Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 5, 1942 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 5, 1942
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Page 6
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Her Make HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS However, Lots of Jfcayt Wearing Army Clothes Now § ? , By HERMAN ALLEN "" AP Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON—Here's one benefit Although a left-handed one—that ,.>ir conferred on the American con- 'Stoier. A war production official f ttld the story this way: ' « "When war came, many men put on a uniform instead of a new suit Since men's clothing is made up a ,year or more ahead of time, this left great stocks of suits on hand for those in civilian life." The official, sketching a broad pic- lure of what the clothing suituation ' r wHl probably be after a year of war, Was optimistic on most counts. Shipping: and Suits ,• "We can say," he continued, "that ^ there is enough wool yardage on hand and enough suits on the racks to last , easily through the coming year. After that it depends on the shipping situation—whether we can get enough wool from Australia and South America to go with our domestic clip, which supplies less than half of our normal requirements. > "If worst comes to worsted—if you'll FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WATCH CRYSTALS 35c All Work Guaranteed KAY's OUT OUR WAY Thursday, February 5, 1942 ByJ.R \\ \ WE'RE GOIM' TO FIX TH 1 TROUGHS AM' TH' FEMCE AT SEEP SPR.IMGS, AM 1 WE NEED CATTLE SALT "THERE--KIM YOU HOLD TH 1 RIFLE AM' WHICH'D YUH SOOMER HOLD IM VORE LAP-THIS SAMD, "n-v WIRE, ER. TH' SALT? x\V -SHOVELS? X. I BET IF THEM FELLERS FOUWD A CIC3ARET BUTT IM THEIR, CAR.S BACK EAST, THEY'D FIRE TH' SHOFER., BUT THIS IS FUM / .Williams WELL, DEV'S TRYIKj' TER LOOK LAK COWBOVS- , BUT AH 'DOAKJ THIMK EVEM A LOAD o 1 COAL IM DERE COULD HELP DEM SUITS.' r-" w THE TRA\L TUXEDOES <TR>. WILLIAMS 2. s . 1042 BY NCA SERVICE. INC. T. M. BEC. U. S. PAT. OFF. allow me to make a joke about something that we don't think is going to happen—why, a wool suit is pretty tough, and we can wear our clothes an extra year and get by very well. "Right now we have so much wool on hand that when the Army asks bids for a million overcoats it gets bids for six million. The bite that the Army will take out of the wool supply won't be felt this year, however. "Where the war undoubtedly will be felt—and fairly soon—will be in a reduction in the number of styles. You'll Marvel at the Difference in $795 Here's fashionable walking so different you'll thrill to that buoyant "lift" at heel, arch and ball of your foot with your first three steps—in Rhythm Step shoes! Come in—see how their magic, weightless Rhythm Treads ease your step—in the newest and gayest of style;! Came in tuuL AtaJu tt* 3-SUp. Central War Time Starts Monday February 9th. Our store hours will be 8 A. M. to 6 P. M. TALBOT'S We Outfit the Family WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and CITY BAKERY Prescott News ByHELENHESTERLY Telephone 163 Tire Permits Swilh relatives and friends. February quota of tires for Nevada] Mrs. John A. Davis returned Wed- county listed the following permits issued by the local tire rationing board. Ruben Adams, Prescott, 1 tires and 1 tube. Obsolete. T. E. Honea, Prescott, Route 6, 2 tires and 2 tubes. Obsolete. Last week permits were given to: F. T. Munn, Rosston, Route 2, 2 tires (truck.) J. E. Mitchell, Willisville School bus, 4 tubes and 2 tires. Lee Holman, Prescott, 1 truck tire. W. C. Wicker, Prescott, 1 truck tire. Christopher Oil Company, 2 tires and 2 tubes. C. D. Ward, Sheriff, 1 tube. H. F. Butler, Rosston, Route 2, 1 tire and 1 tube. Robert Green, Emmet, 1 tire and 1 tube. Logan Grocery Company, 2 truck tires. White's Bakery, 1 tire. Imon Riggs, 1 truck tire. Basketball Game The Prescott Wolves played Willisville Tuesday night.- The Senior boys of Prescott were defeated by Willisville, 34 to 29. The Junior boys of Prescott won over the Willisville joys. nesday night from Jonesboro where she has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Davis. Mrs. A. Williams, Mrs. Matt Hitt, Mrs. Douglas McSwain, and Mrs. Gv- rin Elsworth spent Wednesday in Little Rock. The Wcslcyan Guild The Wesleyan Guild of The First Methodist church met Tuesday night at the home of Miss Srances Bailey The program opened with the devotional given by Miss Helen Scott. Mrs. L. J. Grifford gave an interesting talk on "Destroying Religious and National Prejudices." During the business session it was agreed that each member start a '"sunshine bag." Negroes Enter Food Campaign Classes Are Inspected by Education Leaders The Negro Fnrm Families "Can Feed Themselves Campaign" is getting tinder way in the Hayncs Chapel and Mount Hebron Communities. The The purpose—for every sunny clay a penny is put in the bag. The money will be counted at the next meeting. A delicious salad plate was served to the twelve members and two guests that were present. Nevada County Medical Society Dr. A. S. Buchanan entertained members of the Nevada County Medical Society Tuesday night with a dinner at his country home, Buck Lodge. Among the out-of-town guests were: Dr. Don Smith and Dr. Lile of Hope, and Dr. Norwood of Locksburg. Thursday Contract Club The- Thursday Contract Club met Tuesday at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Allen Gee. After a lovely luncheon, bridge was played by the eight members present. High score was awarded Mrs. Al Williams. work of these communities was inspected Monday by Dr. W. M. Elam, Regional Director of Negro Vocational Education, Washington D. C., District Supervisor O. J. Seymoure, Arkadelphin, Teacher Trainer, R. L. Reynolds. Pine Bluff, Dr. J. B. Watson, President A. M. & N. College, Pine Bluff, nnd two members of the college faculty M. Martin and S. D. Henderson. The educational leaders were well pleased with the progress of the campaign. The tour turminatcr! witti an af- teincon class at Hnynes Chnpel school, conducted by M. S. Stuart, Verger High School Home Economic teacher and J. A. Harris vocational agriculture. Classes will be held regularly at Hayncs Chapel, Mount Hebron and Yergcr high school to help fanners produce food and feed for themselves and help supply the nation with supplies to win the war and write the peace. Yergcr high school, center for ne- groes is one in the Southern Region that has been selected to demonstrate to the South that negro farm families can feed themselves. The farmers who have been given an opportunity in the Hayncs Chapel and Mount Hebron communities have had to accepted very little relief food help from the Relief Dcpurtmct. Many of these will buy homes of small acreage in the near future. Several have already set the home owning pace. The Vocational Department at Ycrger High School will be glad to list any land for sale that will be a good location for homes for negro farmers. Diplomatic Note: How to Swing S. A. NEW YORK -</p)~ If the United States wants South American good will, say the Raymond Loewys, it should send down a good ja/.z band •and keep the institution boys nt home. The industrial designer and his wife formed their opinion after a three- month business nnd vacation lour. Eighty per cent of the music they heard in South America, the Loewys say, was of northern origin, "Daddy" was a huge favorite, because it was an easy word to sny "You can sit at a table and slnrt discussing the States and the talk may got pretty acid," says Locwy. "Then the hand hits up 'Daddy' and the ar- Ruinent is all over. They smile and clap their hands with the music." Mem Women Over 40 Don't Be Weak, Old Ftel Peppy, N«w, Years Younger Tnko ORtrnx. Cnntnlna gtncrnl tonlcfl. filltmilantfl often fiwitwl nflfr 40—!»• hrollM larking Iron, calcium pticflphAto nml Vltnmlti Hi. A 73-ypnr-olu doctor wrltps: "It did BO much for pntlenM, I took It niynnir. Ronltft were tint." Special Introductory site CHtrfx Tonic Tahloi* routs only 3.1c. 8t»rt tecllng peppier nml yearn rounntr. tlih very day. For solo at all good drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at Cox and Gibson Drug. WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas THE FLAVOR TELLS BLUE PLATE Mayonnaise +f ^ft-ii??^ MADE BY THE WESSON Oil PEOPLE Buy the Economical Pint Siza '-•' l ••" Society Frank Tuberville left Wednesday on a business trip to Rockford, Mich. Earl Clark and H. F. Hennington of Memphis were visitors in Prescott Wednesday. Ben Whitaker, who is stationed at Luke Field, Ariz., has been promoted to a sargeant. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Whitaker. Dudley Gordon has returned to Dallas after spending a few days here Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in- lamed bronchial mucous mem- sranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must? like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION For Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis MEALS TASTE BETTER This is because manufacturing equipment is needed for uniforms. Less Fancy Colors "Another thing, there are some dyes that we can't get any more. Overalls and work clothes probably will be made in the natural color instead of blue, for instance. "We have a surplus of cotton, of course, but we have a smaller supply of yard goods in cotton than in wool because some cotton looms have been turning out stuff for sandbags However, there's plenty to last the year and then some, particularly if women will cut down a little on house dresses. Sometimes they buy a hall lozen at a time." Silk imports are gone, but production officials figure there will still be plenty of rayon and nylon. The present stock of girdles and other clothing items containing rubber will las the year, but after that it probablj will be just too bad. Defense also gets first call on metals and many of the things that go into plastics, so there may be a shortage on buttons and trimmings. The war did a left-handed—or left- footed—thing to shoes, too. The Agricultural Department is calling for an increase in the kill of cattle from 25,000,000 to about 28,000,000 — and there's that much more leather. "As far as we can tell now," a leather man assured me, "there will be plenty of good quality shoes for everybody through the next year, and probably for the next two or three years, if the war lasts that long. Heels and Toes "Shoe production increased 25 per cent to 500,000,000 pairs last year. The Army took 20,000.00 pairs, really only a drop in the bucket. The increase in slaughter of steers will take care of a further increase in shoe manufacture if necessary. "Rubber heels may have to be discontinued but the rubber industry has found it can make heels satisfactorily out of reclaimed rubber, and there seems to be plenty of reclaimed rubber for the present. If it runs out, we'll have to fall back on leather heels." In the unlikely event that a leather shortage should develop, the Army I will naturally get first call, and after j that the supply will go to work shoes. Meanwhile, lady, there's; no need tc worry about those inexpensive fab- i ric shoes. Plenty of material—and ; they can't make army shoes on those 1 machines anyway. DANCE TEXARKANA ARMORY Sat. Feb. 7th Music by George Wald and His M. C. A. Band 75c per Person and Tax ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Main Street Phone 318 W Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co. OX COTTOX ROW Agents for International FERTILIZER We recommend that you buy your fertilizer now. As the ingredients in fertilizer are used in the manufacture of munitions, shells and bombs. Pi-ice subject to change without notice. KROGER new customers demand the EXTRA flavor... and the EXTRA goodness of — KROGERS TENDERAY THE ONLY BEEF THAT'S'ALWAYS "• FRESH AND TENDER SUND#r KA • a.1 s* Tenderay Delicious Lb. TOP SIRLOIN 39c I KROGERS ISCCi Kroger's Tenderay speeds up natural tendering 14 times, outmodes wasteful ageing, conserves valuable juices, reduces loss of natural vitamins. Kroger's Tenderay is the world's only government patented method of tendering fresh beef. Grade for grade, j no other beef so fresh can be '•so tender! This claim cannot be truthfully made for any other beef. W*. IPPr 7 TENDERAY BEEF CHOICE THICK RIB ROAST '"• 29t iffiU TENDERAY JUICY SWISS STEAK lb. 32c i TENDERAY FOR BOILING SHORT RIBS >b19c 2 for 5c PORK CHOPS ,b25c BACON Sliced lb. 27c FISH Whiting lb. 12k BEEF Pure Ground OC^» lb. Z.DC Sausage Pure Pork lb. MEAT Salt lb. Mild In flavor and oven-fresh . . You save! Help load a gun today-buy DEFENSE STAMPS el your KROCiR STORE EMERALD Lb. Walnuts 15c Candy Hard Mix COUNTRY CLUB CORN Vac 2 Cans 23c C. & E. GRAPE JUICE,, 25c AVONDALE Flour 48 Ibs. COUNTRY CLUB PEAS Small 2 Cans Q7-, for O/C EMBASSY Pkg. Marshmallow lOc ARMOURS PURE Lard Bibs. Spotlight COFFEE Pounds D/C Country Club COFFEE Vac. Sealed 1 lb. can 3Qc 2 !b. can 58c FLORIDA 126 Size ORANGES doz. ?9c California 126's ORANGES Winesap APPLES doz. 15c 48 SIZE LETTUCE head 10< Certified Seed sk. $ POTATOES GREEN -»f\ Cabbage 3 Ibs. (UC K. J. CAPLINGER Jr., Mkt. Mgr. CECIL W. DENNIS, Gro. Mgr. KROGER ACCEPT THIS AMAZING GUARANTEE: Buy any Kroger brand item.'- Like it as well as or better than any other, or return unused portion m original container and get FREE same item in any brand we sell, regardless of price

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