Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 26, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 26, 1942
Page 4
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I % >ry Beans One ilution to i Prices Chcop Product Mas Great Food Value Home : Agent Asserts A boon to homemakers seeking to keep the family well fed and the household budget balanced in the face of rising prices is dry beans, says Miss Fletcher county home demonstration agent. Dry beans are a low-cost food in which a lot of food value is consoli- .flated, according to Miss Fletcher. Dry beans, which are inexpensive energy foods, contain proteins of fair nutritive quality and rate high as a source of the important mineral iron —the "morale" vitamin Bl, the county home demonstration agent says. For these good reasons, Miss Fletcher, says, dry beans, dry peas, or pea- huts are highly recommended by Miss Mary E. Laughead, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, as frequent items on the weekly menu. ' As far as cooking is concerned, the Extension specialist in foods and nutrition says, dry beans may be treated pretty much alike. Although a recipe may call fo rone type of bean usually most any other variety may be substituted. Rules for successful bean cookery are simple, Miss Loughead says. They arer Soak beans before cooking- overnight or at least 5 or 6 hours. To get the most food value from beans, use the warier in which they are soaked to cook them. Use soft water if possible, because hard water toughens the bean skins. Never use soda to cook beans. This destroys the valuable vitamin Bl. Cook beans slowly. On top of the stove, simmer instead of boiling. For baked beans, use a slow oven (around 250 degrees F.). Watch them carefully as they cook and keep adding more liquid. I Season beans with something salty, sour, fresh, crisp, or bright and spicy. Beans are bland and them combine well with crisp bacon, ham knuckle, salt pork, chili, a dash of lemon juice, onion, or tomatoes. At the recent cooking schools over the county baked beans was one of the popular dishes—the recipe found in "Preparation of Staple Foods for the Table" by Mary E. Laughead, Agricultural Extension Service of Ar- HOPE STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS OUT OUR WAY By J.R. Williams COME NOW, JUMIOR, GET YOUR COAT - WE'RE GOING HOME / WHY DON'T f YOU GIVE / YOUR SISTER / A HAWOWITH I THE CHILDREM I YOU SHOULD V HELP VOUR N SISTER. NOT TO GO HOME--MOT ME/ IF I EVEN) PUT A COAT OK) ONJE OF THEM SHE'D YAP THAT WE IDIDM'T RUSHIM' 'EM OUT-YOU KNOW HER/ WHY MOTHERS GET Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY New Employees g> Mrs. Tom Ross Young of Arkadelphia and Joe B. Luck, also of Arkadelphia have been added to the staff of The Nevada County Abstract Company. Telephone 163 Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulslon relieves promptly because It goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel Bcrm laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and, heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous mem- ?£3.«' T ?U your druggist to sell you , m bottle of Creomulsion with the un- Offstanding you must like the way It quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. GREOMULSION fcrG>Ugl».ChestColdi • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd , Next to Checkered Cafe ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Maio Street Phone 318 W Rotary Speaker The first speaker, Gerhart H. Sefier of New York City, of the "Institute of Understanding," sponsored by the Rotary Club will be here Tuesday night. He will speak at the City Hall Auditorium at 7:30. Mr. Seger is an author, editor, and lecturer and a former member of the Geman Reich- sta<j and its committee on foreign relations. In March of 1933, within a week after his re-election to the Reichstga, he was taken into "pro- kansas. Boston Baked Beans: 1 qt. navy beans, *& Ib. salt pork, 1 medium sized onion, 1 T. salt, 2 T. Sorghum or brown sugar, %t. mustard,' boiling water. Soak beans overnight in cold water. In the morning drain and cover again with cold water. Heat to boiling point and boil until skins crack when exposed to cold air. Take a bean out on a spoon to test occasionally. Drain again. Ccald pork with boiling water and cut in thin slices. Place three slices on bottom of mean pot, add onion, and pour in beans, placing rest of pork on top. Mix salt, syrup, and mustard with hot water until they are dissolved, and pour over beans. Fill bean pot with boiling water until beans are covered to depth of one inch. Cover and bake 6 to 8 hours in a moderate oven. As the water evaportes, keep refilling bean pot. This baked bean dish, a green salad, bowl of fruit, milk and bread makes a meal for a family good for lunch or supper says Miss Fletcher, home demonstration agent. tcctivo . custody" by the Nazis and spent three months in jail, and then six months in the first Nazi concentration camp at Oranicnbur near Berlin. Late in 1933 he escaped from there to Czechoslovakia. In 1934 he came to the United States, where he has taken out his first papers to become an American citizen. His numerous writings and addresses during the past few years show him to have a clear understanding of the movement of events, not only in Europe, but around the world. Tickets are a dollar for the entire series and can be bought from any Rotary member. ter's mother, Mrs. C. J. Brooks has arrived homo from Memphis where she has been visiting her daughter. Miss Carrie Mac Huskcy spent Sunday in Princeton. Calendar Tuesday The Garden Club will meet at the home of Mrs. Ernest Cox at 2:30. Income Tax Deputies (o Tour State An itinerary of deputy internal revenue collectors to assist persons in filing income tax returns for the calendar year, 194,1 was announced by Roy Paschal, Arkansas internal revenue collector, Sunday. The deputies will be in Prescolt, February ninth to the twelvth. Still Destroyed The- Nevada county sheriff, and revenue collector, Brad Bright last Thursday night seized 50 gallons of whisky and 100 gallons of mash from a still six miles east of Willisvitle. No arrests were made. Society Fred Guthrie of Dalas, Texas is spending a few days here with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. DeLamar spent Sunday with friends in El Dorado. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Foster spent Sunday in Willisville with Mrs. Fos- Tucsdiiy Party for Miss Mnry Ann Martin, bride elect will be given by Mrs. Peter Olof Peterson, Jr. at 8:00 o'clock. Subscribe to the Hope Star now, delivered at your home in Prescott each afternoon. Mack Greyson, Tele- hone 307. E. L. Smith Dies at Washington Funeral at 2:30 Monday at Washington Church • Edward Luther Smith, 59, died early Sunday morning at his home in Washington after a lengthy illness. He is survived by his widow. Funeral services were held at 2:30 o'clock Monday afternoon at the First Presbyterian church in . Washington, with burial in the Presbyterian cemetery at Washington. The Washington Masonic lodge was in charge. Mr. Smith was a charter member of the New Mt. Horeb Masonic lodge of Washington, and was a 32nd degree and Scottish Rite Mason. For many years he was associated Farm Commodity Prices fo Rise Sharply in 1942 Farmers Advised to Adopf Plan That Will Provide Food and Feed Midget Reduces Hempstead county farmers will pay considerably more in 1942 for services and commodities used in production than they did in 1941, Oliver L Adams, county agent, reports. Wage rates and the prices paid for practically all commodities used by farmers rose sharply during the last quarter of 1941 and, according to Ross Maiiney of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, they are expected to continue upward in 1942," The largest prospective increases in price paid by farmers arc for feed, seed, trucks .tractors, automobiles,' building material, and containers, the extension economist said. Moderate advances are expected in the price of fertilizer, gas, oil, and taxes. Many farm laborers have found employment in defense projects and in industry, and more will leave farms during 1942. In view of this, it appears that far mopcrators will have lo pay considerably higher wage rates than was paid in 1941' in order to hold workers on the farm. In order to hold production cost as low as possible, Mauncy advised farmers to adopt a wcll-bnnlanced farm plan that will provide an adequate supply of food and feed. Sufficient livestock should be kept to utilize all pasture and forage crops. Farm machinery and buildings should be repaired if possible, instead of purchasing or building now ones. In making the 1942 farm plan, he suggested farmers pay special attention to the labor requirements of the various crops, for wage rates will be higher mid it is possible that a serious shortage of labor will occur in some sections. If possible, he said, select crops and enterprises that tend lo spread the labor requirements throughout the ycnr in order lo utilize the home labor supply more efficiently. Monday, January 26, ate* PAVE THE WAY CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank nil our friends and neighbors for their beautiful cards and flornl offerings, and especially do we thank the doctor nnd nurses nt the Corn Donn Hospital of Prcscolt at the hour of our dear husband and fathers death. Mrs. Joe A. Bcaty nnd family. Good News for Many Sufferers The McCloary Clinic, E218 Elms Blvd., Excelsior Springs, Mo., is putting out an up-to-the-minute, illustrated 122-pnge book on Piles, Fistula, Stomach and Colon disorders, and associated uilments as shown in the chart below. You may now have a copy of this book by asking for it with a postcard or letter sent to the above address. No obligation, so write today and learn the facts. —Adv WUItnl Combe* ouloon oourtMy ol Clmleml Prtu Our DailyBread | If March 15 -gets under your skin, stop nnd think which you'd rather have on your neck—taxes or axis. moving caslwnrcl. That was easy for him to do because much of the loss in Russia had been sustained by his allies, just as much of Hitler's loss m Russia is in Italians, Spanish, Ru- man.ans, Hungarians, and other dupo.s People who like the Napoleonic an- nlofiy because it suggests Hitler's down fall, forget that Napoleon was back sigain the following spring almost as strong as before, and had to be beaten all over again. BUMPS UGLY SORE FACIAL _ (blackheads, due to external irritation), fry clearing-up help of the antiseptic action in Black and White Ointment. .en joy mild Black and White Skin Soap daily. C. C. Bowman & Associates Accountants - Auditors Phone 422 or 51 PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS Income Tax Matters State and Federal • Have your Income Tax Returns prepared by one who knows — and save money. • Don't wait until March 15th deadline — Time is required to do a good job. Working Both Sides of the Street Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver • Plumbing Phone 259 309 N. Main •ring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair servic* very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE as South Walnut FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WATCH CRYSTALS 35c All Work Guaranteed Wonted to Buy Good USED TIRES and TUBES Top Prices Paid. BOB I^MORrS AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmorc, Owner Dogs' Dogs Dogged By Salty Pavements NEW YORK-(XP)-Dogs got sore feet, their owners said, when sanitation crews covered icy streets with salt to help remove snow and ice. Officials said salt-spreading started again about six years ago after having been stopped because it irritated horses' hooves. And they admitted complaints come from dog awners every year. This time veterinarians advised dog owners to wash the pet's paws after a walk on salty streets and then apply oil to the tender tootsies. cotton and farming in- with local terests. He was a member of two of the oldest Arkansas families. His grandparents were identified with the earliest social, religious and political movements in Arkansas. Pallbearers were: Active— Dick Watkins, Frank Y. Trimble, Crit Stuart, Gene Pinegar Jolly Stuart and J. P. Byers. Honorary— T. S. McDavitt, J. W. Strickland, Henry Watkins, Pat Casey, Steve Carrigan, Dr. P. B. Carrigan, J. E. Barham, John P. Vcsey, Ed Williams, Bob Campbell, J. C. Porterfield, Paul Dudney, W. V. Frazicr, Dr. J. L. Booker, John D. Trimble, I. L. Pilkinton, Charlie Irvin, W. D. Green, Tom G. Hayncs, J. M. May and Lee A. Holt. j Shipyards Need Men At Once Welders « Marine Electricians -- Shipfitters ^r^^?'*o s s^^s^;sFK% v 5/T'irr i TSVT*< "-"•>? •• • '-v^-s~~-~~~. —~.~»j.,-~ v ..__^,_^.'r STORIES IN STAMPS P«i » ••««•••••t«•«. Mexican Stamp Honors Athletic Competition WORLD WAR has no room for ' T sportsmanship and the Olympic games, typical of the athletic rivalry of nations at peace, are indefinitely suspended. Mexico's youth, however, finds time to play. The stamp above, issued in 1941, honors the athletic display in the Mexican capital from Nov., 4 to Nov. 20 and commemorates the Mexican revolution of 1910 which unseated the unpopular Diaz was president for almost 30 years and ruled with an iron fist. In 1908 Francisco I. Madero was nominated by the anti-re- electionists, but arrested for sedition in June, 1910. Escaping to Texas, he issued a plan for agra-. rian reforms in addition to politi-' cal reforms, and the aspect of the revolution was changed from a political one to a social one. The proposed revisions in the agrarian setup caught the fancy of the peasants and they elected Madero president on his return to Mexico. Madero's tenure of office was brief, however, and he jjave way to Huerta. $1.12 to $1.75 Per Hour Is Being Paid Properly Trained Shipfitters and Welders! Why Earn Less? Inexperfaiced Man - - - Must Be American Citizens, White, 'Ages 18 to 60 Inexperienced men who pass certain qualifications, will be accepted for traininn in Elec- EJS&h± r ah B t! le V rklty ' V'f"^ and L °y° u ' W °' k - T'hese men mu"? ?nance hemselves through the few weeks of training necessary to enable them to go to work immediately upon completion of training, at following wages: WELDERS or SHIPFITTERS & LAYOUT MEN $1.12 Per Hour To Start Overtime: Time-and-a-half. MARINE ELECTRICIANS $.75 per Hour To Start Overtime: Time-and-a-half. The Many-Billion-Dollar Shipbuilding Program Assures Competent Men Steady Work for Many, Many Years to Come! Why Inexperienced Men Are Being Accepted for Training— ^ MIGHTIEST SHIPBUILDING PKOGBAM IN HISTORY Tho thousands of ships sunk since the war started has resulted in mi acute sbortajre of cargo vessels. Tills shortage, together with the imperative need for hundreds of nnval craft, as well as the necessity of upbulldine of pur Merchant Marine, made iiccebsarv the government's appropriation of billions of dollars for the mightiest shipbuilding program In history. It takes tinio and skill to build a ship. Shins cannot be turned out in assembly-line fashion. Present-day warships are immensely more intricately wrought than their World War prototypes. In building a destroyer, four man-hours ner pound ol material are leuuired where one sufficed iu 1818. The average cargo vessel requires from 1 to 2 years to construct; cruisers 2V, to 3 years; battleships take from 3 to 4 years to build. The biggest headache for the shipbuilders is the lack of skilled workmen. Inexperienced men cannot build ships. Untrained men aro not wanted. The total shin production in 1941 was 1.000.000 tons. But the 1913 program calls for eight times as much: 8,000.000 tons! Therefore, to enable the shipbuilding industry to get into full swing, manv thousands of additional men must be trained immediately!' Training of Only 8 Weeks Necessary. Men or average intelligence, mechanically inclined, without any previous experience, if accepted for training, can bo taught shlplMlng and layout work or electric- welding in 8 ° 8 weeks. This training enable" them to start working at $1 12 per hour, with time-and-a-halt for overtime. Marine electricity training requires 8 weeks and enables men to start working at 75c per hour with limc-and-a-hali for overtime ' ,i ° m ' 3b , u ' ld «5 are working three shifts Tnrifr in" Worki ' 1 ? the «cond shift receive 10 per cent more, and those working night shift receive 15 ner shift SSE,r. P . Sr h ° Ur tha " the day ,,i U i p ,°? employment, men may attend night-training classes In mechanics, drafting, engineering, etc., without cost, to prepare themselves for uro- mollon into higher positions. Opportunities for advancement are practically unlimited for ambitious men IF YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED WITH YOUR PRESENT JOB—SEE G. W. Swift and L. Boger Direct Representatives National Schools California Welding Institute Shipyards Train ine SUiool, lac. .. . . °' Los Aiitelo, Calif. Buinbers of Los Anteles Chamber o« Commerce BARLOW HOTEL Hope, Ark. Interviews Granted Only at 9A.M. 12 Noon 3 P.M. 7:30 P. M. Mon. &Tues. Only (Wives Should Be Present If Possible at Interviews)

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