Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1941 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Sunday, December 7, 1941
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Page 4
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is Scarce gent Urges rarmers to Take Care of Equipment r ___ farhi machinery in the field Questionable time-saver in the a." ot Oliver L. Adams, county ._•} tie pointed out that a thin jbf tust soon forms on the un- ,,.cted-metal parts, which gradual- ;6ats its way deeper into the metal. ..e^Anprotected wooden parts soon igm ; to warp and decay. *^lV parts that begin to rust first ^usually those that are not pro- ed'with paint. According to Earle Rambo of the University of Arf College of Agriculture, these e.*'j>low moldboards, shares and xlsides, disc on the dies harrow, openers on the corn planter, ne .shaft on the power-driven ot combine, the knife sections guard > plates on mowers and film of oil will prevent this -from forming if the parts are ied»"dried, and sheltered. The Ex- agricultural engineer said that otor oil will usually be satis- fowever, if the implements are not lered, then a heavier grease, such 'Miai used in transmissions or differ' ; or even high pressure grease ,be used on the exposed parts ieavier greases will not be wasli- iqffjfas,quickly by rain or dew as ghter oils. .exposed wooden parts should be ifected/with paint implements with wooden are left out or stored, Ramb ,that the tongue be propped ,the center in order to reliev '.weight at the end. imbo said that in view of the re Aions on themanufacture of nev, Cmachinery, it is imperative tha "rs lengthen the life of thei implements. A good slogan i .iup! Paint up! Repair!" tfeatiofthe 'Often-Sunk'Ark Royal NEA Service Telephoto These two cablephotos from London are the first photos of the actual sinking ot the often-sunk British aircraft carrier, the Ark Royal, after being struck by a torpedo as it approached Gibralter several weeks ago. In the top photo may be seen the sharply listing flight deck on which rest several planes that were unable to take off while below and at right the mortally wounded Ark tilts at a steep angle as n destroyer pulls alongside to rescue crew members. Several men may be seen clustered n't the tip of the deck. Only two or three lives were lost in tills severe blow to Britain's sea power. This Is the Chinese Dragon's Tail Irsey Clubs er Bargain Registered Breeder Available in Hempstead breeders , that have Jer- IpByJfaninials eligible for registration ®-h'oulcl "take advantage of the special _ates /being offered by the American peicsey g ''Cattle club according to B. "jTl'Chambers, assistant county agent. Until 'January 1, 1942 Jersey's two _arsfbf age or over can be registered t'the reduced fee of ?2 instead of the _ jgular'fee of ?5, All registration and ^transfer,Jees will be higher after January^ 1, 1942. Farmers who own ~~ 'jfcTthat havce not been register- "J$ransferred are invited to call |ciunty agent's office for the ry, blank forms. The excellent e0for dairy products in 1941' and _'an,even brighter outlook in 1942 Icertain dairy products, including ese, Mr, Chambers said the demand od Jerseys' is likely to increase. sX real opportunity to material- lijijjrsase.the value of these Jersey's ?'a?Te?iuced cost. Spectacular airview shows China's Burma Road, tail of the dragon still untwisted by invading Japanese^ Arrow points ta truck negotiating hazardous turn. , • SCHOOL NEWS '*"'' w High School Events !AW, Ark, — Bodcaw High! il is expecting the largest number •uates this year than in a num- ,iyears. There are 17 pupils en- 'up to date. Class president is '$? Goodwin. i'^Juniors have a total enroll-1 -of 19 pupils, Class rnigs ordered. Class president is s' JJoswell. is getting under way Edson in Washington Colgate Students Study Government First Hand Porkers Begin Cage Practice Arkansas Looks Too Tough lor Foes in Southwest By HAROLD V. UATLIFF AP Fcnlurc Service DALLAS — When you mention bas- etball own here in the Southwest ;'s spelled A-R-K-A-N-S-A-S. The tnll Razorbncks have won eight hampionships and tied for another n 17 yenrs and the signs say they'll e up there battling for the crown gain come December. They call Coach Glen Rose "Gloomy lien" although he's had little tc ic sad about since Arkansas entered he Southwest Conference in 1924 This time, though, he has a wai! coming, but you still can't count the 'orkers out of the race. Noble Robbins, big, steady forward decided to get married and accept a ob on a defense project. That lef only four lettermen, but what guys!' Tall Timber Center Gordon Carpenter is G-feet- forward O'Neal Adams is G-feet-3 and Guards R. C. Pitts and Clayton Wynne each are G-feet-4. The defending champion Razorback who swept through 12 games for a perfect season in the conference and lost to only one college team through out the campaign, lost Forward John Adams, Center John Frieberger and Guard Howard Hickey. "We'll have a good club but we need ball hustlers like oJhn Adams and Howard Hickey," Rose said in commenting on conference prospects. "Right now Pitts looks like the player most likely to hawk the ball all the time." Rose predicted Rice and Southern Methodist would be as strong or stronger than Arkansas. "The Owls' two or three individual stars and the Mustangs' abundance of fine team-play men wil make them tough to beat," he sale SMU Promising Southern Methodist, however, can' match Arkansas when it comes ettermen. The Mustangs had figure n four but Bryan Lloyd, star for vard, joined the air corps, leavin Johnny Sebeck and Roy Baccu ;uards, and big Hugh Welch, cente 3. M. U. has come up, though, wit several potential greats from junio colleges and some promising squad- men. Rice threatens to be plenty trouble some. In fact, Rice might well be labeled the favorite with its wealth of material including towering Bob Kinney, who got all-America mention at center last season, and forward Bill Tom Closs. Both are 6-feet-6. There are seven lettermen in the Rice fold, including the 1941 captain, Placido Gomez, who missed competition last season because of a broken foot. Texas! A. and M. also has seven lettermen, Baylor has five, Texas Christian four and Texas three. Bill Henderson, giant guar, heads the Aggie array which looks quite formidable. Marriage Helps Students Study SALT LAKE CITY, Utah—(/P)—Married students at the University of Utah say that matrimony has aided their scholastic careers. • -They, have more time for study, desipte the duties of earning a living and keeping house, and they can prepare lessons better in their own homes Civilian Defense Cooking Better Old soldiers of 1017-18 may deny it, but it's doubtful if their nufses matched the comeliness of these members of the first class ot nurses' aides graduated under the Office of Civilian Defense program. Left to right: Mabel V. Wright and Mariellen Witt, both ol Washington, and Mrs. David Stanley of Arlington, Va. Gerald Horseman braves rigors of war administered by camp nursa, Gay College Background for the Picture 'Rise and Shine' We,theWomen Time Women Spent! on Mnkgctip (j Could Be Devoted to Serious Affnits-But It WONT Be By RUTH MftLRtt The country's cosmetologists — a fancy word for the people who earn •A, their living by contributing to the fc beauty of women—are upset over the possibility that the government might hog all metals and not leave any for lipstick and rouge containers, compacts, curlers, and permanent wave machines. So much so that recently ^ they met to voice their protest. Before we women get all excited and start writing our congressmen, let's think what life would be like if we didn't have to put cnnmcl on our nails, rouge on our cheeks, lip-- , stick on our lips, mascara on our { lushes; if we didn't have to get permanent waves every few months and have our hair-dos rc-crcalcd every weck;*lf we didn't have to remember to cream our faces at night and rub special oils around our eyes. | If we gnvc up all our beautifying we'd have an average ot on hour or two a dny that would be free time, to spend just as we please. And according to the'complaints of most of us, we need that hour or two. Wo all talk about how busy we are, and we tell each other about all the things we would do if we just had the time, and we excuse ourselves for all thai we don't get done by saying that there just aren't cnn»"h hours in the day. Lipsticks Frefc r ml Before Politics We say we haven't time to mix in politics or do any community work because our homes and families keep us jumping from morning to night. Well, if we didn't have to spend so much time on our looks in order to be just as well groomed nnd glamorous ns the next woman, we could have some time for helping to run the affairs of state. See what wonderful things we could do—if our lipsticks and permanent wave machines were taken away from us? Wouldn't it be wonderful? What's that, Mrs, Jones? You'd rather have your lipstick? Well, just between us girls—so would I. Jack Oakie, l Linda Darnell, George Murphy in Saenger Film Centers of social life for American youth, hub of its pleasures and good' times, are the colleges o£ the country. Here, in addition to education, young men and women gather to enjoy life. With this in mind, the 20th Century- Fox studio set out to create its newest _usical funfest, Mark Bellinger's Rise and Shine," starting Sunday at ic Saenger theater, with a back- round of college life. .Surely, if the oung people of the nation find so much to enjoy there in real life, a ousing, true-to-life comedy could be nade. Clayton College, a mythical in titution of learning in the middli west, was selected as the locale. Clay on, of course, has features which al alumni remember—the class room are not prominent, though the fu: and good times are. This program wa •mt into effect in order to let Jack Oakie, Linda Darnell aid George Murphy have more time for fun, foot- iall and dancing. WASHINGTON — Ten students time is spent in these' proportions: „ — for every nine hours devoted to the than in the university library, say study of public administration, six other hours are spent in the study of political control. A Typical Day From 8:30 to 10:30 a. m., the boys meet Dr. Jacobsen in an. informal class in which topics connected with their studies are discussed. He then as- bureaus work here and hearing the satin suits and senior boys *"*" dry- textbooks. Bordered 10 new suits and are This is the seventh year this has ' ijg them in this week. The been done and the whole plan is uni- __,. teams are winning a large per que with Colgate University. Every fiof their games. The four teams year 10 students who stood highest i^Sltii yfjiiisviiie on Waldo's court in their freshman and sophomore 4 Games are scheduled j years are selected from the junior ly all teams of the county |many outstanding teams in sur- yfctaier, Stamps, ^^n,d, Bis- ght Star in JwJlw) Bounty, , Texas, an4,,Rea.jler, ^ a fellow is turned down by It because he isn't wejl off, he class. Attendance at the study course in Washington is entirely optional and also depends upon whether the boys feel they can afford it. The course is very serious work but made intensely interesting by the opportunities offered the students who come to the capital in charge of Dr. Paul S. Jacobsen, assisant professor of political science. Under the Colgate plan, the boys spend the first semester from Sept. 25 to Jan. 25 here, and while in Washington they get credit for the work done here. The signs two students each to go to the offices of the Securities and Exchange Commission, Food and Drug Administration, Civil Service Commission, Interstate Commerce Commission and the Customs Bureau of the Treasury Department. Arrangements for their reception and guidance are made in advance by Dr. Jacobsen. The students are given every opportunity to see how the bureaus are organized, what their work is, how they arrange their budget and direct their personnel. Day after day the students. Mrs. Mary Malmstrom Shields, who was married to Jed W. Shields last summer, explains it this way: "It makes studies more intresting when we can study together." Mrs. Mary Jane Carter Due, who was married a few months ago to John F. Due, economics instructor, reports she has time not only for hei student activities but for attendance a meetings of the faculty women's club Most of the students agree that marriage won't work in every case, suggesting that men students usually ar too young and too poorly preparec financially to tackle marriage school at the same time. Fireside Chat, Army Style an "Taxes Due" Dec. 15! Gentle Re niinder"-r-newspaper headline. What gentle about it? Saratoga High School News Honor Roll For Third Month ,., 6i Those students who had no grade The most important activity at lower than 80 and A on conduct for Clayton is football. Nothing matters the third month of school were: Jun- cxcept the undefeated season, which iors: Dexter AKord; Sophomores: s in the heart of every student. And Mildred Evans and Betty Jo Reed; n order to accomplish this, all efforts freshmen: Mary Louise Blackwood, ire bent toward making the star full- Edna Pearl Gray, and Rachel Porter. back, "Boley" Bolenciecwcz, happy at . . . . all times. Swarms of girls sing to The seniors received their rings last lim, others lullaby him to sleep. Noth- week. Because of the ruby sets U ing is allowed to interfere with his out of the 18 chose, everyone seems comfort to think these the prettiest rings ever With'this background, everything bought^Saratoga seniors, is set for a fun-filled musical. Pretty Annnlnloil co-eds abound on the campus. Singing) gwragf ^^ads lhc ncw heroes. Cute young things perform new dances. And they are all natural activities for a college where fun is the keynote of all activities. Starred in "Rise and Shine" with Jack Oakie, George Murphy, and Linda Darnell are waiter Brennan and Milton Berle. Allan Dwan directed the film, which features Sheldon Leonard, Donald Meek, Ruth Donnelly and Raymond Walburn. assistant; and Billy Stanton will serve as sports editor. NYA Workers Selected The five students selected by the faculty to serve as NYA workers for December are: Mabel Clayton, Wallace Schooley, Jack McCorkle, Charlene Hester, and Lloyd Spates. Harrison in Hollywood ly r*UL HARRISON, NEA Servict Correspondent Still PPictures Are Important to Movies By RAV JONES Chief portrait photographer, Universal Studios, today's guest columnist during Paul Harrison's vacation. HOLLYWOOD — The still camera iinally has come into its own, not only in newspaper work and the picture magazines, but also in Hollywood. For years movie companies have annually spent more than $1,000,000 on photographs for publicity. At the same time, they long failed to realize the value of photographs for use in actual production planning. I am naturally prejudiced, but I predict that portrait sittings will soon rival screen tests as media for the discovery of new motion picture personalities and development of the versatility of established players. The average feminine star has about 20 portrait and fashion sittings a year, and it is our job— with varied makeup, hair-do, costumes, expression and altered lishting— to reveal as many different facets as possible of the actress' personality. A visitor in the village was greatly interested in all he saw. In particular he noticed that one of the inhabitants was treated with marked respect by the others, so he remarked: "I observe that you all treat that man with marked deference," "Yes," was the answer, "he's one of the early settlers." ''Early settlers!" exclaimed the other, "Why, he can't be more than 30!" "That may be true," the other answered, "but he pays his bills promptly on the first of every month." One beautiful thing about winter is winter clothes have more pockets than you can fill up with stuff. Made It An example of the part still photography now plays in a career is furnished by the campaign on Maria Montcz. Before she ever played an important role, our department had shot nearly 1000 negatives of her, at a cost of some .$10,000. Besides publicity stills, they included several ind Your Manners your Knowledge of correct wage by answering the fpl- qvestiona, then checking the authoritative answers U|| your name is given wrong $, pass down a receiving line, |y you correct the error? " jf guests arrive at a re-r just as ypw leave is it y to say goodby to the _ fhe line? May- an ^nvitation to,^, tea Fatten'on the hostesjSfflfeit- 'ft necessary fe» answer an fmjlf> a ^ e reception? fe Srwi * 8°° d wav * or a -'- introduce a wo,man st to her friends? it would you do if-r are new in a cornniunity §ye jovited to a club tea and uncertain bow to dress— Wear a street-length dress hat ^kd gloves? Wear a floor-leaf tn oin- Would You Do" |kfaj,-Gen, George S. Patton, Jr., left, commanding officer of the second armored division, and Col. Geoffrey Keyes, division chief of $taff, warm up for second phase of fourth army maneuvers ia gp,uth, Carolina. may thus be spent for a month. At the end of the semester each student is supposed to write elaborate reports on what he learned about at leas three government bureaus or departments. In the matter of political control, the students sit in the gallery of the I senate and house and thus see congress in action. They attend congressional committee meetings, hearings and investigations. They have opportunity to attend conferences with the majority and minority leaders in congress. Finally, they usually get consent of the congressman from their district or one of the senators from their state to do some work in his office. They thus get an idea of the mail the solon gets from his constituents, and also what arguments are made by pressure groups and lobbyists. Eye ou Defense This year they are concentrating on public administration in relation to national defense. They also watch the propaganda machines at work in their drives for and against matters connected with defense and foreign policy. Through Dr. Jacobsen's acquaintances in Washington the students have an opportunity to meet personally man yof the leaders in congress and, sometimes, cabinet officers and justices of the Supreme Court. An annual social event i.s a tea given them by Mrs. Roosevelt. The students this year arc Robert Beitz, Buflulo, N. Y.; Robert A. Walker, Hamilton, N. Y.; William J. Barber, Cleveland Heights, O.; Noel Ru- binton, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Willium J. Smith, Westfield, N. J.; Joseph de Bragga, Richmond Hill; N. Y.; Edward S. Jones, Utica, N, Y.: Robert MtCfillum, Nullify, N. J.; Theodore Wahl, Goshcn, N. Y., and Paul n, Belleville, N. J. OUT OUR WAY By J.R. Williams FOR. HIM, YES/ FOR VOU, MO.' 8BCAUSE YOU'RE TH' PEOW TYPE- HE 1 LL MAKE TH' PRESE-MT !M FIVE NMNJUTES AMD- HAVE TH' MONEY IN) TH' BAN)W1TEM YEARS... VOU'LU SPEND TH 1 MONEY IM FIVE UfTE$, AK1 1 BETEKi YEARS TH' PRESENT/ THAT'S A GOOD IDEE, AIN'T SOONER, VOU SOMETHING- CHRISTMAS AND PUT KMOW MV MOTHER. WOULD/ , c T. M. BEa*. S. PA*. OFF. COPtl. 1941 BY HEA SERVICE. INC. HEROES ARE MADE - MPT 6ORN) I 111 camera tests of her in a pro- ected jungle role in "South of Taiti." When these pictures were stud- 3d by Producer-Director George Wagner, ho selected her for the part. : Many present-day stars owe a large measure of their success to the ef- orts of Hollywood photographers. Bety Grable was kept before the public or years, through the medium of tills, at a lime when she was play- ng minor roles. When her big break ame, the public was ready to ac- cpt her as -a top-ranking star. Myrna Loy's discovery is generally redited to a photographer whose tills brought her to the attention of he Studios. At one point in her car- Ber, Carole Lombard was glamorized argely through still pictures. Jean Barker took on a new and colorful personality about a year ago when attractive "leg" and action stills off ler began to flood the country. A, single picture of Belle Davis once encouraged her to carry on in her struggle to become a movie actress. When she-was first under contract in rlollywood, a succession of bad breaks depressed her and caused her to lose ner vital spark. One day I made a candid shot, without her knowledge, of Bette laughing, and next day 1 showed it to her as an example of what her personality might be. It gave her new confidence and animation. How to Do It While it is necessary for motion picture people to take on different personalities in a studio portrait gallery, the average girl who has her picture taken perhaps once a year . should try only to be herself in front of the camera. Dress and make up as if you were going out for an evening, and keep the clothes simple and the makeup at minimum. If you wear an eccentric hat or dress which happens to be in the current style, your photograph will be out of date as soon as the style changes. After that it will be just a subject of comment 011 what funny clothes wojneu wore in 1941. Most men have to be dragged to a photographer, so there is little advice they can be given. All I can -say is: Wear a tie, sliavc and comb your hair. The photographer will do the rest.

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