Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 19, 1942 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 19, 1942
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Page 5
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___ Capital Hard on New Comers Many Workers Leave Because of the Confusion Wrfltcn .'PrettlCute-Eh. KirP' <*> nearly always occurs after n fow months, just when lhe new employee h».s been effectively "broken in" ;Wj is able to perform his now job i-f- nciently. Every employer knows the expense, confusion and loss of ef- neioncy m his business resulting fro emiMoye turnover. I n t | le c ., soeof government, the expense alone "Ho many thousands of monlh. This is one of lhe rea«,ns why the government maintains a vast recreational program, wilh athletics indoors and out, dances and dramatics all sponsored by the deparlmenlal recreational units. It is one reason why the government is now spending nioncy to aid new workers in gelling su il- able housing nccomodations. And it HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS Notes From the County Agent Mghthouse Kills W. B. Jones, Agricultural Planning Committeeman of the Hinton neigh- borhopd, who plants around 15 acres to hairy vetch each year refused to conduct a demonstration usin K concentrated phosphate fertilizer supplied for application to one-half of (he n ° l he Induced Prof- h,»f > built for (he purpose of saving lives caused the death of hundreds of birds every year. The steady white light of the old-fashioned beacons lured the birds, and their bodies were dashed to pieces against the glass in -n e Inuce Profitably without phosphate and that he could not lake the chance on gettiri no results from half of his acreage. .,i t|, e jeep sanc ] cost of Bmgen says that 20 hairy vetch per acre, is to a oette stand and growlh than 30 pounds Will lamhetle vetch lo dale on his f nrm On -gravelly loam so |l on Ihe Mrs. H H, Huskey farm southeast of Sweet- lome the Williametle velch is considerable more growlh to date than lie hairy vetch. This is lhe first yea? for Wilhamette vetch in Hempstead Bounty report, from farmers no con- racled will be of value. Fertilizer prices can go no higher •in they were during lhe period be- Ween February 1C and February 21 1 942, according lo lhe recent price i-cler set by OPA. The order is ef! ve for GO days, beginning Febru- •;.j il. Prices lower than the maximum established by the OPA may be changed. These ceilings do not apply on nitrate of soda, sulfate of am- monia, or cyanamid. Supplies of mix- ta S°ods are expecled to be sufficient to meet the demands. Grades high in nitrogen may not be available. Farmers should determine their fertiliser needs and move them to the farm where possible. arm S. E. Loe south of Marl brook has the grothlesl field of hairy velch observed to date this year. The seeding was made in early October and was treated wilh 100 pounds super phosphate per acre. Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly • ,-«;;. reacnin S a peak of $29,000,000 in 1910, coper mining in Alaska has declined to about ?30,000 annually. Rubber heels are being made of reclaimed rubber. Skagway, Alaska, chief port try during the Klondike gold m now famed for its beautiful gardi European butlerfish lay theJi"* in empt yoyster shells. =: MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN VOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD At YOUR GROCERS and CITY BAKERY <} ; With America's War Effort forging ahead, good, durable work clothes are a necessity. Into the superior Dickie's Label, therefore 2* P ut «'e best of materials and workmansrap. Yet these advantages cost the user no more. Buy Dickies next time. There's a difference I is one of the chief reasons why fed- oral officials have never minimized the discomforts and difficulties of working and living in wartime Wash- mgton. Thai is why, loo, that in spite of »ie paper saving campaign, the recreation service of lhe metropolitan defense area is coming out with a new government employe magazine, "The tederal Communique," designed lo inform workers of ways and means of nuking.their lives in lhe wartime cap- tal a little less onerous. The magazine, won't be for free and no effort v.ll be mate lo sell il at cosl-bul all irofits will go into the employes' •ecrealional fund. Congressman Joshua L. Johns, of w For t h the other clay, when he told n C ° "? aeucs ancl *e galleries: this fiscal year up to March 4, * VS We llnvc n Complete Stock DICKIE'S Shirts & Pants McDowell's HOPE ~ ..„„.. Jtu , U[J lo raa ,. cn * G90nn V nnn , spendin « an Average of 00,000,000 a clay, and of that amount we have been running in the i-ptl UK 00,000." ** b '~ When Washington has its next test blackout, every one of lhe govern- mom's 391 buildings here will go dark, oo. There will be no more of that ± n ±" f j! avi "« som .e P«blic build! OurDaily Bread (Continued from Page One) the warriors of the republic. They oo must fight for every advantage that may be given their men and then- allies on the battle fronts. At home as greatly as on lhe seas, in the descrls, among lhe jungles, and over momuams and plains-Fighters ImproveCotton (Continued From Page One) wht e while Ihe private population gropes through darkened homes. The size of the blackout job may be guessed from the estimate of pub- i C o oo n'T ° ffi f lls tll!lt H wi » "°*t »1 .000,000 to make it total Th amount won't be spent, however i farmers in areas adapted to the longer- staple varieties to consult their countv agents as lo how they can i nl prove t^ quality and staple length of [heir col- ton by using lhe besl cultural and harvesting methods, and to ask their county USDA War Board where they ™H a"/! ^r' 1 lhat JS ndapted tu thei ^ soil and climale. The 1942 goal is a 400,000-bale in- cotlons lhan was produced lasl year In fact, the Department of Agriculture has requested an increase in slaples all down lhe line. For instance, farmers who grew 7/8-mch or 15/16-inch col- Ion lasl year are asked lo plant a va- riely that will produce one-inch fiber this year. Sea Island and American-Egyptian are needed for the manufacture of balloon and parachute cloth, pontoons for seaplanes, and other items which require a strong, light fabric. The medium-length fibers will be used in making clothing and other less specialized items. By increasing the staple length and grade of their products by. using !i le( u I St cultural ' an d harvesting methods, cotton farmers will be plav- mg a vital part in bringing about a total eclipse of the Rising Sun and lhe Nazi swaslika. The two great claws of a lobster re made for different purposes- one - rutting nnd the other for crushing When a claw is losl in an accident. He one tnai icplaces il may be of lhe opposite type,.however. .-.- working, w il blackou frames be. installed over windows an doors. In others, the lights will sim Ply be turned out. Costs only to make a delicious apple turnover the KARO way T/ieseappl Hempstead 4-H Club Make Strides Toward 1942 Goals Wartime Conditions 0 Creates Problems Which Organization Tries to Meet APPLE TURNOVERS 1 recipe pastry (jor 8 squares) 3 a ppl es Vt cup K A KO (blue label) 1 teaspoon mm,g / teaspoon cinnamon meg" Uv .li eMix f 0 * 1 " 1 !" KAR0 ' C1 ' nnam °« •»«• "Ut. 2i^^te^^[^id s = half of square to form trwngle. Press e die. totfe er e.±"K J 0 - k ' andP , rickIOP """ow»^» «»cape. Bake m a moderately hot oven (400 . degree*l^.)about20minutes.Makes8turnover" ' Foods prepared "the KARO way"su PP ly extra food energy. KAR 0 Through the cooperation of volunteer local leaders the 15 4-H clubs Hempstead county arc making rapid progress in achieving lhe goals outlined by the 4-H club council at a recent county meeting of officers and leaders; from the different com- numly organizations. War lime conditions have created lew problems which challenge the best •fforts of all farm people. 4-H Club _ nzations in Hc-mpslead County lave accepted many responsibilities which will necessitate working Ion.' lours, mtelligent planning and ap- licalion of the most efficient produc- ion practices known to scientific Agriculture. The foundation on which , iv i al ' e built P«'viclt-s for the stablishment of food and feed pro- uclion projects that make use of the pracUces known to be best adapted uaUon lnd ' vidu " 1 dub members sil- As y parl of a nation at war and con fronted with a shortage of certain es sential foods evident long before the United Stales was actually engaged in a World conflict, 4-H clubs in Hempstead County geared its production program m accordance with the recommendations included in the "Food- for-Vjctory" Campaign which is making a contribution to the war effort no less important lhan lhe industries charged with the production of guns Planes and tanks. Maximum production of essential foods has assumed ill si place of- importance in the 4- tt Club program. In planning 4-H Club activities first consideration has been given the general educational work m Agriculture and home economics es- •enlial to the success of our war time lob. County and community planning for -in agriculture and home program which meets lhe particular problem' and needs of farm people is not a new thing for 4-H Club members in Hempstead County. Representatives from different community clubs, farm or- lanizalions. Government Agencies and lome demonstration clubs have long been accustomed to meet once or twice each year to talk over cuonty and •omniunily pioblcms and lo make re- cummendalions and resolutions aimed o solve some of these problems. These meetings proved very valuable, perhaps most valuable to the manners themselves. Since the "Food-for-Victory" Cam""'" was launched an effort has been made lo make these recommendation H 'Td w r 1 -', 16 , plans of eve '-y individual 4-H Club member. In an effor to best serve the country in a production program certain essential adjustments have been made to more efficienlly solve the farm problems that are sure lo come for lhe duration of lhe emergency. II has been necessary to discuss Ihese general production problems in still smaller and more local units and to base them on more adequate information from each 4-H Club member's particular farm Htuation. Delineation into small neigh- Lorhood 4-H Club groups is very efficiently serving ;. two-fold purpose. t has made it possible lo give more loca farm hoys and girls Iho benefit >f planning, of weighing their resources and problems, and lo gather more acts about tliP.se resources and con- lilions from local neighborhoods for nore ef fee-live planning. 4-H Club leaders consisting of one nan and one woman have been se- eclerl in each neighborhood lo be responsible for projecting the agricultural program best adapted to each individual club member's farming conditions. Through the cooperation ol a good number of efficient well- traincd adult leaders the most bene- iicial scientific and economic information known to the Department of Agriculture and the Stale Experiment Stations is available lo every farm youth of 4-H Club age in Hempstead County. It is largely through this channel that 4-H Cl'ub members obtain the needed technical information on how to atlain lhe increased production of milk, eggs, peanuts elc. wilh minimum labor, minimum use of fertilizer, with maximum efficency, and with minimum sacrifice, if any, • his long-lime conservation goal Neighborhood 4-H Clubs have been .'i-ganizcd and local leaders selected n the following places: Fail-view Mr and Mrs. Earl Calto; Holly Springs, Mr. Roy Butler; Springhill, Sid McDowell and Mrs. Lucy Huckabee-' evening Shade, Mr. and Mrs. E C Wackier; Battlefield, Ed Turner and Mrs. Andrew Sinyard; Ratecliff Store -. M. Kent and Mrs. M. T. Hubbard 1 Mt. Nebo, W. B. Jones and Mrs. Lynn ! Jones, Bethlehem, Garland Laffarly I md Mrs. Gallic Rhineharl; Patmos i Albert Rider and Mrs. Robert Rider- I Shover Springs, Mr. J. E. McWilliams' md Mrs. E Aaron; Guernsey, Emory ' IhompEon Bright Slar, Wade Gilbert nd Mrs. L. H. Byrd; Old Liberty, E. i. Calhoun and Mrs. J. E. Mosier mey Grove, Pink Bgyd, Lyle Easter- ' Mg, Mrs. R. D. Smith and Miss Ma-1 one Malone; McCaskilJ, C. A. Hamil- • on and Mrs, Mae Daniels; McNab W I Ho well and Mrs. Vejma Jqjies,' | i IN THIS CASE "I? PAYS TO BE FRESH" We re talking about (hat extra freshness of our Baked Goods Coffee and 0(lr Dairy Department, Delicious Jnne Parker Cakes and Donate, and Marvel Bread- always "oven fresh". Alld ollr gno( , dniry pr(u , uc(s _ our butter, cream, milk, eggs and many different VDncbe. of cheese! Fresher too-bccause we select 'en, from the finer dairy farm and producers and rush cm direct to you. That cuts out expensive, time wasting handling. Pares the costs so we can share savings with you! SILVERBROOK NUTLEY OLEO AMERICAN CHEESE 90 Score Butter Lb. Ideal for Frying Does Not Splatter 2 2 BOX Eight O'Clock Coffee RED CIRCLE COFFEE BOKAR COFFEE 3 21 2, Caramel Layer Cake MARVEL BREAD Jane Parker Enriched Dated 1 Chase & Sanborn COFFEE Sunmaid Seedless RAISINS A&P Seedless RAISINS Bulk COCOANUT^ Sultana COCOA A&P MINCEMEAT Ann Page PRESERVES Ann P age Qf CIDER VINEGAR Sunnyfield *J 1 1 02 Corn Flakes ^ Pkg Dill or Sour PICKLES 33c Can 15 oz. O<3 Boxes 2.OC 15oz. Boxes 23c 20c Lb. Lb. 10 Box IOC 90z. Box Lb. or Jar ODC Box Bars for lOc • 12c ]/ 2 Gal Jar ^r ODC Whole Kernel Corn Laundry Soap o Crystal Whife^ O. K. Soap POWDER Lg Fairy Floating « SOAP O Cleans Pots and Pans *• Chore Girl ^ 20 Mule Team BORAX BOX Sultana Lb. Jar PEANUT BUTTER Thrift O Blackeye Peas^ Cans Del Monte O No 2 SPINACH *• Cans Del Monte |s| o 2 CORN Can Del Monte No 2 Midget PEAS Can White Sail Soap Talco EGG MASH Talco SCRATCH FEED. Talco GROWING MASH Talco STARTING MASH All Grain Horse & Mule Feed Wheat SHORTS Rice BRAN 0. K. 16% DAIRY FEED.... Wheat BRAN 20% DAIRY FEED lona FLOUR Sunnyfield FLOUR White Crest FLOUR lOOLb: : . Sack 100 Lb. Sack lOO.Lb. Sack 100 Lb. Sack lOOLb. Sack lOOLb. Sack lOOLb. .. Sack $ 2.1! $ 2.8 $ 2. $ 2.1I lOOLb. , Sack lOOLb. , Sack lOOLb. „ Sack 48 24 O Seek Lb. $ Sack Lb. Sack $ 1. $ 2.Q $ 2.1 1,5i 1.7! 'l.Tj 39c 25c NO OTHER STORE HAS THEM-AN A&P EXCLUSIVE We're talking about A&P meats! r-resh cut! Top grades! Expertly prepared! Priced to make you sing ! Sold on a guarantee of satisfaction or your money back, Tender Juicy Square Cut Beef Roast Chuck Lb., Top Quality Round STEAKS or Loin Lb Fresh Meaty SPARE RIBS Sunnyfield Sliced OT BACON Rind less Lb.O/C Top Grade For Pot Roastinq BRISKET BEEF Lb Sunnyfield Tender f\<* PICNICS Shankless Lb OZC Fresh For *\*j Ground Beef Loaf Lb. Z/C Sunnyfield Whole O *> HAMS or Half Lb. 32C Branded SALT BACON Fresh HADDOCK Lb 19c Lb 29c WHY PAY MORE FOR THESE FOODS? If you're paying more for other brands, save without sacrificing quality . . . with Ann Page. Ann.Page Macaroni 4 <| or Spaghetti Lb. I UC Ami Page broad or fine £_ Noodles Pkg. DC Sultana Mustard lona Cocoa Ann 1 Page Tapioca Ann Page Salad Qt. Dressing Jar Ann Page Garden Relish 2 Lb. j White House Ml L K 3 Cans 25C 35c Saves Time and Money Yellow BANANAS Texas 216 Size ORANGES Texas 80 Size GRAPEFRUIT Delicious 113 Size APPLES Calif. 220 Size ORANGES We buy our fruits and vegetables direct from the better orchards and truck farms—whisk 'em straight to you! 2 ibs. 15c Doz 19C forlSC 2 29c Doz. Calif. 6 Doz. Size LETTUCE Texas o CARROTS O Florida CELERY Fresh BEETS Red POTATOES Each 5C Bchs.l2C Stalk lOc Bunch DC 10u*29c Sunnyfield Pure Lord 4 c u , b n 57c Good Quality Brooms Ea Ch 29c 2 Lb. Can Cream Meal Mrs. Tucker's Sack 57C . n Baking Powder 19c 24 «»>•«». j MVIV^I 9 Shortening 8 ct 1.45 Armour's Star 2.55

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