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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, January 17, 1946, Image 7

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HOMINY assigned
„rnRy POINT, Jan. 16. —
CIIT J A. Dominy. (CEC),
“nf Washington, N. C., as
,jSN’a new duties here Tuesday as
sumedant public works officer* and
as5- ™ officer in charge of con
assista ■ the Marine air sta
strUCt according to announcement
“°nCap George R. Brooks, USN,
byhnc works officer and officer
pU charge of construction,
n „ zander Dominy succeeds
C°?r William M. Gustafson,
ttsnR of Plaquemine, La., who
GSteen on duty here’ever since
haS c itation's preliminary plans
1he fi-s" begun in New Bern
v'ere the last part of July, 1941.
*irlJf on a native of South Da
Gusta „,' first the Navy account
kota'nffic°r at the air station and
ing t ame assistant to the vari
'beabae,rofficers in charge of
‘" Auction in their turn. After
con n re here longer than any
rTa Officer of either the Navy
0t the Marine Corps, he has been
or 1 on honorable discharge from
servile and will practice his
engineering profession in private
lifa f o "“and Mrs. F. A.
L °iny. of Washington, N. C the
1 , assistant public works officer
r w "turned to this country
bas 3 Pacific For some time
charge oi a Seabee batta
be han {he Aleutian islands, and
l0n„ntlv he has completed 18
rece" T A* on the staff of Ad
nkaf Chester W. Nimitz. In addi
P n other 1-ibbons, he wears the
Sir >nd NW «om
«* wr,
be. „ wac on duty at the naval
^'station at Jacksonville, Fla.
hO hL been in the regular Navy
I for six years, being commissioned
0 the civil engineering corps fol
irwinff his graduation from the
Eennsalaer Polytechnic Institute at
irnv N Y. He and his wife -re
making 'their home at the air sta
tion here.
16_(AP)— You don’t go to realN es
tate circles here to learn ..how
acute the housinge shortage is —
you go to the police station.
Finding a roof to get under for
the night has become so difficult
that for thresh., nights last week
three very respectable retired men.
who came nefS .for vacations oc
cupied steel bunks in-a vacant cell
block of city jail.
One stylishly-dressed woman,
carrying an immaculate poodle,
walked into headquarters and in
quired: :
“Where can I get a room m this
town? I’ve tried everywhere.”
The obliging sergeant made the
usual round of calls to hotels and
apartments, then offered the ‘‘last
Hie woman spent the night curled
up on a hard bench in the munici
pal court room which adjoins head
quarters. Her poodle snoozed in a
witness chair.
HANOI, Indochina, Jan. 16—(A1)
—Lt. Gen. Ma Ying, chief of staff
of Chinese occupation forces in
North Indochina, said today that
so long as Annasese authorities
were obient and maintained order
the Chinese would keep hands .cff
the revoluntlonary republic of Viet
Rate With Your Date
--■■ k
AP Newsfeatures Beauty Editor
Young girls this season are striv
ing for that vital, healthy look.
Youth must look wholesome and
the effect can’t be achieved with
a face that looks as if it fell in a
flour barrel or one that has layers
and layers of cake makeup plaster
ed on it.
If you want a strawberry-and
cream complexion and can’t
achieve that radiant glow by good
living and proper diet, then per
haps you do need a little makeup.
But make it light. A strawberry
shade should please the blonde,
brunette or redhead. And if a
rich, creamy beige shade of face
powder is used the makeup job
will look more natural.
There are tricks that can make
a made-up face look unmade up.
There is one simple one that mod
els use to make their complexions
look pretty. This method of ap
plying makeup requires a little
patience but it is worth it in the
long run.
The skin is “iced” first. This is
done by taking some ice and put
ting it in a smooth towel and rub
biffg it across the skin. Or, if you
prefer, you can dip your towel in
ice water and rub it across the
face until your skin glows.
Now you can apply a light
foundation lotion, if you like. Take
your sthawberry-shade rouge and
apply it in the three-dot method
on the cheekbones and rub it up
and out to the corner of the eye.
Outline your lips and apply your
lipstick next. Now you are ready
for powder. When you apply / “r
powder be sure to dust it on in
stead of rubbing it. Then take a
clean piece of cotton and orusn
.the excess off. Dip another piece
of cotton in skin lotion or freshen
er and brush lightly over the face.
Blot with tissue. Now you are
ready for your final powdering
which should complete- the job.
Powder in the same way as before.
Smack your lips to remove excess
powder from lipstick.
This method of making up, if
done properly, will make your
complexion look natural. If you
use an eyebrow pencil, you should
—WMC—P l ii »■ .* -
complexion can be achieved with
makeup properly applied.
apply that at tne same time as
the rouge. Mascara is always ap
plied' last.
Don’t ship your neck when pow
dering and if you are going to
wear an evening dress, make sure
your shoulders get a good powder
ing too. You’ll need a foundation
lotion on your neck and shoulders
to hold the powder.
A teen-age girl shouldn’t require
eye-shadow or false eye-lashes. A
little mascara won’t hurt if pro
perly applied but if sloppily han
dled, it will ruin an otherwise per
fect makeup job.
Sugarless Sweetmeats
Associated Press Food Editor
A bit of home-made candy is a
fine thing to eat as you sit cosily
by the fire on a cold winter’s even
ing. but most of us can’t afford), to
use the little sugar we have for
candy making. Delicious candies,
however, can be made without any
sugar at oil. Here are a few sug
Sugarless Fudge
1 tablespoon butter or vitaminized
2 packages semi-sweet chocolate
1 can (l 1-3 cups) sweetened con
densed milk
i-1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon vanilla
1-2 cup coarsely chopped nuts
Melt butter or margarine in
heavy saucepan or skillet. Add
chocolate bits and stir over low
flame until melted. Add milk and
stir until thick. Add vanilla and
salt and stir until creamy. Stir in
nuts. Turn into lightly greased
square pan. Cool. Cut in squares
(Makes about 1 3-4 pounds.)
Fruit Nut Balls
1-2 pound dried figs
1-2 pound pitted dates
1-2 pound pitted prunes
1-2 pound apricots
i-2 pound raisins
1 cup finely chopped niits or quick
1 tablespoon butter or vitaminized'
Shredded cocoanui
Nut halves
Put through meat grinder (me
dium knife) an assortment of
dried fruits. (Prunes and apricots
■ ....
should be soaKea in not water
about 10 minutes before grind
ing.) Mix all together thoroughly
—adding enough honey to makr
them stick together in a ball.
Fruit may be rolled around a fil
bert, browned in butter or mar
garine, or may be rolled in finely
chopped nuts, shredded cocoanut
or quick oats browned in butler
or margarine. Balls of fruit may
be placed between two halves ol
walnuts or pecans. (Makes 2 1-2
Almond Maple Marshmallows
2 tablespoons plain unflavored
1-2 cup cold water
1-4 teaspoon salt
1-2 cup dark corn syrup •
1 cup honey
3-4 teaspoon maple flavor
1 cup silvered or chopped al
2 tablespoons butter or vitaminized
Soak gelatin in cold water. Add
salt to syrup and honey and boil
until threads fly off spoon (232F).
Add soaked gelatin and stir until
dissolved. Add flavoring and cool
until syrupy and lukewarm. Beat
with easy running wheel beater
or electric mixer until very light
and fluffy. Turn into pan rinsed
in cold water. Cover with nuts,
browned in butter or margarine.
Half of the nuts may be sprinkled
m bottom or chopped very fine
and cut pieces rolled in them.
Sugarless Peanut Brittle
1 tablespoon butter or vitaminized
1 1-2 cups light molasses
3-4 cup white corn syrup
1-2 pound blanched raw peanuts
1 teaspoon soda
1-4 teaspoon salt
Melt margarine in heavy sauce
pan, add molasses and syrup and
cook until soft ball forms when
dropped in cold water (240 F.).
Add peanuts and continue cook
ing until syrup becomes very
brittle when dropped in cold water
(270 F.). Remove from fire, stir in
soda and salt. While mixture is
foamy turn quickly into shallow
pan or tray, well greased. Spread
thin. Let cool. Break in pieces.
(Makes about 2 pounds.)
Rush Week Begins
Sunday At Carolina
CHAPEL HILL, Jan. 16. — Fra
ternity Rush Week at the Univer
sity of North Carolina will begin
next Sunday, January 20, and
continue through January 27, it was
announced today by Walt Brinkley,
Lexington, president of the Inter
fraternity Council.
Formal rushing hours, he said,
are from 3 to 6 p. m. and from £
i until 11 p. m. on Sunday. Rushing
i will be conducted 24 hours a daj
\ from Monday through Friday, with
| a period of silence scheduled foi
1 Saturday before the final official
| rushing period. On the following
i Monday a period of silence wil
| begin to continue until Wednesday
i at 3 p. m. when bids will be issuec
I from Dean E. L. Mackie’s office ii
| South building.
Passenger, Air Cargo
Business On Increase
NEW YORK, Jan. 16—Wl— In
creases in passenger travel am
air cargo during December ove
the same month of 1944 were re
ported today by United Air Line!
An estimated 51,456,000 revenu
passenger miles were flown b;
United in December, an increas
of nearly one-third over the 38,983,
432 flown in December, 1944.
The lines carried an estimate
413,357 ton-miles of express an
1,543,107 ton-miles of airmail i:
December, representing an ir
crease of 14 per cent over th
same month a year ago.
CHERRY POINT, Jan. 16 — Fir!
Lt. G. A. Leathers, USMCR, ha
been appointed maintenance o
ficer for the commissioned o
ficers’ mess at the Marine ai
station here.
Coverall Apron
Marian Martin
Apron Pattern 9399 gives yo
complete protection: wide bib; Ion
length; nonslip straps; note fabric
saving yardages; wide size range
Pattern 9399: small (14-16); mec
(36-40); large' (42-46); ex. large (4f
52); large, 1 yd .35-in.; 7-8 yc
trim. Size 40, 1 1-2 yds. 35-in., a
one fabric..
Send TWENTY cents in coins fo
this pattern to Wilmington Stai
News, 173 Pattern Dept., 232 We:
18th St., New York 11, N. Y. Pm
The Marian Martin Spring Pa
tern Book is now ready . . • R
yours, for Fifteen Cents. Full c
smart styles for the family pin
FREE pattern for the new ‘‘hag-oj
a-belt” printed right inside tb
if We, The Women 5
War Proved Quality Of Older Workers
Change the attitude of employ
ers toward older women looking
for work and we won’t have to
pretend to be younger than we
” writes a
answer to a
column criticiz
ing women for re
fusing to admil
age and
running around
circles fight
ing a losing bat
tle to stay young
Ruth Millett indefinitely.
The writer says that when she
arranged her gray hair neatly and
went job Hunting she was told
everywhere that she was too old
Whereupon she decided that a1
least one group of women—those
working for a living—couldn’t af
ford to be frank about their ages.
If the war didn’t teach employ
ers a new respect for their oldei
women employers—and older men,
too—they will never be able tc
see their superior qualities. For
during the war these workers
stood out markedly.
Walk into a store and the clerks
were usually either very young
girls or gray-haired women.
Some of the young girls were
courteous, but all too often they
were in a corner talking over last
night’s dates. And they looked
insulted if they were interrupted
by a customer.
If your purchase was important
to you, you found yourself looking
for an older woman. For usually
the older woman was smiling,
courteous and anxious to please.
She had grown up in an age where
“thank you” was an importan
part of a business transaction.
Nor was it unusual in wartime
to hear a sweet young thing tell
ing off the boss in no uncertaii
Eczema, acne pimples, simple ringworm,
tetter, salt rheum, bumps (blackheads),
and ugly broken-out skin. Millions re
lieve itching, burning and soreness oi
! thesemiserieswiththissimplehometreat
ment. Black and White Ointment goee
to work at once. Aids healing, works the
■ antiseptic way. 25 years success. 10c,
l 25c, 50c sizes. Purchase price-refunded
. if you’re not satisfied. Use only as di
rected. Vital in cleansing is good soap,
" Enjoy Black and White Skin Soap daily
; buhBm
terms. Okay, so she couldn’t get
tonight off—then she would quit.
The employers certainly should ,
have had enough of the irrespon
sibility of the very young miss in c
wartime not to favor her over the |
older employe now. <
If employers don’t appreciate (
gray hairs now—and the courtesy ’
and dependability that so often
go with them—they never will. ,
-- I
Pacific Fruit Express 1
To Buy 2,000 New Cars i
NEW YORK, Jan. 16. — (TP) — j
Pacific Fruit Express Co., plans
to purchase 2,000 new railroad -
refrigerator cars at a cost of $12,
000,000, it was announced today, j
The Union Pacific and Southern
Pacific railroads own the Pacific
Fruit Express Co., jointly.
The company obtained delivery j I
last year on 1,000 new cars at a *
cost of $5,296,000 to help haul a I
record volume of perishables, ex- |
pected to be approximated again >
in 1946. I
Refrigerator cars of the nation p
have been pooled in an endeavor
to bring about equitable distribu- j
tion among all shippers. The num- I
ber of cars available has declined t
2,756 since Pearl Harbor, because |
many old cars wore out in heavy |
wartime traffic. j_
The Pacific Fruit Express Co., r
operating the world’s largest ref- L
rigerator fleet, had, as of recent |
count, 36,528 serviceable cars in t
the pool.
During the war nearly all of the
commercial shipping between the
East and the West coasts was
moved by train, including the 27,
000,000 tons a year which was
shipped through the Panama Ca
nal in peacetime.
5-Day Service
Wilmington’s Largest Credit
109 N. Front St.
i Silks and spun rayons in solid colors and
s prints slightly soiled.
Outstanding 1 / •
Values. 72 price
34 AT $4m.00
(Values io 12.95)
22 AT $11.00
(Values io 16.50)_ HP
26 AT $1 O.00
(Values io 19.50)- _BL>Mp
| 43 Ladies’
Reduced for 1 / •
Clearance.-. /2 PrlC«
One Big Table
State Dairy Association
Meets In Winston-Salem
—The North Carolina Dairy Pro
ducts association will hold its an
nual convention here tomorrow
and Friday.
Speakers for this meeting, the
organization's twelfth, will include
former Gov. J. M. Broughton, Ag
riculture Commissioner W. Kerr
Scott, the Rev. George D. Heat
on, D. D , of Charlotte, and Deloss
Walker of Chicago.
Future army requirements of
milk and other dairy products will
be a topic of discussion, as will
the qualities of ice cream.
George S. Coble of Lexington is
president of the organization.
Dial 2-3311 for Newspaper Service
Helps break up coltrs
local congestion so - ■ •
Just rub Penetro on
child's chest, throat
and back and you (1)
help break up local
congestion, ease chest
muscle soreness. (2) re
lieve pain at nerve
ends in the skin. (3)
loosens phlegm,
coughing lessens as va
pors help you breathe
easier—quickly. Pene
tro acts fast, for it's
Grandma’s famous
mutton suet idea made
even better by modem
science. The family,
children especially, en
joy Penetro. 25c, dou
ble supply 35c. Demand
itSiCai What a Big
wH J® of High Quality
Petroleum Jelly
abrasions, and sim
ps^** irritated skin.
L^SBSssSi£r&J You Get For
SKgggjgONLY 10c 1
as a
Spicy gingerbread adds
a wonderful zest to ony meal.
And It’s always easy to serve
when you use Duff's
Gingerbread Min [
reoDBcr >y$
Hour Foom. t*t>
Dial 2-3311 for Newspaper Service
Real Boy Stuff
Whai They Like
The Way They Like Ii
For Winter Fun
Navy Melton
Pea Jackets
A sailor’s navy pea
jacket converted into
a smart boys’ jacket
for all occasion wear- t
in g. He’ll love its |
warmth and clean cut
lines. Sizes 6 to 14.
An all-time favorite with
the school crowd ... all
wool plaid mackinaws.
Ideal for school or out
i side work. All sizes, 8
to 18.
Wool and Leather
Really good-looking all
wool and leather jackets
. . . warm and durable,
well-made and long-last
ing. Sizes 8 to 18 in as
sorted solid colors.
A nifty fur-lined jacket
with zipper fronts and
elastic cuffs. Dark tans,
and browns with hoods.
Sizes 8 to 18. They’re
tops for cold, wet days!
---1 !
Dress and Work Pants
$1.65 to $*y.95
Good selection boys’ work and dress pants
in tweeds, herringbones, plaids and solids.
Most all wanted colors in all sizes.
$10-80 Io $13-50
Several racks boys’ suits
for school and dress.
Tweeds, plaids, herring
bones and solids. All
sizes. Come in and
make your selections
$4-35 lo $10-95
You’ll keep your boy dry
and well in one of our
quality raincoats. Black
rubberized and repellant
treated styles in tan. All
sizes, 6 to 16.
. ,

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