Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 17, 1942 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 17, 1942
Page 2
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MOM Sf Aft, MOM, ARKANSAS Ihfor- lofion Booth Causes Comment STUfNEl*! 1 rASfltifOTON—Another storm is ( the boards in Washington nnd probably won't assume the ftionS of that- which recently through the Office of Civilian it's likely to be a worthy or. one resulted when it was dis- oVered that behind the rough board *' i 1 that baffled sidewalk superin- dents in the block between Four- and Fifteenth on Pennsylvania a new $600,000 two-story diilg to house Lowell Mellett's Eiee of Government Reports is be- j'built, and that a new adjunct of •, office Will be a super-informa- 5Tbureau. According to preliminary ins, uniformly dressed girls would iout Information to all comers (iere'to do business with the govern- nent. ^It Was estimated that this corps of veretfes could handle about SO cent of the queries. Persons ask„ the other 20 per. cent would be iferred to OGR staff specialists. iitoHally the new information ser*has been called Mellett's "brain and "the great Washington ondoggle." SMellett says that there is consider' misconception about the building I'plans for .the new information vice. He disclaims that the idea -.g-J! his; but says it originated in the tEfesident's cabinet when department ads expressed positive ideas on a for such an overall information(Li 1 service. He points out that it is expansion of OCR's present 3? S. information Service which is w 'answering some 2,000 telephone, l ; and personal queries a day. _he. building is being built from irids administered by the Public |Building Administration from a "blank appropriation made by Con> to take care of the government's |skyrocking office needs under war""" ne conditions. Where funds will from for hiring the 140 ad- employes estimated necessary > man the superservice isn't apparent it The senate appropriations ignored la^retjuest recently that the ?800,000 ^ be taken off the OCR's opera- itldnal allowance. this isn't the easiest govern- _nt in the world to get information put of, it isn't the government's fault. Aside from OCR, the Army and Navy, 'jietWar Production Board, the Com- nerce Department one of the best : last time we looked in on them) |j|hd many other departments and fagencies have their own information aus. libThe OGR was set up under Ihe pjfresident's organization act of 1939. Malfunctions are "assisting the Presi- |aent jn dealing -with special problems ' equrring cleaMance of, ','. information jjtween federal and state and local pfovernments and 'private institutions. |jt/keeps the President currently in- ned of the opinions, desires and ^complaints o£ citizens and groups of '^sitizens and of state and local govern- nts with respect to the work of federal agencies." '|lta division of press intelligence upplies Congressmen and other gov- oflicials with a daily sum- of press news and editorial dis- ^assions of "governmental, economic 1'related subjects, clipped from 350 wspapers. ; Will Jops Strike at Siberia Next? Sta of Okhotsk SAKHALIN TOKYO - JAPAN SHIKOKU p ac ir lc ocean THREATS RUSSIAN BASES JAP BASES yc Scenes of previous **• Ruue-Jop border clashes Scale of Miles 200 Russia may be the next target of Jap attack if Tokyo seeks to eliminate Siberia as a potential United Nations base. Great distances involved in further thrusts at Australia, India, Hawaii or the Aleutians would put additional strain on Jap supply lines. Harrison in Hollywood •y PAUL HARRISON, NEA Service Correspondent Bum Hoofing Makes This Movie Hum Eliminates Old |rt» J (Continued From Page One) ^launched in 1905, she slid so swiftly |dpwn to the water that she set lire the ways. The amazed sponsor for,.?got to pronounce the words "I name Dubuque." Quickly the christen^ pg party boarded a tug, chased after pthe new craft and the sponsor smashed ithe bottle of champaigne against the iJJDubuque's side. e used to wonder what made wheels go round. Now we're won- when they're going to start liening it. HOLLYWOOD'- The highest-salaried group of chorus girls who ever hoofed in Hollywood are kicking up their glamor-gams these days in a new version of the old hit play, "Broadway." Collectively, these supercuties also happen to be the worst dancers seen in Los Angeles County since the 'Junior .League Follies of 1929. It isn't that'they're clumsy -or inept, or that they're going in for corny comedy. In fact, movie audiences won't even be aware of the undeveloped state of their dancing talent because their work as a chorus will be shown only in brief scenes scattered through the picture for atmosphere. Also Self-Defenders You see, these chorus gals are really actresses.' They "were chosen for their ability to speak and reveal snappy lines, and for beauty of face, and for aptitude in putting up a good fight when pawed by leering • gangsters. The wages of these fancy dishes start at ?350 a week for the least prominent one, and from there shoot up sharply to an unstated top for the leading lady, Janet Blair. Being actresses, they don't mind being ribbed as poor chorus girls. Miss Blair once studied ballet dancing, but not this type. Marie Wilson appeared in "The Great Ziegfeld" early in her career, but she was a showgirl who just posed and walked around. Iris Adrian once had a role as a member of a honky-tonk chorus but that didn't offer much in the way of dancing training. Others of the six babes in "Broad way" are Anne Gwynne, Elaine Morey and Dorothy Moore, none of whom could do a time-step or shake a se- First Aid for Potluck Dinner A Stormy Night Con Moke Forty All the Merrier By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Wide World Features Writer It doesn't have to be fair weather for good neighbors to get together for a potluck supper. A stormy night, in fact, can make the party all tho merrier. Each person may contribute some- tiling in the way of food or service in the way of food or service in the kitchen nnd dining room. The hostess gets the house reudy, puts out table settings nnd possibly furnishes coffee and i trimmings—although she may have to let the guests bring their own sugar. There are many templing | dishes to be served for such gatherings. Escollnped Oysters Benedict To serve 8, mix M> cup butter, melted, with 4 cups rolled dried bread or cracker crumbs, 3 tablespoons chopped pimientos, life teaspoon salt, Vi teaspoon paprika and 2 tablespoons minced parsley. Using 1% quarts oysters of medium size, sprinkle a '/. inch layer of crumbs in buttered baking dish. Cover with layer of oysters and odd '/4 cup milk or strained oyster liquid. Cover with more crumbs, oysters and milk. Repeat until the dish is full. The top layer should be opsters. Bake 35 minutes in moderate oven. Marcaroiii Creole Simmer 5 minutes, 1/3 cup each chopped green peppers, celery nnd onions in 4 tablespoons butter. Add 4 cups cooked macaroni, 2 cups tomatoes, 1 crushed bay leaf, life teaspoon salt, % teaspoon pepper, Vi teaspoon powdered cloves and 1 tablespoon minced parsley. Simmer 5 minutes. Pour into buttered, shallow baking dish and cover with 2/3 cup grated or finely sliced cheese. Bake 30 minutes in a moderate oven. Serves G. Cornburger Brown a pound of hamburger with 4 tablespoons bacon fat. Add 2 cups corn, Vfe cup diced cooked celery, 2 tablespoons each chopped onions, green peppers and celery, 1% teaspoons salt and % teaspoon paprika. | Pour in 1 cup milk—or liquid from j canned corn, 1 beaten egg or 2 yolks : and 3 tablespoons butter, melted. Pour I into buttered baking dish and cover I with 2/3 cup buttered crumbs. Bake i 35 minutes in moderate oven. Serves !8. Savory Pilnu Pour 2/3 cup diced bacon in Inrge- sized frying pan, cook slowly until crisp. Remove and simmer 3 tablespoons each celery, green peppers and onions in the bacon drippings. Add 3 cups tomato juice, IVj teaspoon salt, Vt teaspoon paprika, 1 crushed bay leaf, 1/3 teaspoon powdered cloves, 1 teaspoon sugar, V4 teaspoon poulary seasoning and T cup uncooked rice. Bring to boiling point, lower heat and sim- covered 30 minutes. Remove day. The dance director insists he could have drilled them into a pret- — _ v „. „.,„.„_ „ o^- . quin until rehearsals began the other' cover artel boil 4 minifies. Wfld 1 pound' cleaned shrimp and the cooked bacon. Bake in buttered baking dish 15 min- l,vullf llclvc; UJ 111CU U1C1I1 IUIU a plUt- -"""V. ill t^Ll Lid CVI UC41M1I] ty flashy group with a little more', utes in model-ate oven. time, but two or three always seemed! •«»«to be busy in scenes with George Haft, ... , Pat O'Brien or Brod Crawford. | MlHO IOU f Most of the gals have been leading ladies in their own righ't. Anne Gwynne, now playing the second feminine part, has every reason to believe that it will do her a lot of good in Hollywood because she has the opportunity of banging a number of pistol slugs tlirouh the wicked Mr. Crawford. .Marie Wilson, who hasn't yet es- Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the /ol- lowing questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a small boy be taught to seat his mother at the table? ,*—.~ .. ..oun, VYIIU jitipu i yt:i us- 2. Should a smull boy be taught caped from the comedy-blond cate- to remove his cap when he comes gory, happens to have the same part] into the house? that Pat O'Brien's wife (Eloise Tay- •'•' KlmnM Mil lor) played in the original stage production of "Broadway." George Raft dances again in this picture, and he still can pick 'em up and lay 'em down. As the story now is bein filmed, it's definitely biographical in places, beginning and j ending in the present. At the start, lor instance, Raft is shown as a Hollywood star arrivin in New York, and one of his friends asks the truculent actor whether he's taking a vacation or another studio suspension. "What's 1 the difference?" retorts Raft. Another word about Miss Wilson: Tho last time I saw her she was abouC to start work at Metro in "I Married an Angel." She was to be a real angel and was telling me about the OUR BOARDING HOUSE with ... Major Hoople EGAD, MARTHA/ FOR. • SEVERAL DAYS I HAVE MEANT TO SURPRISE YOO WITH THIS SIFT OP #5O rl^t\(\l£ — I//VCC/. ... I \l\l T— -"-— nr^r^ ^^^^i r^f *p**• rir^U«i^ THE SUM % WON FROM. JAKE ON TKE FlSHT/«^ IMAGINE. IT SLIPPING MY MlNp *w MUST BE A BIT YOU OLD POSSUM j YOU . FOOLING ME ANY MORE THAN A TOKYO WAP, BULLETIN/ •"«- YOU KNEW i WAS WOLF— HUNTING FOR YOU, SO DON 1 T PRETEND YOU'RE A BIRD DOG/~~\NELL. IT'S SOMETHING -•"• ' '""'"eH^HzH/f & Q ••// o\ 1 2ft*t V) s. pjcr/wf. fETRlHp TP THE'PUNCH ;? f^i 3-17 Should children be encouraged to introduce their playmates when they bring thme into the house? 4. Should a child be taught to offer a cookie 'to his playmate before taking one himself? 5. Should children be taught to say "Thank you' when anyone hclpr. them with their rubbers or sm w suits? What would you do if— One of your children has poorer manners than his brother or sister— (a) Compare him unfavorably wilh the nice-mannered child in an attempt to shame him? <b) Compliment him when he doer, show good manners? A uswers 1. You. 2. Yes. 3. Yes. 4. Yes. !i. Yei. E?lter "What Would ou Do' solution—fb). "A" might make him resentful toward the other child. Know Both 7nds OAKLOND, Calif.—tfP)—The Oakland club of the Pacific Coast League has a battery that reversed itself. Pitcher Charley Buttrell began as a -.-atcher, and backstop Joe Glenn is a former pitcher. —~r*9*r* Never Gave Up BOULDER, Colo.—(/P)—After three years of trying, Ray Jenkins, Colorado university fullback, finally won the heavyweight wrestling title in the Big Seven's eastern division. Not Like His Dad SALT LAKE ClTY-(/P)—Woody Peterson, Utah fullback, doesn't play basketball although his dad, Vadal Peterson, has been the Utes' coach since 3927. The "Thousand Islands" of the St. Lawrence river actually comprise about 1700 islands. wire rigin and eleant auzy costume in which she was to float around the set. But the part was cut out of the picture. The studio had been havin so much trouble with censors that it feared to represent a flesh-and- blood glamorist us u spiritual being! (Shown at right above) A Smart 'Gay Gibson" for Juniors SCENE: PLOT: ACTION: Girl meets boy, wearing new Gay Gibson. Atmosphere: Abs. dreamy. Captures his fancy with butterflies captured in the border pattern rayon Tropical Broadcloth. Fade-out: Spangles in YOUR eyes. Biege, Aqua, White. Sizes 9 to 15. $ 10.98 Young Fashions "Right In the Groove" Swing skirts that swirl, beautiful new colorings that say, "Spring is here," a glorious new fabric, "Funinspun," linen- weave rayon, that will steal your heart away. In Highland grey, gold or Indian boy brown. Sizes 9 to 15. $ .98 Tue»day, March 17, 1942 •tShown at left) QUAKER LADY striped chambray that's really smart. Smartest new spring colors and excellent washing qualities. You'll find just your size. "Nelly Don" Printed Sheer (Shown at right) Miniature floral print young, flattering-to-wear ^— stunning with dark accessories. Slim, all-around pleated skirt . . . button front . . . Enka rayon sheer. Navy, brown, black — 14 to 44. Blue, tan torquoise — 14 $ .98 "1 ^ New Costume JEWELRY Big assortment of new costume jewelry just arrived. Select yours from our complete stock. Just the pieces for your new clothes. 98c Spring BAGS These smart new bags in Leather, Corded Fabrics, and Patent Leather, All the new fashion colors you'll see this spring. 2.98 o,, d *3.98 PROVE THAT THE TAILORED IOOK IS THE SMABT We Give Eagle Stomps SHADOW-SLI^ Gabardine Pumpt that cast you a$ a smart figure! Subtle.., elusive... flattering.,. *ty!e» to wear everywhere like your 'second self! Shown, V-throat treatment or with Piggy Bank Bow. Black only. The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison & Co. HOPE NASHVIU!

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