Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 13, 1942 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 13, 1942
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Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, January 13,1942 Oter White u,— Maawell trophy bo- picked Bill Dudley over Bruce i bf Minnesota as the outstanding ill playeif because the Virginia fe hung up n more dramatic despite a rather commonplace jfoid Down Awards ifNotre Dame,—Only 24 members of Notre Dame fooaball won mono- is, smallest since 1921. i relieve Misery of LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Rtry "Rub-My-Tijm"-a Wonderful Liniment Volunteers for Civilian Defense Duties of Citizens Explained by Local Council This is the second o/ a scries of articles released by the Hcmpstend County Civilian Defense Council explaining the purpose of the organization and what is expected expected of local citizens. Volunteer Activities In Civilian Defense The ability of this country to dc- New! Delicious! Thrifty! meat muffin the KARO way Here's "something new" in meat dishes—as tasty a dish as you ever served. This combination of ham, beef, tart fruits and KARO is a winner. Serve it a —and listen to the family cheer! 'l*. portion |l *li. .ill 1 •" „.••'"' MEAT MUFFIN 1 lb. ground beef 1 tbsp. prepared mustard *A lb. ground ham 1 tsp. salt 1 cup soft bread crumbs Vt tsp. pepper 2 eggs, slightly beaten S apricot halves 1 (£V4 on.) can pineapple wedges 'A cup milk 'AcupKARO (blue label) 2 tbsp. KARO (red label) Combine beef, ham and bread crumbs. Mix together eggs, milk, KARO (blue label) mustard, salt and pepper. Open can of pineapple wedges; drain, and add Vi cup of fruit syrup to egg mixture. Blend well with meat. Fill large greased muffin tins about *A full. Arrange about 6 pineapple wedges on each muffin. Top with apricot half. Pour about V4 teaspoon KARO (red label) over each, and bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) about ,.?3S minutes, or until done. Makes 8 servings. • Iff fend itself depends as much upon the stamina and morale of its men, women, and children as upon the caliber of the armed forces and their equipment. Therefore, it behooves each community tomake sure that the services and facilities for its citizens ore as adequate as the organized community services and volunteers can make them. The following list indicates the various types of services in a community that volunteers can perform. Many of the programs or agencies mentioned will not be found in all communities. However, in all types of communities there are needs for service which must be met and the list includes many programs found in any community. The list makes clear the various protection programs that will enroll volunteers. Enrolled volunteers in such programs must bo trained and must be available to act in an emergency. Before an emergency comes, however, some of these volunteers may have time to perform other useful community services and in a crisis they will be more efficinct volunteers in the specified protection programs if they have also had the training and discipline that accurs from holding another volunteer job. The list includes opportunities for volunteers in the established community agencies, whose services play a major part in strengthening the home front. Manuels are being prepared by the Office of Civilian Defense and other Federal agencies which will give complete information on volunteer opportunities in the various fields of social welfare related to defense: family security, child care, health, nutrition, recreation, social manuels will also recommend training courses, types of apprentice training, suggestions as to where to look for proper leadership for the courses etc. "Volunteer"' is used herin to mean a person who gives services without remuneration. Some volunteers will, therefore, be equipped to give service of a professional quality while others will be untraiend. The list docs not mention the opportunities which can be filled solely by people with professional background, as it is obvious British Women Take to Clogs London,— Women factory workers of Great Britain are now being sup- lied with wooden clogs, similar to those worn for generations b ythe workers of Lancashier. Coupon-fjree and tax-free, they sell for $2.25. Currently installed in IS factories, they are Britain's latest wrinkle to solve the present high cost of living of girl munition workers. Thercgulnr leather slices which the girls have been wearing duringBri- tain's three years of war have a factory life of twe weeks. This 1942 vcrson of the Lancashier clog has a leather top and wooden soles. It is proving so successful that members of the armed forces of women,s auxiliaries arc now asking for them. City Court Is (Continued From Page One) Dismissed at Plantiff's cost on motion of plaintiff. L. R. Urrey vs. Elige Walker, W. E. Callahan Construction Co.. Garnishce, action on account for $13.56. Judgment for plaintiff by default against defendant and garnisheo. L. R. Urrey vs. Ralph L. Roberts, W. E. Callahan Construction Co., Garnishee, action on account for $50.02. Judgment for plaintiff by default against defendant and garnishee. The Horse Replaces the Automobile LONGMONT, Colo—(/P)—On the day the government announced new automobiles had been withdrawn from the market, Mr. and Mrs. Hauck Powell appeared in Longmont riding in a horse-drawn sleigh with bells a- jingle. "Just what the country needs," said Powell who explained the sleigh had been in his family a long time t hadn't been used for years.. * * F'^FOR L ^-^ A relieves STUFFY NOSTRILS •You've won half the battle against cold discomforts If you can open those stuffy nostrils and breathe through your nose without that smothery feeling. If your nostrils are clogged up, Insert Mentholatum. Note how effectively It eases your breathing and relieves the sneezing, sniffling, soreness, swelling, and redness. With all these annoyances checked, you can go about your activities In comfort. Jars or tubes, 300, MENTHOLATUM where they will fit in. The volunteer opportunities listed in the following sections have been suggested by the Federal agencies active in each field. The list is intedcd to be illustrative rather than exhaustive. I. Volunteer Opportunities in Civilian Protection Programs 1. Give air raid warden service. 2. Give messenger service. 3. Give nurse's service. . 4. Serve in medncal corps. 5. Act as fire watcher. 6. Serve in rescue squads. 7. Serve in driver's corps. 8. Serve in emergency food and housing corps. 9. Serve in staff corps. . ••': 10. Serve in recontamination corps. | II. Act as auxiliary policemen. 12. Act as auxiliary firemen. 13. Serve in bomb spuad. 14. Serve in demolition and celarancc crew. 15. Serve in road repair crew. 3 will bo printed. ; Tomorrow, listing under Nos. 2 and 3 will he printed. , OWN YOUR HOME! Since you can't buy a car — buy a house. The payments are practically the same. Modern F. H.A. Homes Now Available For Sale Several Now Under Construction Slacks in Film Fashion Notes Stars Have New Slants on 'Hollywood Uniforms' Uy DEE LOWRANCE NEA Service Slnft Correspondent HOLLYWOOD-Slnck suils are a Hollywood uniform. The film cnpilnl started the craze which swept the nation. Movie girls adopted slacks for sports, then brought them into the .studios. On nil solind stages most of the women work in slacks. Actresses, from the least of extras up to .top stars, are violent slack addicts. Studio secretaries and office girls have one united squawk—slacks aren't yet accepted for office wear. Tailored expertly, slack suits come in all price ranges. Usually the jackets are wrist-length, fitted at the waist. Bone buttons and patch pockets are the only trim. Even newer than the jacketed slack suit are clacks with matching vests, man-tailored, and worn over white shirts with extra full, long sleeves banded.in at the wrist. Another new slack version the younger stars are wearing now is n type of "coverall," taken from the airplane workers' overall. The slacks and sleeveless top arc cut in one piece and worn either over classic white shirts or under long- sleeved cardigans. Loose Freedom Brings Kcstfiilncs.s Only lately has Hollywood's younger generation discovered the lounging pajama for evenings at home Until now the tailored type did for outdoor and indoors alike. They still refer to them as slacks, or "p-js," but the trend is toward dressier styles, more luxurious materials with velvet and silk or wool jersey leading for winter wear. In colors, anything goes, with emphasis on brilliant, jewel tones. Embroidery is a popular trim—cither in metal for the very extravagant or bright wools in peasant designs. Ap- plique in contrasting tones is often seen. Typical of the "p-js" being taken over by young stars is Jano Frazcc's pot new pair. She says she bought them as the best relief she knew after spending most of her waking hours playing foil for those two zanies, Olson and Johnson, in 'H'ellzapoppin." The slim cut trousers are black velvet while the dolman-sleeved, long-torso top is gold silk jcdsey with a V-pattern in a striking scroll design in ap- pliqued black velvet down the front. Elizabeth Bcrgner has a trick all her own for evening slacks. She has hers made of sheer wools in English-drape style. The blouses she wears with them are just as frou-frou feminine as the slacks are masculine. The star of "Paris Calling," her first screen appearance in some time, sometimes oven wears frills above her simple slacks. But her favorite blouses are strictly tailored out of the sheerest of chiffon. Claudfette Colbert's newest acquisition for evening is a flame pajama uit in light wool, with bell sleeves in the fitted, hip-length jacket. Norma Shearer has a closet full of all var- eties of lounging pajamas. So, too, lave Joan Crawford, Bettc Davie and iedy Lamarr. They are all probably amused that the baby stars have only just taken hostess pajamas up. The most amazing lounging costume .o appear in these parts for some time is worn by Margaret Sullavan n "Appointment for Love," She liked :hem so well she bought them for home wear. Chances are they won't set a style, though, being somewhat on .he bizarre side. The cut stems from a Grecian shepherd boy's pants. The lull navy blue silk jersey trousers are draped in a balloon effect midway Between angle and knee Gray wool jersey molds the top in a tight, smooth fitting blouse with a wide, swathed girdle in coral jersey. Barbs • No Delays — Quick Action — Make Down Payment and Move in. ALL DETAILS OF — CONSTRUCTION - FINANCING - LANDSCAPING Handled By Us For Your Convenience, For Information See or Call The tire ban is going to put a lo of people back on their feet. Mother and daughter have a toughei time than a public accountant in keeping their figures straight. II Duce extends Christmas vacation in schools to save fuel. Evidently no trying ai get the kids, acclimated to th< Rusian climate. Sclents says the universe is not ex panding. It's bigger now than the Ger mans thought it was. The Nazi smay raze the Eiffel Towe to get scrap. We thought the Russian were giving them all the scrap they wanted. DCTION George Peck/ Pres. Phone 422 Vincent Foster, Secty. Phone 263 Music By Mail New Kansas Stunt EMPORIA, Kans.—(/P)—Music fron some mysterious source puzzled em ployes of the postoffice. Finally the traced it to a package that had bee mailed from a distant city to a com munity near Emporia. Insdie was portable radio, turned on and tune to an Emporia broadcasting station. Telephone Company Renews Rate Proposal LITTLE ROCK— (/Pj—The Southwestern Bell Telephone* company Tuesday renewed in independent action before the Arkansas Utilities Commission its proposal to increase local telephone rates in 26 communities. The cities included El Dorado, Conway, Hope and Paragould. Willkie Appointed to New Government Post WASHINGTON — (/p) — President Roosevelt has selected Wendell L. Willkie, the man he defeated for the presidency in 15)40, as one of a number of umpires and arbitrators to as- sJst the jiew 12-man war labor board and discussed Die job with him Tuesday. It was indicated that Willkie had not definitely accepted the position. SAYS SHUCKS, WHO COULDN'T ROLL 'EM FAST AND EASV WITH PRINCE ALBERT! THAT CRIMP CUT SNUGS DOWN IN THE PAPER WITHOUT BLOWIN' ftOUND OR MGSSIN' UP. NO WONDER THERE'S SO MAN SMOKES IN A P.A. POCKET TIN-AND EVGRX ONE FEATURES MILPNESS WITH GOOD TASTE—IN PIPES, TOO! 70 fine roll-your- own cigarettes In every handy pocket tin of Prince Albert R. J. RornnMiTob.Co. Wln.ton-Sa).m. N.C. In recent laboratory "smoking bowl" tetti. Prince Albert burned 86 DEGREES COOLER than the average of the 30 other of the largest-selling brands tested-coolest of all I Every man — whether reader or writer of news—sees news a bit differently^ PICK YOUR SPECTACLES Out in a California mining camp, in the early days, there was a newspaper that was "Democratic" one ' year, "Republican" the next, then back to "Democratic" again. The same readers went on reading it, went on voting the way their minds and hearts directed them; The paper, you see, had a staff of two—the EDITOR and the PRINTER. The editor was a Democrat. But by the end of the year, living up to his position as editor, he owed the Republican printer money, so he gave him the paper to edit and went to work setting type: e o o o In another year the then-REPUBLIC AN editor had gone into debt, so the trade was reversed. The point is this: The paper printed the same FACTS year in and year out, as they happened. It printed pretty much the same opinions, too. Except on alternate years Democrats became "rascals" and Republicans became "heroes" and vice versa~to the EDITOR: Every last reader gave the reigning editor the right to see the world through his favorite color of eyeglasses. Every day competing merchants lay the facts, and thek differing opinions about their wares, before you in the newspapers. Americans, knowing they are free to choose their OWN opinions and their OWN goods, see nothing queer or dangerous in such a live-and-let-live policy. In fact, they want to read what each merchant has to offer. In fact, the great DIFFERENCE between FREE America and SLAVE Europe is this very marvel. Our basic law gives each of us the right AND THE DUTY to see things and to think and to act as our consciences and our information direct. Your newspaper is doing its job very well indeed if it brings you ACCURATE facts and honest opinions—the more of each, the better for you. It is your job and your great privilege to agree or disagree. May we never see the time when GOVERNMENT or BUSINESS or LABOR or any u ism," "side" or "movement" tries to equip us ALL with the same rose-colored spectacles! Read, each Tuesday in this space, the messages about your liberty and how America's newspapers help you defend H. Your letters of comment will be appreciated by the editor and by this committee—Newspaper Publishers Committee, 420 Lexington Avenue, New York City.

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