Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1941 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 28, 1941
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Page 3
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^ ^A^f A l*"^ 1 ''''.'^ '^ o"^'\-\ r ^ v " i '' ? ' i"'' fl .- ^^' " f i '* (i ' «^ttt«tt*^.l4l»''•• -'" Palsy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Monday, December 1st Circle No. 1 of the Women's Society of Christian Service will fleet nl Ihc home of Mrs. Gnrrclt Story, 3 o'clock. Mrs. E. P. Young, Mrs. Vcsoy Inilehtlold and Mrs. C. V. Nunn 'ill he hostesses to Circle 3 of ie W. &'. C. S. of the First Metho- list church at the home of tlie icr, 3 o'clock. 'ttrther impetus wilt be given to iday events when the members of Girls' Cotillion club hnvc their ual pro-Christmas dance at the low on Friday evening December As has been the custom for post several yetirs, proceeds from dance will be given to the Good- he entrance of the first couples 1 be the signal from the Henderson 'ollegians" orchestra loader for the wn-bcat on a mcdly of "Dixie" and 'ankce Doodle," for a number of oving ground people have received vitations to attend, lists for the affair were received the home of Secretary Daisy 'orothy. Heard Thursday afternoon, id earlier in the week, at the home Miss Ruth Slrcckcr, President ouise Hanegan appointed all committees for the donee. . Both clays of feasting hnvc passed low. Since there wore no special en- ertainmenls planned for the city, nost of the members of the young ocial set motored to Texarkana to the ( Qycco's big Thanksgiving eve dance, featuring "Red" Nichols and his orchestra. And among the Bobcat fans paving Thanksgiving dinner in Pine Bluff at the Pines were: Miss Beryl Henry, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Young, Mrs. Foy Hammons and daughter; '-> BABY S COLDS Relieve misery fast — externally. Rub on WICKS ' W VAPORUB Beryl, Mrs. Clyde Monls, Mrs. Mary Bright, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Jackson, Miss Ruth Taylor, Hamilton Hanegan, Nancy Robins, Nancy Hill, Florence Davis, Mary Stuart Jackson, Alice Lorraine Heard, Barbara LaGrone, Alice Lile, Mary Esta Edmondston, Mary Elizabeth Bright, Dorothy Moore, Charles Benson, Dorscy Huck- nbcc, J. W. Patterson, Jr., C. V. Nunn, Jimmy Haggard, and Jesse Clarice Brown. Mrs. C. A. Evnns' review of Slier- wood's play "There Shall Be No Night" will be of unusual interest in the city because quite a number of people saw the Lunt-Fontaine performance in Little Rock and Shreveport earlier in the week. Sponsored by the Junior-Senior P. T. A., Mrs. Evans of Arkadelphia will review the book at the First Methodist church on Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Another dance of the week is to be given by C. ,Q. M. employees of the Southwestern Proving Ground in Texarkana Saturday evening. Sixteen Members Attend B. & P. W. Club Social Hope Business & Professional Women's Club held their regular social meeting at the Club House at the Experiment station Wednesday evening with Miss Beryl Henry and Mrs. Florence Hicks as hostesses. A delicious steak dinner was served from the long dining table, which was centered with a lucious fruit collcc- During the short business session, Program Chairman, Clarice Cannon announced plans for a public relations meeting and white Christmas, to be held on Tuesday evening, December 16. Sixteen members enjoyed this occasion. Personal Mention Mr. nnd Mrs. Horace Whittcn and son, Richard, of Gladcwater, Texas are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Whitlen, Jr. —O— Misses Ruth Taylor and Louise Ni euj SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WHAT A ROMANCE! has his arms full with Lana! JL.&MG. has her arms full with Gable! WiuU a Qal! *- ^,. 03}"' * Plus... Latest News RIALTO SUNDAY MONDAY Arming of U. S, Ships America's Traditional Policy 'Freedom of Seas' By MORGAN M. BEATTY AP Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON - America's traditional policy—freedom of the seas- Is the official reason why congress voted to arm merchant ships and send them into war zones. In short, Uncle Sam will travel the ocean highways even If he' hns to pack along a six shooter, and furnish the travelers with armed escorts (naval convoys). But there are other reasons why the government is vitally interested at this moment in the risky business of arming ships and traveling combat zones. These reasons do not appear in the record. But they are more practical than any reasons covered by the flourishing phrase, "Freedom of the Seas." Let's take ship arming first: An armed ship is more of n problem to an attacking submarine than a helpless one. The more timid undersea captains arc tempted to release their torpedoes farther from the target, when they know the target is armed. And there's always the chance that some merchant ship's crew might get a lucky pot shot at a hapless sub before it can submerge. Then there's merchant marine morale. At the moment, nothing's more important to the Allie caudse sailors morale. than Unarmed ship's crows have a helpless, futile, defeatist feeling that often borers on panic when the white paths of torpeodcs are sighted nearby. So much for arming ships. But how about travelling in war zones? Why was the administration so insistent on that point? ^ w^ *' " ;> • : ' i v >^/r^?w^ 'Honky Tonk 1 Opens-at the Saenger Here on Sunday CInrk Gable tries to talk his way into an acquaintcnsln'p with Lana Turner in "Honky .Tonk," which also features l ! rank Morgan and Claire Trevor. Edson in Washington Pea-Canning-as-Usual Stalls Power Dams a WASHINGTON — Mouth-shooting congressmen like to make speeches about how John L. Lewis and the labor unions, the inefficiency of the red tape specialists in the military services, and the reactionary conservatism of the dollar-a-year men are balling up the defense effort. But right in their own sacred congressional corridors is a typical case of legislative bungling which is doing as much to slow down one phase of 111L; , — — ~..- i~.. uu ~ v- r>i u-n , , , I tnc defense program as anything la- n h , U 't'L ll £r.!! C ut thG _ •><*,: "«•>«'*»» "the government bureau- tcgic reason in his November speech to Parliament. Churchill said ship losses in the last four months have been only one- fifth what they were in the preceding four months. The combined efforts of the United States and Royal navies and their air services have cut losses by four-fifths, though more subs are Hanegan are spending Friday in Shreveport. -O- Miss Montcz Elmore, a sophomn--" -' Little Rock Junior college, is spending the Thanksgiving holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Elmore. —O~ Mrs. Helen McRae and son, Ken McRae, spent Thursday in Little Rock, the guests of Mrs. McRac's sister, Mrs. S. J. Beauchamp, and Mr. Beauchamp. Miss Marilyn McRae drove up from Hcndrix for the day. -O- Aftcr the Union Thanksgiving service at the First Christian church, Mr. and Mrs. John Keith Gregory motored to Waldo for a visit with Mrs. Gregory's brother, A. S. Anderson, and Mrs. Anderson. From Waldo, Mrs. Gregory motored to Cherry Valley to visit relatives. —O- Miss Mineola Owen and MisS Opal Garner went to Camden Wednesday to visit Miss Owen's sister, Mrs. Jim Case, and Mr. Case. On Thursday the group went to Shreveport. Mrs. R. E. Cain departs Friday for New Albany, Mississippi and Oxford to see the Ole Miss.-Mississippi State football game Saturday. —Q— Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Elmore of Magnolia spent Thanksgiving with their son, Bob Elmore, and Mrs. Elmore. —O— crats have pulled off in all their worst butter-fingered fielding. And that is in connection with passing a $40 million appropriation for starting construction on a couple of hydro-electric dams and generating stations in the Tennessee Valley Authority country. As the people in the southeastern states know from personal experience and as the people in the rest of the country have read in their newspapers, there is a really serious power shortage down southeast. It isn't a mythical scare like the Ickes petroleum shortage, but a genuine .black out. It hits defense industries such as nitrate, phosphate, ordnance, aluminum and aircraft plants that use electric power, and for that reason the pressure is on to get something done to relieve the shortage. In mid-August, TVA acquired from private interests the much-fought- over Fontana damsite on the Little Tennessee river. Congress was asked nessec, known as the French Broad river. The Douglas dam was proposed because it could be built almost as a duplicate of the Cherokee dam, already under construction on another branch of the Tennessee, the Holston. Equipment and labor crews could be moved from Cherokee to repeat the work at Douglas. Because of this, it wasestimated the Douglas dam could be built in 15 months. On Oct. 1, the House of Representatives sub-committee on national defense deficiency appropriations got around to holding hearings. Six weeks had been lost already, and if that isn't a bottleneck, what is? The grief is that, it's still bottlenecked, after more than three months, and there is no telling when it will all be cleared. What happened was that the project fell afoul of an old-fashioned congressional log jam. Special interests were involved, and they have been successful in blocking the Fontana and Douglas projects. The special interests happen to be three canning factories which would be put out of business if the Douglas dam were built. The battle seems to be that to preserve "canning as usual," the dam and the electric power it might produce quickly will have to be sacrificed. The French Broad river admittedly is one of the most fertile of the upper Tennessee valley tributaries, On the French Broad low-lands farmers have been raising peas and beans which they sold to the three canning to appropriate $13 million to start factories. If the Douglas dam were construction. At the same time, ?15 ouilt, these lands—some 8000 acres oi million was requested to start the I Class I soil—would naturally be flood- Douglas dam on a branch of the Ten- ed > llle farmers would have to be = I resettled, the canning factories would roaming the Atlantic than ever be- j go out of business. Because of these '""" objections, the Douglas dam was not recommended before, but under the urgency of increasing the power sup- fore, He said if that continues, and the United States keeps up its ship build_...„_-- „,.., „„„ .*N,«,J«U **i? **» iJiiijj uuiiu— >•" i3^*'\-jr *JL 11 nji unauij; 1116 POWGl SLMO~ ing program (we expect to build 6,- i ply the Douglas project was finally 000,000 tons in 1942), the Allies will | brought out by TVA and given a big be ready for an overseas campaign by' push. 1943. What does he mean by overseas campaign by 1943. What does he mean by overseas campaign? Just this: Assuming the Germans do not crack up under the strain of war, any attack against them must be seaborne. If the British can be sure that the 6,000,000 tons of ships we build in 1942, and the 6,000,000 tons we plan in 1943 are available for that cam- w— "i .ijij ciit: dvcuiauit? iur mat cam- Mrs. W. C. Miller and Mrs. L. H. | paign against the Germans, they can Rogers are Friday visitors in Texark- map their broad strategy, and have some assurance of carrying it out. Did you ever make upside down rolls the KARO way? For Sunday breakfast or supper, these delicious Karo Buns will make your family "sit up and take notice". They're so flavorful-, so satisfying... and really easy to make. Just follow this recipe: KARO ROLLS 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour Va cup melted butter 3 fsp. baking powder 2 tbsp. granulated sugar Vt tsp. salt V} cup Karo (blue label) >/4 cup shortening »/j cup chopped nuts Vz tup milk '/4 cup chopped dates Sift flour with baking powder and salt. Cut in shortening. Add milk slowly, to form a soft dough. Roll out on a lightly floured board into a rectangle 8x2 inches about V< inch thick. Brush with 2 tbsp. of the melted butter; sprinkle with sugar, then roll up as for jelly roll. Cut into pieces 1 inch wide. Mix Karo with the remaining melted butter. Add nuts and dates, and spread in bottom of greased 8-inch cake pan, or in large muffin pans. Arrange circles of dough cut side down on top of Koro mixture. Bakeinahotoven(4SOdegrcesF.) 15 to 20 minutes or until brown. Makes 14 to 16 rolls. * /... McKcIIar (o the Rescue Almost immediately, it bumped into Senator Kenneth McKellar of Memphis. He became the champion of the three canning factories and the farmers. No question of damages was involved. The government stood ready to buy the lands and the canning factories at fair value, and help resettle the fasmers elsewhere as TVA had done before at Norris and other dam- sites. It was just that the canneries and some of the farmers didn't want to move. ' To lick the Douglas project, still stalle in the House Appropriations Committee, McKellar tried, as the second lease-lend appropriation bill was going through the senate, to tack on an amendment authorizing construction of two other dams, one on Ihe Holston river near Bristol, the other on the Watauga river near Elizabethton. The Senate Appropriations Committee kille the amenments, but now McKellar has an iea to build a couple of other ams on the Cumborlan driver, one at Carthage, the other at Salina. If the Douglas am project is approved by the house, Senator McKellar will propose his substitutes. TVA says all these substitutes will take longer to build and won't pro- uce equivalent power. McKellar intimates that David E. Lillienthal, TVA director, is just being stubborn and is holding up defense by refusing to see anything but the Douglas damsite. Anyway, the matter is stalled, and the much-needed increase in TVA hydro-electric power is getting no place while the battle in the bottleneck goes on. Difficult to Get Parts for Farm Machinery Agent Advises Farmers to Take Good Care of Equipment Any difficulty in obtaining parts or materials for repair of farm machinery or equipment should be reported immediately to the County USDA Defense Board, Earl King, chairman, announced this week. Farmers of the county were asked •ecently to repair all their farm machinery as soon as possible in order to aid in the defense program. The coun- ly defense board will attempt to help farmers or dealers obtain the needed articles. Some temporary shortages may develop because of the unusual demand for replacement parts, but manufacturers will be able to obtain sufficient metal to produce needed parts. Every usuable farm machine must be put in shape or kept in top condition if agriculture is to do its part in the 1942 Farm Defense Program. With manufacture of new machinery and equipment In 1942 sharply curtailed because of defense demands for steel, copper and other metals, farmers will have to depend more on existing machinry which may need repairs. Mr. King pointed out that the machinery now on farms was used this year to produce one of the largest crops on recrod and said that the bulk of this machinery can be put in shape to make the 1942 crop. The county chairman warned that farmers ca navoid serious delays fay placing orders for repair parts now. "If farms .put off ordering repair parts, some will have to go without them and valuable crops may be-lost as a result." DeaH General? Full Name, Please rflf LONDON -W- Wheft |i!his Agriculture officials ScrW nfiilSi that would have to-be filled' records, they almost gaVei tip** ject to drain Malereth itfarin, „. ey. The project will UiVolVe;; a';, ;| siderable area of land in borhood of Llanfairpwllgv.,..^*.^ eriychwyrndrobwiUlantysilibgdgOfoS Russian sources report Gen. Franz von Haider, above, chief of German army staff, and two other Nazi generals killed in action befpre_Leningrad. a young man receives a letter from his girl (or vice versa) he hurries through the "news" to get to the part that tells how much she misses im and how glad she'll be when he gets back and how things aren't any fun with him gone. The charm expert's idea was that a cheerful, chatty letter from a girl to her young man would cheer him up, and a "wish-you-were here" letter would make him sad and homesick. But any girl, who has a young man to whom her letters matter, is wise enough in the ways of love to know that the most heartening news one lover can write to another is, "Darling, I miss you." So it's a safe bet Uncle Sam's soldiers won't be getting any chatty letters—except from their mothers and maiden aunts. Worrying about the lack oi v:W min to keep our hair frotrt tUrMrL,,,, gray, won't restore the natliraJSiC^I „ lor of our present crop. :: ; .' '$$Mi!tm. ' :,{!g?iH All men, including slatlsticiahs,' al interested in figures. .... . COMPLETE :,: :FEMININE HYGIENE M UCH has been written about fera/mne^ hygiene. But too of ten women pVet-fl look' hygiene in the REAL sensCioMg the word — underarm , cleanliness fp.n'd||^ sweetness. Ybu_cannot be attractive Witli'p|| underarms moist, stained 'and r"" 1 ""^*"^ Use 'Arrid, the new cream ; ' 1. Arrid docs not rot dresses, docs •: irritate skin;. • , • - • •.'•-.. : \:'K 2. No waitinR to dry. Can be used ''right?! after shaving.' '' '. .;;':; J-:.'^';-•~* ii * 3. Instantly checks perspiration i to 3 ij Removes odor from perspiration, T armpits dry. ' .. . ' _; / ; : 4. Arrid is a pure, white, grcasclcss, stairi-i less vanishing cream. ; . : ' . ..; .Vy^S 1 5. Awarded Approval Seal of American Instj;; tutc of Laundering as harmless to fabric?! Women use more Arrid than deodorant. Try a lOtf, 39tf or 5 day at any store which sells tot News Sheets on Demand GENERAL HEADQUARTERS, FIELD FORCE FOUR — OP) — The American forces in Iceland have two weekly newspapers. They are the United States Marine Corps' "The Arctic Marine" and the Army's "The White Falcon." The British garrison publishes "The Daily Post" and the weekly "Midnight Sun." Many officers hope that in time all four will be amalgamated into one newspaper serving all forces in Iceland. News of the world, reports from various units and sports news occupy the most space. Brooklyn Sweets FORT JACKSON, S. C. -(/P)— A Brooklyn housewife, Tearful that some of the Flatbush soldiers here were missing "a little of the sweetness of life which the Army cannot furnish," sent her recipe for chocolate maca- roonins to Fort Jackson go the Army cooks can make them. We, theWomen Go Ahead, Girls, Say You Miss Him By RUTH MILLETT Girls are getting a lot of advice today on what to say and what not to say in their letters to soldiers. Some of the words of caution are good and some not so good. But about the worst advice yet Cmes from a 'charm expert' who'tells the girls that such sentences as "I miss you so, dear," "last night the moonlight was so beautiful" and "I'm terribly lonesome now that you've gone to camp" are taboo, and that girls should forget the moon and make their letters chatty instead. Now a chatty letter is one that goes into a lot of detail about a lot of unimportant facts. For instance, a girl bent on writing a chatty letter might mention that- she. had a new permanent wave, that she went to the club dance last week and saw so-and- so and so-and-so, that the weather was good or bad, etc., etc. "CJmtty Letters" Arc For Casual Fiends It might be the kind of letter that would appeal to a friend, purely platonic, or to an interested old uncle, or even to a fond mother or father. But it would almost certainly bring a sigh of boredom to an eager suitor away at camp, hoping to hear, "I'm terribly lonesome now that you've gone to camp" and lots more in the same vein. The charm expert evidently knows more about charm than about young love, if she doesn't know that when 21! SAENGER ••.:••- ,/: Now and Saturday Double Feature IT'S GENIAL GENE'S BEST BANG-UP SCREEN THRIlt! Starring AUTRY witk SMILEY BURNETTE FAYMcKENZIE Plus... "Flying Cadets III Ttroved and if or extra miles and greater satisfaction! LOOK for proved and improved features in the new car you buy this year—for they determine the degree of satisfaction and dependability you will receive. And start first by looking at Pontiac! The 1942 Torpedoes not only retain Pontiac's traditional long-life features—but add fifteen major improvements for greater value. Come in —see and drive the 1942 Pontiac today! GENERAL MOTORS' MASTERPIECE x: Here's the secret of Pontiac's soft, easy ride—Duflex Rear Springing. Developed and introduced by Pontiac, this quality feature has been even further improved by the addition of oil-impregnated liners in 1942. «-•«'' :-rH£ FJ£E CAE.WITH THE LOW FIR* 1 . PONTIACTS JOB-producing anti-aircraft cannon for the United States Navy and bull the fine <wr with the low price for the American people. Hempstead Motor Co. 207 E. Third St. Hope, Ark. 2nd' & ?U>e Jprescoit. Ark.

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