Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 13, 1942 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 13, 1942
Page 6
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if Sugar Ition Card rV* Average American Uses 74 Pounds or a Year ALLEN 4 ' '«"tif---&*••---- 8ft avera ge American you |«Jle.,74 pounds of sugar last year, about a week. To you. sugar means first of all that the ;in your .home will be able less than two-thirds of, that this year. will this mean to the average m's innards? Will he get w ., s ™ to keep healthy? There's a |.<fjSkle-eyed little lady in the Demi of. Agriculture's Home Eco- Bureau who has the answer. pfSWKy," she chuckled, "most of us * h *" 11 ""' lot more sugar than we need g^-.y.^.iy. We just eat it because we |f like,', our coffee or our strawberries r.that way. Look here!" jj.,.,,j, x .. ..at You Need H||Ste| reached in her desk and pulled jgfliUtJa.' table that her bureau had pre- 'fjwred. It shows how much sugar |ispiieeded.a week by men and women |*mdV Children of various ages. Here PfcWIdren • ff&jia months ' .-J6 years — lf|?*:9;years ...... years ' ' !fi$!i5/years - years ......... ; years ______ years 1 ounce 3 ounces 8 ounces 10 ounces ........... 12 ounces 1 Ib. 12 ozs. 1 Ib. ........ 1 Ib., 4 ozs. s?|| erateIy active ... ;active ................ _ .._ ................ ||)J?regnarit ........................ ' 1 Ib. . 1 Ib., 4 ozs. 11 ozs. 12 ozs. M _ . 1 Ib. |?||Men '•' j.JgModerately active .... 1 Ib., 4 ozs. KSyery active 1 Ib., 12 ozs. pi*Sedentary 1 Ib. ||SSpreading It Thin riS'JThree quarters of a pound would llb^spreading it pretty thin," she admitted, "if we had to have all the KSugar in this table in the form of just |'i>lairi white sugar. But it includes all |;that you get in sirups, molasses, jel- P reserves an d candy as well [fJJBywhite, brown and maple sugar. |f|wBesides'that, the rationing plan is longa person-by-person basis. That 1'meahs Mother can buy 3 year-old S-Bustef's ration and have some of it llefi :•:•" over, for herself and Buster's |f|ther. '. |5|''S6 the situation may not be so ter- |;rilble; as it sounds. We'll just have g|ogwait and see how bad it is." >g|Sugarless Preserves j|f|Price Administrator Henderson has pai6V' f that sugar is being put aside for |next,summer's home canning season, sbjiti-the Home Economics Bureau has !?ajsplution in case-the housewife can't !fgt!!ti;iehough for all her plums w.d Sgtrivyberries. |fgYou:can put up preserves without ! sugar. If you don't know how, wriie igthe;^ Superintendent of Public Docu- Ip^nts, Washington, D. C., for Home jiCannihg pamphlet No. FB-1762. En- IJciosev.lOc in stamps or wellwrapppd HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, February 13, Civilian Defense Ballelet ••*fir;^>^>s>;^}::';j-^^S.^:;^.::;r«; You'll Be Carrying Sugar Card Like This 1918 Number psfflfjjrpu-like a bottle of pop or a piece •*'-i||candy now and then, you'll prob- y * find the pop less sweet, and _, T orvfavorite candy bar may be out ||i(Ky,:?t6ck' occasionally. Commercial jpSijiar"' users bought 40 pounds for -«Si,iry American in 1941 but are to ;;only 27 pounds this year. ...—-—. Moscot Suspended 'Til He Smartens Up sv. 4 ,•/,(-««. imjaE, Okla.—</P)—Rags II, the |;$re< department's new mascot, is on v,i-—Vat the home of Fireman Sher- |,,j.«u» Casey until he grows up and fijijearns more about the pitfalls of life. |syS.Young Rags, who replaced the orig- ||irialRags after the latter was killed '""'*-- a car in the line of duty, is not his status as a regular "fire- however. „,,„ . ,._gs still is a member of the department," officials pointed out. -* Sii "But he was hit twice within two r 5 ? once by an automobile and again «., H ...;a fire truck. Nothing serious—he § V)faSv,just bruised. But we want to fjMrihJhim out a while until he learns p^'prptect himself." 111=-=== 91 n Zl 01 1V101 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 avons jo N? 13927 i 3 - 4 POUNDS OF SUGAR 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i i i i i i i 1 1 1 1 i i i i i i i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 saNnod 8 L . 9 s In? 9 9 * 7. wo: 1 I I 1 1 1 1 1 I | 1 1 1 1 | 1 1 1 I 1 avons Jo sawnod {, f. 7. I UI'OU (NOVEMBER 1918 IMi Dalcr in4 CHUM wiD be held responsible for itricl compliince of provisions ol Ihis cord. MAXIMUM SALES TO ANY PERSON AT ONE TIME 2 POUNDS ISSUED AT DATE TO ABMES MAUD ADDRESS TKi uri b iowJ la U» thm liari wh. litnfc >mn to cMKnt .11 UIH pou&k »d n nil tut oolr Z rwk TOTAL 2 4 6 8 He-i, Jmt, 5 i 7 „ POUNDS 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 » i i i i i t i i i i i i i i i i OF SUGAR 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 | 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 TOTAL 10 1? 14 16 OCTOBER 1918 CONSUMER'S SUGAR CARDJg TO BE OeUVlRCO AS PEB SCMEDOLC *^^ Doddering oldsters who cut down on sweets during the World War when they went to the grocery store. Sugar rationing cards soon to ' _ __ good deal like this one. will recall carrying this card be issued will probably look a CrippsMay Come to U.S. Britain's Ex-Envoy May Sit In Capital Councils By MINTON BRONNER NBA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON—London gossip has it that Sir Stafford Cripps, who has just relinquished his emportant post as British Ambassador to Russia and returned to England, may be named a full Minister of State to sit on an allied war council in Washington. If that eventuates it will bring to America one of the strangest characters in British public life: An attorney for the rich who plugs for the poor. An ardent Church of England man, who became a rabid Socialist A bookish recluse, who became a super soap-boxer. A Socialist who was so Leftist that the party fired him. An envoy to Russia so successcul that the same party thinks of him as a future Labor Prime Minister. Cripps, like his father, the first Bacon Parmoor, is a sample of the high-brows of the upper crust in England, who have in the past twenty years been turning to the Labor party, whic his a Socialist party. Stafford Cripps, born in 1889, is a graduate of Winchester College and University College of London, becoming a barrister of the Middle Temple in 1913. Fourteen years later he could put the coveted letters "K. OUR BOARDING HOUSE with . . . Major Hoople W3JE.NOO TOOTING) TUB AIR. RAID SIREN ABODT <**v AIN'T T G\V1NT BORNEO f^*-M6Ai SPLIT $157, WHAT'S LE EGAD, JAKE/ PUBLICBKEMV NUMBER. ONE- WOULD BLusrVAT SUCH BANDtTRV/.*"- AS TRAILER,T MERIT HALF THE PURSE -«~ BUT 1 YOU TOSS NAE *2S THAT H LOANED NOD/ ^ WAK-KAFF/f ^ HOW ONi E AR.TH COULD YOU „ SCATTER,^ 11*7. 31 INi EXPENSES . ^ D\D YOU "OP THE CONDUCTOR WITH A DEFENSE BOND EXJE.R. vou k \- BOARDED i A STREET THIS TAKES GOOiSAfO OPP THE SECOND-, 6EANJ D1 ANYWAY/ m Producing Food War-Time Job for the Farm 1942 Farm Production to Be Largest in Nation's History "The wnr-time job of formers is lo provide the food and fiber for victory,' I. W. Duggan, director of the southern division of the Triple-A swid in an address to cotton farmers and agricultural workers at n colton insurance meeting at Memphis. "The job is well under wsiy," Duggan continued. Cargoes of food are moving in ever-increasing volume across the Atlantic to Britain. More may be needed for other people as the struggle goes on. Those needs will be supplied. "Our farm production this year will be the largest in our history, even larger than we planned when we first set forth the goals for 1942. We are looking for much heavier demands for some farm products next year and perhaps the year following. The American farmers will meet the test. "One of the reasons why 1 speak with so much confidence on this score is the faith I have in the effectiveness of the national farm program. Designed to pull agriculture out of the pit of depression in peace time, the program is already being geared to the needs of war. Speaking for the AAA, I can say that the whole machinery from top to bottom is now functioning as a unit to further the prosecution of the war on the farm front. I am convinced that the longer we are in the war the more we will come to realize how vital the fram program is to the whole national ec- onmony. I am impatient with the talk heard in certain quarters that now is the time to start whittling away the farm program. It is much nearer the truth to say lhat now, more than ever before, is the time to strengthen the farm program in every detail. All along the line we arc strengthcining the programs for business, for labor and for industry. We can ill afford to neglect or ycakcn agriculture in this time of crisis. "The farmers enter the conflict much better prepared than they were in 1917. They have large reserves of cotton, corn and wheat. They are in a position to meet the most drastic demands of the war without doing violence to the agriculture plant. We will see no plowing up of forty mil- ARKANSAS*.,*** RUNNER, RECEIVED .SERVICE lo, igig, • 6-U Eft RE <MiTM PALM, APRIL 19,1910; 1 iTAft. FOR cftoiy OR i,APR.n, I9'9> MEDAIUE DIED W&&*$^%\ 7AN ' \&&^$im£i&Sz®, *!,• !**M*>*iifSAC'-*J*-*'\ 'V**jp*-' g "*iV,n.4'," •„,'' TIME l/NCLE "A Billion; SSSSSSSgaatBEpT^. lion acres of grassland this time. Our | agriculture problem will not be aggravated by wasteful exploitation of .soil resources as it was following the first war." In discussing crop insurance for cotton, Mr. DuRgan said that there arc three fuddamcnlal principals that must be kept in mind in connection with the program. They are: First, it must be soundly, equitably and economically administered. Second, the program rates musl be based on sound insurance principles based on equity and not what the traffic will bear. Third, is the amount of indemnities paid and the method of arriving at the indemnities. We must at all times remember that the farmers, themselves, arc paying the bill for crop insurance and they must be convinced that they are all getting a square deal in the matter of indemnity payments. Originally, tin cans were called "tin canisters," but early-day bookkeepers We, theWomen You Can't Re Too Busy to Do Some Win- Work By KUTII MILLETT There arc two types of women who are already out of step toddy. One is the woman who snys, "I would like to bo doing SOME kind of war or community welfare work—but I just don't have tlio time." The other is (ho kind of woman who still lias leisure time. The women who arc in stop with the nation's spcudcd-up war effort are those who feel like the woman vth volunteered her services for the 19 Fight Infantile Paralysis Cnmr with the explanation: "1 haven't mucl time. 1 am doing Red Cross work nn I am an air raid warden. 1 have ta' be home when my children return 1 from school each dny. But I wnnt to do what I cnn to help, bccnasoj I have mndc the awful discovery that I have a few IDLE hours in my dayj This is no year for having any frcoi time, although we can't all be doing! war work all of the time." The womtm who thinks she Is loof busy taking cure of her own fnm-j ily lo find time to lake on any war or charily work is still thinking in terms of peace lime. In war lime, it is up to eacii one of us to find the time to contribute in some way to the great national effort. In order lo find the time we mny have to cut out a few of Ihe housekeeping frills and drafl other mem-. bora of the family into doing some; of the house work. Wo may have to' give up Ihc hours we used to fill do- 1 ing nothing (for instance, playing bridge) and substitute work companionship in Hcd Cross headquarters for play companionship. We mMy have to pul our children on llieir own a little more, expecting thorn, as well as the grown-up members of the family, lo cooperate. But if we really want lo, we can find Iho time to do something for the good of some one besides ourselves and our families. As for Ihe woman who has more time than she knows what to do with, well, there's juut no excuse for her any more. Every hour she lias is needed today, and it doesn't lake much searching to find where those idle hours can be put to good account. We should be ashamed today of wasting hours—or nol spending them to the best advantage—as we are of any other kind of waste. Punishment In HungtinRtoii, Ind., traffic violators have a "scarlet letter" pasted on their iiulomoblic windshields. These musl be carried for 30 days. ACNE IS A PAINFUL CURSE abbreciated space. the name to conserve Try the clearing-up help of Black and White Ointment's antiseptic action. Help lessen pain's ugly effect on looks. f&" To remove grime, oily film, use mild superfatted Black and White Skin Soap. How To Relieve Bronchitis Crcomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the scat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. 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 IS C.", meaning "King's Counsel," after his name. -It indicates one is at the very top, in the legal profession. Lived Life of Country Squire j His fees annually ran into six fig- ' urcs. He lived the life of a country, gentleman on an estate in Glouches- lershire. Occasionally, just as doctors sometimes treat poor patients free of charge, Cripps took the cases of pool- men. That led him to investigating why ther ewas poverty, and in 1929 he formally joined the Labor party, thinking its principles held the best hope for the under-dogs of society. In later years he said he wanted to fight "British country gentleman Fascism." He was elected to Parliament for East Bristol as Laborite, and soon made his mark in the House of Commons. For a brief period, 1930-31, he was Solicitor General. As the years passed, Sir Stafford zecame more and more an ardent admirer of Soviet Russia and, in consequence, more of a Leftlist in the Labor party. So much so that the executives of that party formally ex- dpmmuniculed him. But he went right on. His special target, however, was the late Neville Chamberlain, then Tory Prime Minister. Constantly he attacked him as the great appeaser, who played up to a German who was bound to be a foe, and who ignored a Russia that might be a powerful friend. After the war broke out and after Chamberlain fell, Prime Miinster Churchill named him as Ambassador to Russia. Cripps did not wean Russia away from its neutrality pact with Germany. Hitler did that himself by tearing u pthe pact and making war upon Ihe Soviet. But it was Cripps who largely convinced Stalin that the Britain of Churchill was a radically diferent thing from the Britain of Chamberlain. The Russians trusted him, because they knew how he had batllec for them. Oddly enough, though still excommunicated, the Labor party looks to him for future leadership. Prominent labor leaders, whom this writer knew in England and who have been on visits to this country lately have al told me that when and if the Laboi party ever assumes control of the government, Cripps will be the best bet for Premier. As a profound lawyer, polished man of the world, keen debater and fighting orator, they said the ranks of Itibor outside of London favorec Crippd fur chieftain. And they were at pains to explain that London is no more all England than New York is. all Tmerica when it comes to public RICINAIOR P! CONSERVE GAS rl/ CONSERVE ENGINE and outstanding leader of the CAR CONSERVATION PLAN' Designed to keep America's cars serving for the duration. ... To prolong the life of your car—to avoid many major repair bills—to protect your pocketbook—to preserve your motor car transportation* . . . See your Chevrolet dealer today for full details of Chevrolet's original "Car f m n -i i Conservation Plan," and keep your car serving well by keeping it well serviced* A MOBILE NATION IS A STRONG NATION Always see ypOr local '"'' ; CHEVROLET DEALER FOR SERVICE on any car or truck CONSERVE TRANSMISSION —1.PA I CONSERVE EVERY VITAL PART YOUNG CHEVROLET CO. Hope, Arkansas

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