Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 27, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, January 27, 1942
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Tue»«lay. Jonuorv 27, 1942 HOPE StA*, HOEE, ARKANSAS Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Tnesdny, January 27Hi Hope Business and Professional Women's Club, Italian spaghetti ..). supper at the Experiment Station club house, 7 o'clock. Miss Ruby McKce and Mrs. Thclma Moore Will be hostesses. American Legion Auxiliary, ... home of Mrs. M. M. McCloughan, ' 2:30 o'clock. Mesdames Edmaes- ton, Thrash, Luck, and Marsoni will be associate hostesses. "The Timeless U-ind" |, y Eleanor Dark Is New Book at Library "j "The Timeless Land" a recent selection of the Book-of-the-Month Club is a richly colorful story of the first five years of English settlement in Australia, and of the black natives whose life and culture and natural .. gaiety were so cruelly destroyed in ' that short time. The story is a dramatic one, here eloquently told. The few boa (loads of convicts who land in Sydney Harbor in 1788 make poor pioneer stock indeed. That they survive at all is due to the cour- !"_• age and wisdom of their Captain Phillip. His story is told here, as is that of a fictional character, Andrew Prentice, n red-headed convict who escapes, and flourishes with his native wife in the wilds, while his , countrymes back at the settlement 1 are near starvation. Parallel to the slow establishment of the white colony runs the sad history of the black men's demoralization, personified in Bennilong, an historical figure and leader in his Night club in Texarkana and was attended by Miss Hattie Anne Feild and Mr. Woodall, Senator and Mrs. James Pilkinton, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Richardson, Mr. and Mrs. George Ware Miss Claudia Whitworth and Ben Norwood, Miss Evelyn Shofhous- er and Dr. A. L. Hardage, Miss Nell Williams and W. H. Carney, and Miss Ruth Strccker and Marvin Burroughs. Bill Howe Is Tendered Dinner Sunday Bill Rowe, who leaves this week for Los Angeles, California, was named honor guest at a dinner Sunday evening given by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rowc. Covers were laid for the honor guest, Mr. and Mrs. L. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Lacie Rowe, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Rowe, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Prescott, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rowe. Presbyterian Auxlllnry Members Have Meeting Monday An all-day mission study was held "t the First Presbyterian church Monday by the Women's Auxiliary. Four- ty members were present to hear the following ladies, Mrs. Lee Foster, Mrs. H. B. Morris, Miss Katherine Mae Simms, Mrs. Mack Stuart, Mrs. A. W. Stubbeman, Mrs. Harry J. Lemley, and Mrs, Jim McKcnzie. Following the delectable luncheon served at the church at 1 o'clock, the study was continued under the direction of the leader, Mrs. Stuart, ness toward the English. A visit to London completes his undoing. An excellent story and background make this Mrs. Dark's most ambitious and most important novel. Informal Party Given Saturday Honors Mr. Woodall Eugene Woodall, who departs Wednesday for El Dorado to visit relatives before going to New Orleans, where he will be stationed with the Navy, was named honor guest at an informal party Saturday evening. The party was given at the Lido RIALTO Now - Wed - Thurs DOUBLE FEATURE rr rr Mexican Spitfire Baby — with — Lupe Donald VELEZ WOODS ALSO "SEA WOLF" with EDWARD G. ROBINSON JOHN GARFIELD IDA LUPINO Personal Mention 't. Sill, Okla- . - id will latives and friends in the city. —O— David Waddle departs this week for Houston, where he will visit his brother, John S. Waddle, and Mrs. Waddle. -O- Jungle Fighters Meet Japs in Country Like This Clubs Friendship The Friendship Home Demonstration Club met Friday, January 16 with Mrs. Ola Moses. The meeting was called to order by !{ nU !! 1 ,, am , o i lnt ,?. f food as Panned the vice-president, Mrs. Ada Gor- ' Food-for-Victory" Campaign. Eight new members joined the club and pledged their wholehearted cooperation in making use of the improved practices as recommended by the Agricultural Extension Servcie in order to efficiently produce the maximum amount of food as planned in hum. Mrs. Pauline Hougland read the devotional. The roll call was answered by 10 members with "my family has learned to select the right foods because." Mrs. Belle Harper, poultry leader, Mrs. Albert Graves and Mrs. W. J. J explained the brooding equipment for Jones are.spending Tuesday in Tex-' arkana. early chicks. A very interesting talk on "Food-for-Victory" Campaign was given by Miss Harris, Assistant Home Demonstration Agent. The entire group repealed the Lord's Prayer after which the club adjourned to meet with Mrs. C'hloie Moses, Friday, February 20. , Mrs. L. W. Young has returned from Dallas, where she was the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. B. Cox, and Mr. Co.x. In Terrel, Texas, she visited her brother, Reverend L. B. Trone, nnd Mrs. Trone. -O- Miss Evelyn Shofhouser of Little Rock was the week-end guest of the J. W. Wimberlys. Dick Forster of Shreveport spent . „ _ ul .,,^ cuo the week-end with Mrs. Forster and j ing the production of certain food their son "Ricky", who are visiting commodities and the increased responsibilities of 4-H Club members in Plney Grove The Piney Grove 4-H Club met Wednesday morning January 21 with 43 members present. Mr. Barney W. Chambers, Assistant County Agent, explained the importance of THEATERS at Hie •SAENGER Sim.-Mon,-Tiies.-"Loiu'sJnna Purchase." Wed.-Thurs.-"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" Fri.-Sat.-"Snddle Mates" and "Unholy Partners." RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Dive Bomber" Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Mexican Spitfire" and "Sea Wolf." Fri.-Sat.-"Steel Against the Sky" and "Colorado" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment.' relatives in the city. -O Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Hairston and daughter, Aura Lou, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Greenlee spent the weekend in Dallas. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wagner (Klovia Boyce) of Charleston, South Carolina announce the arrival of a baby girl. She has been named Mary Jrene. The themperature sometimes rises to 120 degrees in the shade in May in tho Punjab and drops to around 20 degrees in December. WATCH THIS SPACE DAILY TROY'S producing the essential farm products as planned in the "Food-for-Victory" Campaign. Mr. T. P. Boyd nnd Mrs. R. D. Smith were elected club sponsors wiht Mr. Lile Easterling and Miss Marjorie Malong, local leaders. Miss Phoebe T: Harris, Assistant Home Demonstration Agent, directed a '4-H Victory' Pledge. Yellow C r cek The Yellow Creek Home Demonstration Club met January 2, 1942 at Mrs F. W. Reids. Miss Phoebe T. Harris, assistant Home Demonstration Agent, was present and demonstrated how to make a belt from black walnuts and a corsage from old felt hats. The group discussed the existing war situation and planned how they could help. Each club member plans to have a year around garden and a milk cow this year. The next meeting will be held January G at Mrs. Charlie Saddler. Officers of Yellow Creek Club are: President, Mrs. ChCalie Saddler, Vice- president, Mrs. Pi-ice Reed, Sec.-Treasurer; Mrs. A. T. Beasley. Blngcn The Bingen 4-H Club met Friday January 16. The usual business was attended to. Miss Harris gave instructions for parts in a 4-H Club Victory Pledge to be given registration day, Jan. 22, when farmers from Bingen neighborhood will meet at the school and enroll in the "Food-for-Victory Campaign"—pledging to raise their own food and feed in 1942. Several members brought some work which was shown. Columbus The Columbus Home Demonstration Club met Tuesday with Mrs. J. C. Hipp hostess. Ten mem-oers, Miss Harris and one visitor, Mr. Barney Chambers, assistant county agent were present. The Pesident, Mrs. T. M McCorkle, presided. The group sung "God Bless America" and Mrs. Fred Caldwell gave the devotional with the Lord's prayer in unison. Miss Harris explained the Food-for-Victory Campaign that is being put on in the county January 22. During the recreational period Mrs. David Mitchel conducted a cleve flower contest, Mrs. T. M. McCorkle winning the pize. The hostess served hot chocolate, sandwiches and cookies. The club will meet with Mrs. J. O. Johnson Jr. in February. With many kinds of clothing and textiles becoming limited because of the National Defense Program, there is need today for taking good care of clothing on hand, Miss Fletcher, County home demonstration agent, advises Hempstead County homemakers. The first step in taking care of clothing intelligently, Miss Fletcher says, is knowing what the fabric is made of, since, methods of cleaning, pressing, removing spots and storing vary according to the fibers in a garment. Other important considerations in taking care of clothing are knowing whether the color in a material is fast PAGE TH»M', Young America and the War Best Perscription Is to Keep Them Busy By DOROTHY ROE AP Feature Service Writer Keep them busy. That's the best prescription for the guidance of children in wartime, leading child psychologists now agree. American parents, apprehensive as to the effect of the present war psychology on their children, may take comfort in the experience of English fathers and mothers, who have found that little Johnny and Mary often weather the war alarms more calmly than their parents. "Children can stand a lot more than you might think," says Mrs. Sidonie M. Gruenberg, director of the Child Study Association of America, now planning a series fo war instruction classes for parents. "Too much protection is almost worse than too little. "Tho best plan is to encourage children to continue the daily pattern of their lives with as little change as possible. Don't alarm them with constant discussion of the war and its dangers. But on the other hand don't exclude them from any discussion of the war. Teach them to take it in their stride." Mrs. Gruenberg believes that the attitude of children toward war and its dangers depends entirely-on the parents. If father nnd mother remain calm in the midst of rumors and alarms, the children will feel a sense , of security. If, however, parents be- '. come hysterical, the children are likely to follow suit. Older children may be given certain responsibilities—things to do in case of an air raid. Younger children may be taught to play war games, so that the real thing, if and when it comes, will not be a shock. Making it Tougher DECATURE, Ill.-OPJ-If you get a flat tire here, reach for your identification card ahead of your jack. Under a drastic order designed to curb thefts of the rationed articles, police have been instructed to regard every tire changer as a tire thief until he proves otherwise. You're All Perfect, Barbara - c« Ann Myers> right - 20 months ' has a -Joan Elizabeth Stoos, 3 years, to see why Joan was named PhJj, delphia's "most perfect" baby by 75 physician* - TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS There are 562 states in India under native rulers in contractural relations with the British crown. Harrison in Hollywood •y PAUl HARRISON, NEA Service Correspondent War Flutters From the Flicker Front HOLLYWOOD— Behind the screen:®There'll be an Academy Awards dinner this winter after all, but the usual glamor-clamor is to be eclipsed by patriotic festivities and reports on Hollywood's war activities. This change in purpose well might result in the presentation by proxy of a special award for the Best Performance of the Year—to the Marines of Wake Island. Generals may be sitting behind the huge desks in producers' offices soon and burly sergeants may be quartered in scented, satin dressing rooms now occupied by stars. There's a chance the Army will take over one of the major studios as a troop concentration point and headquarters The sheer excellence of facilities makes such a move, seem likely. Each of the movie lots has 20 or more to light and to washing, whether and how much the garment is likely to any, n tove d been at a P THed\o™he e ma- £±£V^ILJ*?™~!"°™ Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. NOW "Louisiana Purchase -Coming Wed. and Thurs. Do You Dare Look Inside a Man's Mind? You would find strange, nameless desires — secret compulsions — loves and hates, and yearnings beyond belief ... A man's mind is bared in "Dr. Jelcell and Mr. Hyde"- You do see all of these things, in a truly dramatic picture — performed to perfection by u magnificent star cast. * SPENCER TRACY * in "DR. JEKYLL and MR. HYDE" With INGRIP BERGMAN — LANA TURNER DOC KNOWS FOOTBALL CHAPTER XX BETWEEN the halves an assistant coach came up to Doc and asked if he would talk with coach in the dressing room. "What's all that about?" Juddy wanted to know. "Coach probably wants his slant on the game," Van said. "Why should he?" "Because Oliver knows plenty football. He invented the split tandem when he was in college." Juddy looked as if she didn't take any stock in it. "What's the split tandem?" she said. "It's a chess opening," I told her. Doc came back with the news that Angel was all right and would start the next quarter. It was a seesaw with no 'advantage for maybe 10 minutes. Then, with our side having the ball, there was a complicated, hidden-ball play with Angel way out like a pass-receiver, and then sprinting across to block for Ramsdell who came down from nowhere and was pretty well in the clear. Big Scallinger was on the job, and turned him, and just then Angel dived plum into Scal- linger's belly as another blocker took him on the side. This time he was the one that didn't get up. Scallinger was a picture. His knees were wobbling, and you couldn't see his features for mud. Angel was dabbing at it to clear it away. At least that's what it looked like from the stands. I thought I saw something else, though, that I hoped the umpire didn't see. All of a sudden the big gorilla jerked away and made a wild swing at Angel. Angel ducked and grinned at him and patted him on the back. They took Scallinger out, fighting, while the Welliver crowd was yelling for his blood again. He looked as if he was crying, too. Van Clark, next to me, had his field-glasses on the mix-up. 1 whispered to him; "Did you see what I saw then?" "Yes," he said. "Forget it." While this was going on, Ramsdell was strolling across the line like a schoolmarm out for a walk. Maybe it came too easy for him. His kick for the extra point was a mile wide—and he hadn't missed twice before in the whole season. * * * A NGEL played like three men, ^*- after that. But everytime the boys were on their way a fumble or a penalty set them back. The count was still against us when the game went into the final quarter. It looked lousy. Then, with only two and a half minutes to go, and our fourth down, we had an outside chance for a drop kick. The stands were yelling for Angel Todd. But a tow-headed sophomore trotted out, cool as a hog on ice, and put the ball square between the posts and the game was in the bag. Doc Oliver turned around to us with that pleasant, sort of impersonal smile of his. "Well, what did you think of it?" For someone that had just cleaned up a niee {«le, Juddy was no ray of sunshine. "I wanted Angel to have more chance," she said. "Say, gal!" Van Clark leaned across to her. "The business of a linesman, in case you haven't been told, is to outplay the other guy." "Of course. But—" "Angel outplayed two opponents half the time and kept three plenty busy at odd moments. Isn't that right, Mr. Oliver?" The Doc nodded. "I haven't seen better end play since Brud Holland. There's a professional scout from the Magnates here. Todd is likely to hear from him." We all went over to Rogues Hall for a drink. There we ran into the Magnates' representative. "The big boy, here, sure did a job on that truckhorse of a tackle," he said, patting Angel on the shoulder. "I thought it was rotten, the way he tried to hit Angel when Angel was trying to help him," Juddy said. "Help him, huh?" The scout gave a hoot. "I'd hate to have anyone help me that way. Why, he rubbed enough dirt into that Tarzan's eyes to load a dumpcart." "Angel! You didn't!" "Why, Juddy," he said "he'd have got me if I hadn't got him." "You mean he tried to foul you?" Angel laughed. "What's a foul when the ump isn't looking! Be "O. K., if that's the way you feel about it," he said. "I'll *jog into town and get myself a snoot- full of celebration." We didn't see him for several days. I totted up the accounts for the week-end. We'd taken in close to three hundred and seventy-five dollars. Besides, there was Juddy's four hundred, and my fifty on the game. Again I was singing at my work. Juddy wasn't. She felt bad about Angel when he didn't show up. sensible, sweetness, had to put him out." Somebody "Well, I think it's rotten," Juddy said. "It takes all the fun out of winning my bet." Angel put on his coaxing way. "Come on, honeybunch," he said. "Don't go prissy on me. Let's just the two of us go out to dinner somewhere." "No; I don't want to, Angel," she said. "I'm going to Tambay." Instead of taking it on the smile, as I expected he would, Angel got cocky. Could you blame Mm for feeling his oats? was shy another regular. Maurie Sears wasn't coining around any more. It got me to thinking. All his friends laid off him about the mix-up at the Rice Club. But there was a bunch of small-town rats that hung around the corners, and I heard they'd taken to sniggering and passing remarks when Maurie went past. One of 'em was a big loafer named Bixie Groff. Bixie thought it would be smart to take a crack at a swell like Maurie Sears who, generally speaking, wouldn't so much as spit downwind in his direction. He braced him one morning as Maurie was going past with a hunting crop in his hand he was taking to the repair shop. "Hey, Searsy!" Being funny, of course. That kind of scum don't make themselves folksy with Mauries and Searses and Rantouls. "What did you call me?" he said. "Mister Sears, to you. Got your gun back from that Yankee?" Maurie moved toward him, and he backed up. "Don't you hit me," he said. His hand went to his belt, but he didn't get far enough to do any harm. The hunting crop cracked down on his wrist, and the knife rolled into the gutter. None of the bunch was laughing now. Bixie was mouthing over his fingers. "Look at his broken?" hand. Is it Bantry examined it. "It looks right queer, Mr. Seal's." "Take him to Dr. Starrow. Tell the doctor the bill is to come to me. Has anyone else anything to say?" That served notice on Leverton that Maurie Sears wasn't safe to fool with. The bad part of it was, though, that it started the talk up aguin. If I heard it once, I heard it twenty times from talky customers that it was only a question of time when Sears would get lickered up and go on the warpath of honor. (To Be Continued) terial. This information should be obtained from labels, clerks, and store buyers when the purchase is made. Most important step, however, in taking care of clothing is the cleaning or laundering of the. garment. Pointing out that the proper method of cleaning a garment varies with the fibers in the fabric, Miss Fletcher, gives the following directions foi cleaning wool, rayon, and cotton as recommended by Miss Sue Marshal of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. The right way to wash wool is to use warm, soft water and mild soap. Squeeze suds through cloth—don't rub. Dry in a warm place, but riot near a fire or in direct sunlight. Stretch knit garments into shape while they are damp and lay them out flat to dry. Pi-ess other wool garments while they are still damp with a medium-hot iron and a pressing cloth. Rough handling while it is wet, harsh soap, sudden extremes of temperatures in washing wale ror drying cause a wool garment to become boardy. For washable rayons, heavy lukewarm suds of neutral soaps should be used. Do not rub, but handle them with particular care while they are wet. Rinse in water the same temperature of the wash water. Iron with a modeately warm iron. For acetate rayons, keep the temperature even lower. It is a good idea to try the iron first on the back part of a hem or a seam to make sure it is not so hot it will melt the rayon. The sensible way t oclean most cottons is to wash them. Colored options need to be colorfast both to washing and to light if they are to be satisfactory for long wear. Since the present price of eggs and the need for greater production in the Farm Defense Program will probably increase the demand for baby chicks for the coming season, prospective buyers of chicks should place their orders soon so that they may be certain of getting early hatched chicks, says Miss Fletcher, county home demonstration agent. The best time for hatching chicks, Miss Fletcher says, will, of course, vary with the.breed of chickens and the purpose for which they are grown. In this regard, S. A. Moore of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, recommends that broilers be hatched before April and that, of the chicks hatched for egg production, White leghorns hatched in April and other breeds a month earlier. Stressing the fact that broilers should be placed on the market early if they are to bring the best prices, the Extension poultry specialist points out that broilers hatched after the first of April usually sell for lower prices than those hatched earlier. As for chicks grown for egg production, these shoud be hatched with the view of bringing them into production at a season when egg prices are highest, Moore says. Pullets maturing in September or early October are usually the most profitable. Since White Leghorns and similar breeds mature more rapidly than such breeds as Rocks, Reds, and Wyandottes, the Leghorns may be hatched later. Leghorns hatched in April, and other breeds hatched a month earlier should reach maturity about the proper time. Birds hatched much earlier than this are apt to molt in the fall and the advantage of early hatching will be lost, the Extension specialist says. barracks. The back lots, some of their 100 or more acres, have paved streets power, water and sewer lines. There are garages and machine shops and plenty of buildings which coulc be conveted into kitchens, laundries and hospitals. There are hundreds o: excellent offices, of course, and everything is connected by exceptionally fine communication lines. No Durbin Peace Reports that Deanna Durbin anc Universal are making peace, and that she'll star in "Boy Meets Baby" with Bob Cummings, are just wishful thinking on the part of the studio . . Frances Farmer is kicking up her heels again. She's on suspension at Paramount for refusing a role in 'Take a Letter, Darling 1 Speaking of rebellious actresses: Ida Lupino clicked big in "They Drive by Night", and then turned down a role in "Captains of the Clouds." The latter picture gave Brenda Marshall her big chance, and now Miss Marshall has refused to play in "Escape From Crime," which brings opportunity to Irene Manning. New cycle of musicals is beginning to get under way. Eight are scheduled at 20th-Fox. Paramount is preparing one titled, "Priorities of 1942" . . Irving Berlin has whipped out a couple more songs for the country's benefit. "I Paid My Income Tax Today'' will cheer the Treasury Department, and "The President's Birthday Ball" plugs the war on infantile paralysis . . Giro's, the most uppity night spot here about, has closed for the duration, and other clubs are dying. Movie people seem to be too busy to have fun formally. Goofy Gal They're telling a gag about a silly blond actress who broke into some dinner-table chatter about axis spies by saying: "You know, .1 sometimes wonder if my Japanese gardener is all right—to be trusted, I mean. The other morning I found him trimming the hedge with a machine gun." After testing reactions of preview audiences, Warners provided a happy ending for "Kings Row." The response cards said, "We don't care whether it's like the book: we just want it to end right." . . It's said that Warners bought "Aloha Means Goodbye" because a bigwig liked the title. And now the name of the story has been switched to ''Across the Pacific.'-^ Scales Tell Age By studying the scales of a salmon, an expert is able to tell the age of the fish, when it went to sea, and whether or not it has spawned. Advertising revenues of all daily newspapers in U, S. amount to less than half of the amount of money paid out in gasoline taxes by motorists of U. S. To relieve Misery of 666 COLDS LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Try "Rub-My-T(sm"-o Wonderful Liniment Bridge-time treat— chocolate logs a la Karo You'll agree - these are the easiest-to-make, most inexpensive "fancy" cooky treats you ever made. icach; CHOCOLATE LOGS Vi cup KARO (red label) 1 square (1 ounce) unsweetened chocolate 1 (2-ouuce) package chocolate sprinkles 1 square, oue-egg cake ($"x$"x y z " deep) Place KARO and chocolate in saucepan; stir over low heat until chocolate is melted. Remove from heat, and stir until smooth. Cool. (If syrup becomes too thick for dipping, stir in 1 teaspoon boiling water.) Cut cake iuto logs, about "/ 2 inch wide and 3 inches long. Dip logs into chocolate syrup, and roll in chocolate sprinkles. Place on rack to set. Makes 36 logs, 3"x '/z"x "/j". EASY! W 1 h 4 -*ii

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