Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 16, 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, June 16, 1943
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARK_AN_SA_S_ Wodnciday, June 16, inquents •Discussed by Capt Scroggin ' "Good citizenship is the one fac- 'ior that is missing in the case of ttiost delinquents," stated Capt. J, L. Scroggin at Tuesday's Kiwanis luncheon. . Captain Scroggin is in charge of the Division of Identification of the State Highway Patrol, having been a police officer since 192o. He stated that his duty has thrown him in contact with all types of people and that faulty citizenship, or lack of it, is the big fault of our nation. "In building good citizenship it is necessary to start with the younger generation," he stated. "The ciuali- ficotions of good citizenship can be condensed into the following requirements: Honesty in all dealing; having the confidence of his associates; Christianity and affiliation with some church; ability to get along with his fellow men, and character. "Character is what you arc— what you believe in. It has been said that a person's character can be decided by what he would do it he knew it would never be found out. When character and honor is vi. lost, all is lost." A piano request number was i played by Tom Lavin. Captain H. T Shull, a former member of the - club, but now with the U. S. Army. , was a guest of the club at the luncheon. Skip Bombing—It Can't Miss! (Mechanlx Illustrated Magazine Photo from NBA) a cinch for accuracy. — Sixty Leaders Attend Food Meeting Here The Food and Nutrition and Con sumcr Interest Committee spon sored a food conservation schoo for housewives of Hope and sur rounding neighborhoods on Juni 10th. under the direction of Mao Claude Fletcher, home demonstni lion agent. Sixty interested leader from P.-T.A. organizations. Garde clubs, church organizations, zone sector and block leaders and horn demonstration club leaders at tended the all day session. Miss Elsie Wiscnbergcr, member of the committee was in charge of the registering and was assisted by the following Junior Red Cross members: Mary Carolyn Andrews, Laura Ann Garanflo, Mary Louise Brown and Pauline Coffee. Each leader of the different organizations was given a yellow ribbon to wcai during the day and these leaders were given bulletins and spcciii material to give out to their organ ization groups. The following women will be prepared to supply vomen can be called on for Infoi 1 ' nation from their respective organ zations. During the day the following demonstrations were given. Canning chicken by the new method wnV given by Miss Mary Claude Fletcher. The same principles could be used in other meat canning, beef, pork and fish. AH meats $B2U— Vindicator , , . should be canned through the pressure cooker. Other pressure cooker methods of canning as recommended ty the Burca uof Home Economics— canning siring beans given by Mrs. L. D. Springer. The grading of beans was brought out by Mrs. Springer as being essential part of canning. Only tender types of beans should be canned. Mrs. Springer also gave a dcm- nstration in canning different pes of squash. Mrs. Harry Shiver avc a demonstration in canning WPA Organization in Arkansas Closes Oil and Gas LaFayette oounty, Arkansas Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Triplett, LewisVille, Arkansas. I Oil and Gas Lease: (Correction) 10 year term; dated June 4, 1043; filed June 0, 1943-C. H. Stout and wife to Kerlyn Oil Company; undivided 1/16 interest in the SEVi of Little Rock, June 15 organization which spent $120,000,000 iri Arkansas closed today. . Floyd Sharp, State WPA Administrator, held his last staff meet- ViUClA 4./4.V* *»*»».»»••, NEw and the SWVi of Sec. 17, Twp. An 17 S., Rge. 24 West, containing 5 almost I acres', more or less. wn and Gas Lease: (Correction) i year term; dated June 2, 1943; June 9, 1943—P. W. Jackson and wife to Kerlyn Oil Company; Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Safeguard Their Valuables Orangcburg, S. C. — Two smartly-dressed young women came out of a theater just as a heavy shower was striking its stride. They stopped and each girl removed her shoes and carcfuly tucked them under her arm they then fared forth in the ram — barefoot. WO lilt; II Win. *-"- i** v.f"-- - •> - information that they received a the leodcr training meeting: Mrs W Q Warren, Mrs. A. B. Patter Mrs. Harold Oastlcr, Mrs. Sai Belts, Mrs. R. D. Franklin, Mr H E Benson, Mrs. F. J. Burrough Mrs.'Joe F. Ward, Mrs. Mary Fo tcr, Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. W. 1 Hcrndon, Mrs. E. H. Morsani, Mi J B Bcckworth, Mrs. Joe Murph Mrs. Garrelt Story, Mrs. R. Broach, Mrs. Oliver L Adan Mrs. Jack Bonds, Mrs. Bill Wra jeets so that they might be used i- buttered beets, harvard beats nd salad. Mrs. O. B. Hodnett gave a dem- nslralion in canning solup mix- ires and asparagus. Mrs. Clyde Hcndrickson gave a emonslration in canning tomatoes y the hot water bath method. Mrs. H. O. Kyler gave a dcm- nstration in canning berries and apples by hot water bath method, i In the afternoon Mr. Adams, county agent, gave a lecture on the storage ot root crops and other vegetables. The demonstrations were completed by Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent, giving a complete demonstration in bnn- ning cucumbers, brinning other green vegetables as beans, carrots, cabbage, cauliflower, beets, onions and the curing method for corn. methods that was demon- VOUGHT-SIKORSKY DIVE BOMBER In service before Pearl Harbor, the Vindicator is being replaced by the Dauntless, Hclldiver and Buccaneer. The first carrier- based low wing monoplane with folding wings, it can be lilted also with wing floats.. Single engine, hits 257 m.p.n., has 28,200 ft. 'Ceiling, range 700 ml., and carries bomb load of 1000 pounds. Durably constructed, the Vindicator (called the Chesapeake by British) will continue to be used as a tactical plane. bird cake type of dryer to use over the stove and two different types of dehydralors. The method for Banker of St. Louis Dies in Hot Springs Hot Springs, June 10 (/P)—John G. Londnlo, Sr., St. Louis bankci and railroad man who maintained n country homo at Lonsdnle 20 miles southeast . of Hot Springs died today in a hospital here. Lonsdnle once was president o the American Bankers Association From 1021 to 1038 he was a di rector of the Eighth District Fed cml Reserve bank. He began his business cnrcc here in IBfll when he opened a rca estate office. Later he cxtcndc iiis activity into stocks and bond establishing a branch office at Li tic Rock. He organiied the Ho Springs, Little Rock and lexi railroad, which subsequently b I came the Little Rock and 11 Springs Western. Going to Ncsv York, Lonscia joined the stock broker firm of L gun and Bryan. In l'J15 l ~ "' made president of the as the Mercantile - CotnmercS ,' nk _ Trust Co. he became present of the .Consolidated Inslllu- on and held the post until Jan. n, 33. After that he was chairninjn the board, resigning Jan. 1, 1937 Londale once svas a co-trustee of c St. Louis-San Francisco Rail- ay, a former vice president of c United Stales Chamber of Commerce, and past president of toe t Louis Clearing House AssctW- on. He had held membership in eVcral clubs both in St. Louis and ow York. , , Lonsdalc was 71. having been he w Nation (JL ui;iij>'\iiiii,i/i.tii *. • • — drying and dry food were on display. All of these methods are to help conserve all ytpes of food which arc very essential in helping out with the food shortage and another step toward Victory. As soon as tomatoes are ready for canning a demonstration on tomato canning will be held some Wednesday night, basement of Methodist Church. Any women desiring information on canning will call the list of leaders in the paper or call 68. County. Agricultural Ex I 1 11IV.1V. j*iv.u>«v."- —Bank of Commerce In SI. Lou In 1020 when that InsliUili merged with the Mercantile Trust orn at Memphis April 4, 1872. He find Mrs. Lonsdalc had iving recently at their home in lot Springs. He suffered a light trokc Monday night. Surviving besides the widow are i son, John, Jr., of California, vho is en route here, and a dau$- cr, Mrs. Aillonc O'Callahan r of Chicago. _. The body will be sent to bt. Louis Thursday night for funeral . iC rviccs Saturday at Christ Church Cathedral. . _ __. Platinum is a poor conductor of heat and cleclricty. Before the war France held nominal control of Kwangchowan, China, under a 00 - year Wanted Arkansas Gazette Carrier Boys Apply Jack's News Stand @ , n ing and made preparations for undivided l/32nd interest in the _. <3 _ .. ., , • __ _e *-lin n rfonnv 1 _ __«., iii __ CMtM/. n.t Qr»o final liquidation of the agency, which at one time carried more than 50,000 workers on its rolls. Twenty -'two workmen, 20 of whom are warehouse employes, will continue on the payroll until June 20, to wind up business Sharp said. The warehousemen will be retained by the Treasury Department. The others are F. M. West- effield director of Financial Control, and F. A. Dean, who will check in equipment and pay bills. Kecalling WPA construction in Arkansas, Sharp said the agency had surfaced 11,557 miles of roads and 1.147 miles of streets. built 709.456 feet of sidewalks, 610 new schools, 160 other public buildings, 128 parks, 30 airports and seven °The a agency spent $116,038509.21 in federal funds in the state. NWVi of SEi/4 and .the SWVi of Sec. 17 Twp. 19 S., Rge. 24 West, containing 5 acres, more or less. An undivided l/32nd interest in NEMi of SE% and the SEV* of SEMi of Sec. 17 Twp. 19 S., Rge. 24 West, containing 5 acres, more or less. Oil and Gas Lease: (Correction) 10 year term; dated May 29, 1943; filed June 9,. 1943—W. L. Allison and wife to Kcrlyn Oil Company; an undivided I/16th interest of the SE'A of SEV4 of Sec. 17, Twp. ^19 S., Rge. 24 West and containing <J.o acres, more Or less. Royalty Deed: 1/128 interest Con. $10; dated April 29, 1943; filed June 11, 1943—Jeff Bracken and wife to' J A. Bracken; commencing at •the SE corner of the NEVi of Sec. 24, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West; run thence West 80 rods; thence North Alert • Dallas, Tex. — This applicatioi reached Dallas from a Yoakum County Draft board: "Wo have five members and one clerk. Sometimes we stay in session until 3 a.m. and we make coffee so we can stay awake. . . We need a special ration book for coffee and sugar." Joke Fresno, Calif. — It was a good joke, Jess Feliz, 70, related afterward to police. He told acquaintances in a tavern he was a ranch foreman carrying a $1,000 payroll in his pocket. , They followed him and robbed him. All they got w^s $5. It was all he had. Axis ticker Chicago — Frank Ingram's big Pension Pavments to Firemen Include Hope Little Rock, June 15 —WP>— The Insurance Department made a record annual distribution of 554,816.60 in insurance fees to 123 cities and towns today for municipal firemen's relief and pension funds. The allocation was made on the basis of firo, Marine and tornado insurance premiums paid in the various municipalities during 1942. The distribution by cities included: Bentonville, S304.13; Blytheville. $1 366.79: Camden, $896.79; Dewitt, $347.40; El Dorado, $1,258.3V. • W i L L| «p<JT i • ^ ** t *-* * *-••—- --- • T - . Fayetteville. $1.286.87; Fort Smith, S4 952 19 Greenwood, $58.57; Hope $851.22; Hot Springs. $2,695.37; Little Rock, $11.230.55; Magnolia, $478.58; Mena, $304.93; Pine Bluff, $2,968.75; Searcy, $406.40; Texarkana $1,701.30 and Van Buren, $337.29. lllCiLV*V »• v-u» uw » — — — i 212 yards; thence East 310 yards; thence South 102 yards; thence East 130 yards; thence South 110 yards to the beginning point, containing 16 21 acres, more or less. This conveyance is for a term of 15 years from June 1, 1940, and as long thereafter as oil or gas or either of them is produced from said land. Royalty Deed: 5/1344 interest. Con. $10; dated April 29, 1943; filed June 11, 1943—Jeff Bracken and wife to J. A. Bracken; SEY4 of NWi/4, SW% of NEV 4 , all in Sec. 24, Twp 17 S., Rge. 24 West, containing 80 acres; and the SVfe of a troct of land containing 8.66 acres described as follows: Commencing at the SE cor of the NW% of NEVi of Sec 24, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West; thence'run West 33'A rods; thence North 40 rods; thence East 26 rods; thence South 7 rods; thence East rods; thence South 33 rods to dog, Hans, is putting in his licks to help beat the Axis. Hans, stationed in a lobby of a North Side hotel is bedecked with a sign which reads: "5 war stamps licked, 1 penny." That's the charge to children; adults pay more. The collections go into a pool— to buy more war stamps. What, No Subsidy? Boston — The OPA reports that its Hartford, Conn., office cat, known as "inflation," has borne kittens named Directive, Questionnaire, Form 1309 and Rollback. 'Their father is unknown but is tentatively registered as 'Black Market,' " said an OPA spokesman. Fireman Smith Idaho Falls, Idaho Rav smith, An old lady had a parrot that was always swearing. She could stand this every day but Sunday, so she covered the cage every Sunday. Bomb - battered Catania in Sicily has been one of the chief Axis sources of sulphur. the beginning point, containing 4.33 acres, more or less, all in Sec. 24, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West, and containing 84.33 acres in the aggregate. (This instrument conveys 2V4 royalty acres.) Royalty Deed: 3/512 interest. Con. $10; dated April 29, 1943; filed June 11, 1943—Jeff Bracken and wife to J 'A Bracken; N'/fe of NEMi of Sec. 35, Twp. 17 S ., Rge. 24 West, containing 80 acres, more or less. It is the intention of this instrument to convey 3% full royalty acres. Bonneville county farmer, lit a cig- aret. Gasoline he was using to clean an electric water pump exploded. He went to the arms and head hospital, swathed Due to Shortage of Labor and Supplies We Are Compelled to Discontinue Finishing Laundry Work on- Ladies' Clothes - - - Children's Clothes Underwear We Will Continue to Take II Belton bandages. He attempted to light another cigaret. Medicine - soaked bandages on his right hand caught fire. Please, Fellas! Seattle, Wash. — Assistant Police Chief A. L. Chaffcc posted this special order at headquraters: "Unnecessarily ringing elevator signal bells or shorting of the wires by placing pins in the buttons will not be tolerated at any time. Only the regular signals will be given." Illegal, Too? , San Diego, Calif. — Squirrel whisky, which federal agents said was a best seller at $5 a bottle, was introduced in evidence at the trial of a man charged with illegally making liquor. Inspector Basil Stephens of the Internal Revenue Alcohol Tax unit said the defendant admitted making it from squirrels, Chinese herbs, lizards and other creatures. He added whiskey, then aged the I concoction two years. All Wet Washes - - - Rough Dry Work And Will Finish Shirts and Flat Work and Pants DRY CLEANING WILL BE SERVICED AS USUAL We make this announcement of curtailed laundry servi-e because the extreme labor shortage has thrown us behind—and the co-operation of all our patrons is necessary if we are to get back on schedule. Cook's White Star Laundry & Cleaners Phone 148 Miss Ruby Daincls left Sunday for Little Rock to attend school. Mrs. C. T. Dotson made a business trip to Nashville. Mrs. Milton Stone was shopping in Hope this week. Miss Melba Thompson left for Texas. We all miss her. Mrs. H. P. Daniels was shopping in Nashville Saturday. Mrs. Vernon Holliday and little daughter, Carolyn Marie, and Mis Venice Stone left tliis week foi Sporter, Wis., where Mrs. Holliday will jain her husband, Pvt. Lewis Vernon Holliday, who is in Unarmed forces. Mrs. Creath Eby was shopping in Nashville Saturday. Mrs. CalvinPeaters was visiting her aunt, Mrs. Victor Hampton, in Blevins this weekend. Mother: "Now, Junior, be a good boy and say 'Ah-h-h,' so the doctor can get Ws finger out of yew weather, —plating with lacquer, copper, cad- miurn, nickel, chrome, zinc, silver, lead—dipping in dichromatc, scaling with plastics. A vast cycle of experiments were tried and tested and the results compared. Trom all this effort T HE U.S. ARMY Ordnance Department, early in 1942, asked one of our executives if we had a. factory near a good supply of water, of sufficient size to make small calibre ammunition at the rate of many millions every twenty- four hours. We had such a factory on the Ohio River with enough feet of floor space. "FROM CARS TO BUUETS FOR TOMMY GUNS, PISTOLS, REVOLVERS" assisted'the training of these production specialists who, in turn, were to train the workers and supervise the operation of the many departments of the plant.- . The first finished ammunition" produced in this newly organized plant went on test in May, 1942. The cartridge cases were then made of brass. Brass is an extremely vital war material. Could steel be used instead? Could steel be worked over the machinery and tools that were provided for the use of brass? Could the steel be treated to withstand the corrosion It was well placed near additional unused land and far enough from the city to allow the storage of powder and the loading and testing of ammunition. The* work of preparation was started immediately. The automobile machinery in the plant, which could not be used, was dismantled and put elsewhere. It was replaced by new and different equipment. A specialized laboratory was installed and staffed with engineers, metallurgists, and technicians drawn from our "TESTING FOR EVERY BATTLE FRONT CONDITION" widely" ^versified staff. Production executives and specialists were also selected from our own personnel. While the factory was being prepared for production, the Frankford arsenal "COUID IT BE DONE WITH STEEL?" of a long sea voyage and to resist successfully the humidity of the tropics and the sub-zero temperatures of the Arctic? The U. S. Army Ordnance Department — and our own engineers, metallurgists and technicians believed ic could. More engineering talent —this time chemists —were added to the laboratory staff and the larger and more complete Chrysler Corporation's laboratories, in Detroit, were also directed to the solution of this problem. The first of the new steel casings were made in the month of August, 1942. They t were pretty good. Then began severe testing,— spraying with wet salt air, burying in salty mu d marshes washed by the tide.-storing in hot damp rooms and open exposure to the "THOUSANDS PER MINUTE" came a standardized product made of steel, and approved for use on all the battle fronts. The making of this ammunition is really the art of producing many pieces rapidly—many thousands per minute, every day, 6 days a week. Ninety-nine operations arc performed to take each piece of ammunition from the lead, steel and powder stage to the formed, loaded, tested and packed, finished article— ready to shoot,-with every piece perfect in .shape, finish, and firing efficiency. We have made our first billion of this steel ammunition. Not that this is a top record for ammunition making but, to us, it is a milestone passed on the road to Victory. We will pass the second and third billion with much less emotion but we really got a thrill out of joining the ranks of the important producer,, of ammunition. With this change to steel we release, with every billion rounds, thousands of tons of "A UTTtE THING BECAME BIG" brass. This brass can now be used in war proi duction where no other substitute is possible. A finished round of ammunition weighs only a few ounces. Little things often c/o become really big and important. WAR PRODUCTS OF CHRYSLER CORPORATION , Bomber Fvieloge C Wide Variety of Ammunition . , . ' Carriers Pontoons BONDS ARE YOUR PERSONAL INVESTMENT IN VICTORY! PLYMOUTH • ^P0 W * SOTO * CHRYSUR

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