; whiles 1, 4.40-H3. IS -% UK VB II AGE OF MOW 15 RAT I ON ie report cf the Office of War Information was an independent object'iTc"! Idv can ;,-<! out without Hie knowledge of the brewing industry, and pub- « licalioii of csi-erpts h.-ru in no way impties an endorsement of the prodiir! | ARKANSAS COMMITTEE BREWING INDUSTRY FOUNDATION ,,, J. HUCB WHftRION, State Directoi 405 PYRAMIO BIPC- LITTLE ROCK

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