Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1941 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 10, 1941
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Page 5
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Farmerettes \° 75,000 Women Warned Against Brass Complex By ADELAIDE KERU Al* Penlnrc Service Writer f 1 ! 1 "' 0 L< Muffc "- Vvho hontls clubwomen in the United Stoles, '< warns American women tignlnst n rfc .?S I" 0 ," comnlcx '" defense work. ,- VI We don't need B i- con shirts or ony other colored shirts to work- for defense, snys Dr. Mnffctt, n Houston, f 6X ;; gy " oc , ol °8 ist ' who i.« president m the Nnlionnl Federntlcm of Bus- mesa mid Professional Women. « "We don't need to worry nbout brass "buttons and epaulets. Think how much brass-button several million women anyway. We need to be giving thought to the job to be done— not how we look when we do it. "Most women will make their grent- V)est contribution to defense in health, nutrition and education, by Inking courses and using what they have learned in work for their families and their communities. Wo havo sensed the importance of vitamins as o H defense factor, but most people nre "more vitamin-conscious tlmn viUunin- wlse. I believe thnt a hundred million dollars a year could be saved by the fun of enting good food rathe pleasure of than the questionable swallowing pills." Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt plans, to recruit an army of farmurette.s I. till American farms next summer and to help bring in the enlarged crops asked by the Department of Agricul- -ture. The women will help fil la gap 'caused by the migration of farm hands to industrial areas for defense jobs. Mrs. Roosevelt has instructed her assistants In the Office of Civilian Defense to outline physical exercise HOU STAR,,HOPE, ARKANSAS U.S.NAVY RECRUITING OFFICER PRESENTS APPLICANT WITH NEW "BADGE OF HONOR" COMMANDER P. K. O'BRIEN, of the U. S. Navy Recruiting . . Service, is shown here placing the new Navy "Badge of Honor" on the lapel of an applicant for enlistment in the Navy. (Badge shown above at right.) All ambitious young men who apply for service in Uncle Sam's "Two-ocean" Navy, whether accepted or not, are given this new badge as a mark of their patriotism. /To learn of the many opportunities the Navy and the Naval Reserve offer, local men of 17 years and over can get the official illustrated free booklet, "Life in the Navy," from this newspaper's Navy Ed ! tor. and training for suclj a pitchfork am 1 hoe army as the farmerettes enrolled in the World War. School teachers, college students and others unoccupied in the summer may»be called upon to take the exercises. The President's wife referred to the contemplated orgimi/ation as as the "Women's Land Army," but CMC gives you more USABLE POWER said, that it need not be limited to women. ""0 General Motors Trucks give you highest maximum torque in every engine size. And they deliver their top pulling power and full horsepower nt ordinary, usable engine speeds. You can't beat a CMC for profitable, powerful, money-saving performance. T/ro* poymen/i through our own YMAC Plan at lowest available rales ,, LUCK MOTOR COMPANY Hope, Arkansas 319 S. Walnut Street 'O CHIC TRUCKS ••••"••••••••I Elsa Schiaparelli, Paris designer now in the United Stales, predicts the war will bring about n revolution in women's dress as did the last one. "Women are busy everywhere in defense work and cannot be hampered by their clothes," she says. "The World War brought the short skirt and bobbed hair. Go further back in history and you find the battle dress of Greeks and Roman Amazons- short tunics and sandals with one half of the bosom bare to free the arm to lift a bow and shoot an arrow. Our modern women, fightnig for democracy and freedom, must have their batlle dress — clolhes that are more- practical and less romantic, in which comfort and freedom will be the keynotes. It remains to be seen what fashions this war will give us." OPM Hints New Supply Policy May Abandon Dollar Economy to Avoid Shortages By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - By tenring a leuf! from Adolf Hitler's book on how to' get the raw materials for modern war- I fare, tho United States has given the first hint that in this production struggle H may abandon dollar economy in order to avoid shortages. A few weeks ngo, the Washington Elate Toll Bridge Authority made Duplication to the Army (which Is in chnrge of rivers and harbors throughout the land) for permission to dump the 3,500 tons of steel cable from the Tacoma Narrows bridge into Puget Sound. Back of this was the tragic story of the collapse of the Tacoma bridge in ^November, 1940. "Galloping Gertie," us the infant bridge was called because she waved like a flag in a-gale cverytime the wind whistled, played crack-the-whip once too often and the flooring ripped loose from its overhead moorings and crashed into the bay. For approximately n year, tho thick suspension cables dangled tons r supporting cables in the wind, while WashingtiVJans debated what was to be done about rebuilding the bridge. Originally, it was a Federal Works Agency project, but rebuilding it was another matter. It wo." only some weeks ago that final arrangements were made for private capital to construct o brooder bridge that would withstand the wildest gales that rip across the Narrows. Immediately,- the problem of disposing of 7,500,0000 pounds of "use- 1 We were sitting in a dentist's office the other day when some guy looked UP from the paper he had found on the table and Said brightly: "Well, I sec there's been some fierce fightin' around'that Argonne forest.'.' The Hawaiian government h|j, lowing away on ships a faii'mffe Dr. Malcolm MncLcan, president of the Hampton Institute of Virginia, says the education of women needs a drastic overhauling to prepare them for three tremendous pressures of the next 20 years: The prospect of unemployment; temptation to support discrimination against minorities, and effect of a prolonged war or a sudden peace which would demobilize millions. These women arc helping the'-BIT- tish American Ambulance Corps: Ten thousand members-of the United Order of True Sisters (a Jewish group) are cutting their cosmetic bills in half to contribute to a plastic surgery fund for disfigured faces . . . Mrs. Donald Slralem has started a campaign to save meat fats from Park Avenue family cuts to make soap . . . Mrs. A. S. Topping has given a 152-year-old candle-stick said to havo been used by the Scottish bard, Robert Burns, for a, benefit sale . . And Wanda and Bronislava Kofler sewed 3,000 rhineslori.es into a white evening jacket for the same sale . . Mrs. Clarence Dykstra, wife of the president of the University of Wisconsin, ' has bought a farm and enrolled in the university's short agricultural course . . Daphne Baily of Quantico, Va., is telling it to the marines each week as editor and co-owner of the Quantico Sentry, "the newspaper for the United States Marines. " . , Anne € JQ me militant wn\ A come ... we are forever indebted, for they brought precious ingredients of ambition, courage, intelligence, imagination, ingenuity and skill in many crafts fa be added to our national melting pot. Today, when you say, "I am an American/' you can be proud and confident that it means something to the rest of the world, \- ,, less" cable presented itself. A survey was made and it was discovered that the cost of salvaging the cnble (hundreds of strands of thick steel wire drawn tightly together and encased in a galvanized tube) would exceed considerably the cost of steel scrap in the open market. Hence, the decision to roll the cable off the saddles on Ihe towers and drop it into the 40-foot depths of the Narrows. The decision had been tentatively approved when Carlton S. Proctor, chairman of the committee on steel conservation and reclamation of tho engineers' defense board, discovered it. For once the wheels of OPM ground swiftly. Within a few hours OPM had P\ telegram from the Washington bridge authority saying "An insurance settlement has been made on the bridge . . . the Washington Toll Bridge Authority will offer for sale''' all scrap- metal which can be made available ." That was enough for OPM and 3,500 tons of steel scrap was rescued, from briny oblivion. Just what it will cost hasn't been determined ,yot. It may be far above the "ceiling" plac- on scrap slec-1 prices, but OPM ir , not particularly interested in .• price. It is more interested Choicest ingredients? Yes...but a great deal more The Home of Budweiser pays premium prices for the cream of each year's barley harvest. But that if not enough. The choicest hops are reserved for Budweiser, But that is not enough. Nor is it enough that it is brewed by the most expensive process in America. Of course, you expect and you get all these in Budweiser,,.and something more. It's the most important ingredient of all—the art of blending Nature's finest into a perfect product, which could have been developed only by generations of experts, Who says so? All America ,,, for America has made Budweiser the biggest-selling beer in history. the ... thg ffict that once salvaged, the scrap can be converted into 100 light or medium tanks, into 200 four-ton trucks, or into GOO IG-inch shells for the battleships of our navy. As I said in the beginning, this is one of tho first evidences that ihi United States is coming to grips with the real problem of shortages in raw materials. For months, a number of government workers have been saying that we would havo to take a page from Hitler's book if wo were going to meet the soaring demand for some raw materials. Until now, they have been mostly voices crying in the wilderness. Most often cited by these persons in their arguments was Hitler's solution of the copper shortage in Germany at the outset of the war. Where, he had asked his experts, is the most copper in Germany? They had answered, in the rain gutters around our homes and buildings. Then go get ' Hitler ordered. The protest was that it would cost many times the value of scrap copper to salvage it, but Hitler's order stood and the result was | that the Nazis had enough copper to start and carry on the war. In terms of those early victories, it came so cheaply that its cost could only be considered negligible. Apparently, the United Slates is learning this lesson: When a shortage is almost certain, the cost o fa product doesn't matter; the important thing is to get it. Six hundred 10- inch shells could be the margin of victory in World War II. Negro Baptists to Close 1941 Program The Garrett Chapel (negro) Baptist Church will close out its 19-11 program this week with the Rev. W. H. Dudley of Warren conducting services through Friday night'. The pastor is the Rev. F. R. Williams. The public is invited. TBAPE MAHK BBS. U. B. PAT. OFF, A certain gentleman always avoided the smoking car when he commuted —couldn't stand smoke himself and didn't like other people to smoke. He found a seat in a non-smoking car one day, but to his dismay a man came in and sat facing him and lighted up a cigar. Not wanting to make a scene, the other man waited till the conductor came around to punch his ticket. As he handed it to the conductor, he nudged him and nodded to the brazen smoker. The conductor nodded back, took another punch out of the ticket and went on. You may be a fine upstanding person but it wakes no difference to a banana skin. War does not determine who is RIGHT—only who is LEFT. The roan who once most wisely said, "Be sure you're right, then go ahead, 1 might well have added this, to-wit: "Be sure you're wrong before you quit." Jackson, 21, who has been working as a draftsman in the California Shipbuilding Co., says this season's skirts are too short for ciawling over the tops of big draughting b<wl'd,s . . SSR m Ui ' •? i ANNEX..... EXTRA SPECIAL 200 SILK DRESSES en You'll • have to see these to really appreciate them. Made to sell for much more, 179 Doll Buggies 69 e ' te '3.49 Doll Beds 69% 0 1.19 DOLLS See our complete selection of Dolls. Big dolls, little dolls and all kinds of dolls. Just the size that they want for Christmas. Make your selections early. 29c to $5.49 GAMES Footballs Basketballs Pistol Sets Christmas Tree LIGHTS 35c America's Finest BICYCLES SCHWINN - BUILT Every boy and girl wants a bicycle for Christmas. Why not give them the best. These Schwinn - built bicycles are guaranteed for life. Come in and select yours today. $29.95 and $35.95 Wagons You'll find just the wagon they want here. All sizes. 1.19 , 0 4.59 Give Them One of These ELECTRIC TOASTER Electric WAFFLE IRON ELECTRIC STOVE If you're looking for a gift to moke their eyes ,, up on Christmas'morning, we can help you! In oMr> f Toy department, we've'all : of those toys that they \ really want. Toys that are long lasting and at prices l\ that you'll like, Why not come in today and pickv'J out their toys while our stock is.complete. You had Vn better make your selections early: < > If you want to give:them something for the Home be sure and see our complete selection of gift items. LAMPS Table and Boudior 1.19 ,„ 1.95 Magazine Racks 1.00 to 2.19 CARD TABLES 1.00to2.95 TABLES They will appreciate one of these tables. End, Occassiona.1, Radio and Coffee tables. All Sizes to select from. 1 .19 J.95 :,..• to 4 WHAT - NOTS 25° ,o 1,00 Give Them One of These RADIOS Table Model $O^-95 Battery Radio X"^ 1 RADIOS $11.95 White or Black Z5k * •' Portable Radios Battery and Electric $ 22.50 Other Gift Suggestions SMOKING STANDS 1 69 o3 TOILET SETS Pou 25 Pouplar Brands ' o HASSOCKS 1 ,95 : PICTURES Big Assortment 25'» I "GLASBAKE" Dishes For Better Cooking and Baking • CASSEROLES * PIE PLATES t LOAF PANS tSAUCE PANS * DOUBLE BOILERS t PERCOLATORS 1,00 to 1.98 Hundreds of Gifts to Select From SCOTT'S ANNEX FROM SgQTT'S § ANO

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