Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1943 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 28, 1943
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ifppij^^tW^ '•'•''•"'"' ' "" • c ii 0 P £ 5 1 A R, H 0 ? t, A Star * to£« i ,. Wo*burn) fi l2-« 4 Sotrtrl Walnut, Ark. faWrtd 04 tlOfnai ttt <-*** »* March fcswa etes» (natter ot the op*, Arfcansoi, undef »h« , 18*7. . tl tAf)—Meorts Associated Pros* )(f<IAJ--M*ant N*wspar*r Ertterpflse Ass'n. jAtNance): ••»• (Always Payable In City, carrier, p«t week I Sc; ~ " ^^'iMiiiitateod, A««ida^ Howard, Miller and KiM<'SLafoy«tte jxuntles, $3.50 per year; else- »f TIM Afeoetated Prvnt The <AMoclat*d Press is exclusively entitled to .the use for republieatlon of all news dis- ieotches «f*d(ted to B or not otherwise credited rn mis paper and also the local news published herein. f^ 1 -HetlMiel A*r*rt'hlnf H«pr«i«nto»ly«— .ArftMMt Mitel, Ine: Memphis, Tenn., /Kerick- BUIKHns; Chicago, 400 North Mich- J?l0ort Avefrue; New York City, 292 Madison *ve.: Detroit, Micrw 2841 W. Grand Blvd.; •OklahomaCltyi 414 Terminal IBdg.; New 'Orleans. 722 Union St.. Hold Everything /C-2S . COfH <»0 IT HtA MKVICt, IDC. T. M. KM. U. «. Mt. Off. "Now that the Italians are out, we still have three great forces of evil to overcome—the Germans, the Japs, and reveille!" SIDE GLANCES By Golbraith If'"" fa ' COFB. 1»U BY HE* SERVICg. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. .... 4 < • ,1 "I think I'm going to get better marks since leachec put A *-^[ me ia Uie seat next to that pretty girl who ^got 95 in, ' > v -, "* OT*I flirrtof ir» I" •. •*. • '.-... arithmetic!" Thursday, October ^ The Seventh Cross *:* SSI Book-*©! «.f he-Month •Y ANNA SICMIM * ILLUSTRATIONS BY WILLIAM "G&orge! Didn't you recognize me?" H IS FACE TURNED toward the wall, George stole "a quid; glance nt the man climbing the stairs. It was Paul Roecler. George's mind was made up—Paul must not be entangled in the web of tragedy. But Roecler, instead of entering his flat, stopped on the landing and turned around. "George!" he called.. Without answering, George went downstairs. Rocder, at his side in two leaps, grabbed him by the arm. '"George!" he said. "Didn't you recognize me just now?" Suddenly he sounded hurt: "It has taken you three "They poured a torrent of questions at him." years to remember Paul again. Oh, well-come along anyhow." Without saying a word, George followed his friend. Paul pressed the doorbell. Even wnile its ring still echoed, there came a thunderstorm of banged doors, children's loud voices, and Licsel Roedcr's "Well, I'll be darned!" Seated around the kitchen table, Paul and Liesel poured a torrent of questions at George. He gave the fmcjonswcrs that came into his head. Finally Liesel took the children off to bed and George turned to Paul. "Perhaps you can spare me a few marks," he said. "I've got to get away "I can't slay ... I'm big news on the radio." from here right away. Haven't you a radio receiver?" "No," Paul answered* "Well, I'm pretty big in.ws these days on the radio," said George. "I escaped from Wcsthofcn." Paul had grown pale. "From Wcsthofcn? You? And you want, to leave here? Are you out of your mind, man?" George was looking steadily into Roedcr's face. "My dear Paul!" he said quietly. "1 can't stay. Don't you.sec. You and yom whole family . . ." Paul.cut him.short: "If they come I'll say 1 didn't know anything. These last few words were nevtr spoken. Do you understand, An "He stared at the plate above the bell." old friend has a right to turn up unexpectedly, hasn't he?" After Liesel had gone to bud, Paul and George pored over a list of men who might help. Finally they agreed K> try George's friend Saner, the architect; he was courngc&H and steatlfast. George stayed at the Roeders' that night, and the next morning Paul hurried to Sailer's house. He was annoyed by the beating of his heart as he stared at the metal plate above the bell: Saner, Architect. There was still time to mm back .. . after all, hc had his fiin.Uy; to think about. Paul pressed the button (irmly. *' (Continued tomorrow) DrawinRs copyright, 19J2. by Kins Features Syndicate, Inc. Text copyrieht, 1(M2, by Little, Brown & Co. Distributed by Kind Fcnturos Syndicate In co-opcrntlon with the Book-oMhe-Month Club, Inc. *UNNY BUSINESS OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY By J. R. WilliomC . .._ : ARE. you \~ DOlW ? TAKIM' POT \ SHOTS AT TH 1 OMES THAT TRY TO J ESCAPE? WHY, VOU'RE GETTIM' IT ALL OVER 7H" HOUSE.' , I KSJOW, BUT IK) THIS BUSINESS YOU CAM'T BE TAK.IM 1 PRISOSJER.S.' , BAH.' TH006HT DONi'T NOO VOER& / SOU CORED, TOO/-— UMOG.ET5 SOO FOOKSD \ ( X GUESS TlArXT DOLLAR K IT'S AMOfrAE!? OUT OF TH& COCOOS\ VOUR FOOTBA.LL IT ,ofx Tl L^EO NOUR UP DOVMKi ABOOT A PIN^BALL h POCKE-T OF '\ -LOOSE- 80R.ROVMiED ;;-7'V ;; . -• -.*.^ i'\ L- _. -— .\:.n3 i/tr* '*'•}> j vT STy55 )' t •^ff^rl^^l^^i^jW^fiiiiiiftu,^ ^^^^^ 1 ^ 1lt ^'' t *'V*' ' AS- ^':^$yiiimi^, •'"• ' '•'"••',;',"' • .."',. i- 'But the draft board left us short a lineman!' ^Jhttrsdoy; October 28, 1 Output Of Mony Mines Curtailed Washington, Oct. 27 — {/p>" ig thnt productidii of mclnls has outstripped war !. the War Production Board ordered the closure- of ntim- mines produciiiH. low-grndo ores, banned additionnl imports of some melfll.s, « lld withdrew pre- S" m P , rices Pflkl to ^rtain mar- ginni mine opprnlors. Underscoring the manpower shortage problem ,WPB said the *£ L'l^i • cr 'lical manpower can not ho\v;be justfiied in inai'Kinal mines Innsmiieh as stocks of metals once woefully short now ore adequate Mines in virtually ever mineral- producing area will be affected by today s order, which, however, exempts iron and copper ore production. Hardest hit arc the "war baby mines producing bauxite, (aluminum), lead, vanadium, lung- Sten. chrome, grnphile. molybdcn- Contracts with the large domes- ticgrnphilc producers will be can- .celled, and the mines held in standby condition. No more graphite will be stockpiled from these mines. Domestic production and foreign .imports of mercury in IIM4 will be reduced to approximately 70 per cent of 1943 totals. The production of bauxite by the throe (major Arkansas porducers was ordered sharply curtailed. - FORT PILOT MISSING Smackover, Oct. 2G (ffi)— The War Department notified relatives here thai Lt William M. McDonald Flying Fortress pilot, had been missing in action in the European area since Oct. 8. Save the Chinaware, Boys! t S f A ft ' 0 ARKANSAS 'D HOPE MATTRESS CO. Have your old mattress made new. Call collect or write within 25-mile radius for free delivery Now located at 411 South Hazel Phone 152 What started out ns a nice, qulot exhibition of Judo at a San Francisco luncheon meeting winds up with « pair of Navy Seabees playing dive-bomber while spectators: duck and tne' hotel manager worries nbout the fate of his furniture and dishes.' ' . STILLADlRTr FIG'HTER.- EH, ACE? AGAIN,' TIRED, AREN'T I'LL SHOV\) YOU A TRICK 1 LEARNED x^ PRISON, RYDER/ •ooHond Her Buddies The One and Only By Edaar Martin llondie By Chic Young «,tf- : VJ Pcrsonol Care For Your Clothes Each arh'cle of clothing you bring in for dry clean• ing receives careful, personal attention. Buttons are sewn on, repairs expertly made and we hand 1 press your clothes. A Trial Will Prove If. HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters Phone 385 Replace That Leaking Water Tank Materials are available for constructing a concrete watering tank that will be watertight and last a long time, "Forgotten Allied' Airmen Are Doing Great Job Bombing Japs Ru ni CM r\ t:t* ITMT-O Ti "^ ''• Popeye "Confucius Wimpy Wellington!" Thimble Theater SK? OLEN CLEMENTS Somewhere in Northwestern Australia, Oct. 17 (Delayed) —(/P)— From the vast wastelands of Northern Australia the wnr of attrition against Japan is being carried out by a litlle-beard-of force of American. Dutch and English and Australian fliers who laughingly say they are holding down "the forgotten front." For months they have been trading aerial blows with the Japanese who sometimes slip down at night and drop a few bombs on the northern portion ot Autsralin. More ***£«>*/ffiFB£r WORE LONESIM WIT 1 OUT MM HEAP \B ALL HE MEps KMOLUS BLASTID tUELL.} - 'One-Man Army By V. T. Hgmlin BAESIMG OUT IWVO THE NIGHT IM BUMP PUBSUIT OF THE PARTV WHO HAD STO1.EW THE SWOED OF f, GEMGHIS KHAM, OUR HERO COMTACTE EMEMIES Change the Story Freckle* and His Friends YOU'RE SUPPOSED To BE CHARACTERS PROW Tne YEAR. 162.0 / PQ AdOUT IT? J PROPER COSTUMES, WE'LL HAVE TO RE- SCENE WE'LL HAVE PLVMOUTH ROCK PILGRIMS/ m in Public Sale I will offer for Public Sale at my farm, three miles South of Bodcaw, Monday, November 1, 1943 Coniiriencing at 10 o'clock, the following described property: ;" 1 Horse, five-year old, 1100 ibs. 1 Mare, ten-year old, 1100 Ibs, 1 Horse, three-year old, 900 Ibs. 1 Mare, seven-year old, 850 Ibs, 3 Jersey Milk Cows, five-year old. 3 White-face Heifers, two-year old, 3 Jersey Heifers, two-year old 1 Steer. 18 Head of Hogs. 200 Bushel corn and some hay. Wagon, good as new. Truck Disc. 1 John Deere breaking plows. Bermuda grass digger, Section Harrow. Stalk Cutter, Lead better draper planter. Massey Harris draper planter. John Blue fertilizer distributor, good as new. 1 Middlebuster. 1 Heavy Saddle, 2 Sets wagon harness, 1 Good wood range cook stove. 1 Black-smith shop outfit, 1 New cross sgw. Forks, shoveb, rakes and many other articlfs too numerous tg mention. A. CL SMITH Owner often, however, it is the Americans, Dutch or Australians who fly out over the Indian ocean, the Ara- fura sea, the Flores sea, the sea of Timor or Banda seg to Japanese- held islands to do bombing. An average of 1QO sorties a month have been run by Allied forces. First Lt. Leroy A. Shaltuck of Pepperell, Mass., n former faculty member of Darmouth and Carnegie Tech. says the average flight is 12 lioui-i: or longer. Much of the Hying is over water to get a.t concentrated Japanese forces in the East Indies. The principal targets are Celebes island, where Makassar, Ken- dan, Sorong and Babo often are hit; Timor island with its enemy bases at Koepang, Penfoei and Lantern, Amboinn island where Japanese headquarters are said to he loc-aled at Ambon, and near Laha. Ralikpapan has been bombed thr.ee times in the longest raids of the war. The Selaru islands and Soernbu island are on what fliers call the "milk run." These fliers are a tough bunch, living in open country overrun by kangaroos, wallabies, buffaloes and aboriginals who have sort of I forsaken their own tribal warp to watch war in the modern .fashion. Young American fliers here are under the command of Lt. Col. William A. Miller of St. Louis. They fly Liberators bearing such unwar- rior-like names as "Miss Giving " "Snafu." "Five-By-Five." The Dutchmen fly medium bombers. They hit often and the Americans say they hit hard. Aussie and English fliers have Spitfires that helped save England from the Luftwaffe. They Blevins -S/Sgt. Joe L. Houser of Luke Field, Ariz, wus the gupst of his mother. Mrs. Inez Houser last \vceif. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Bruce spent Thursday and Friday of last week in North Little Rock visiting Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Harris and Miss Thelma Bruce. Mrs. W. C. Brown returned home Thursday from Tyler, Texas where she visited her daughter, Mrs. Oiin England and Mr. England. Olin Mouser, U. S. Navy, is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sid Mouser. Miss Ora Gorhum of Arkadclphia, spent j few hours here Saturday. Mic.« Edna Stuart of Little Rock, was. the. week end guest of her mother, Mrs. E. M. Stuart and sisters, Misses Marie and Martha Ford Stuart. Robert Foster of Henderson College, Arkadelphia. spent the week end here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Foster. Mr. David Morrell of Poplar Bluff, Mo. is. the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs W C Harrison. Herman Freyberger and son Mickey, of Texarkana were Satin-, day night .and . Sunday guests of Mr. ann Mrs. M. C. Freyberger Glen Shackclford of ElOorado was tne week end guest of relatives Here. Vegetables in Hot- Beds or Cold-Frames Hempslcnd County Gardeners, whether living in town or on u ^trm, (-(HI supplement their supply of canned ;md stored vegetables by planting n winter crop of cool season vegetables in hot-beds or oold-ffi'mes, Miss M;iry Claudo Fletcher, county home demonstration (agent, ndvised this week. Crops like lettuce, spinach, kale, ; mustard. Chinese cabbage, and fadishps. Miss Fletcher cxplain.ed. .may boi needed now and will be, in production during 'lute Novem- r>r jnd Ihvoush December. Pointing out that there will be many days during late fall anil! winter when day temperatures will he warm enough for growth of these cool weather crops, Miss Fletcher said that welcome fresh, gieen leafy vegetables can be had throughout most of the winter if pi election is given through the nights and during! the cold day when temperatures arc below freezing. While the amounts that can be grown in the limited space found' in the cold frame or hot-bed will be small, even a very small bed will produce enough for occasional servings. Miss Fletcher said. Directions for the construction and' use of hol : beds or cold frames may be obtained free from the County {"tension office located on the nst floor or. the Courthouse build. ing, she.; snid. " ' FBI Disposes 1771 State Selectee Cases ~ l Oct ' 2? -MV- The Bureau of Investigation c • dis P° secl «f 1,771 Selec- Service cases since January 1 in Arkansas, Agent R. j. TJntrein- er announced today. Untreiner. new agent-in-charge of the Little Rock FBI office, urged each registrant to make certain of his status with his board because all delinquents on November 1 automatically become 1-A and those failing to respond will be reported to the district attorney. Blytheville, Oct. 27 —tfl>) Death claimed Mrs. Ida K. Taylor, 69 S> M °£ former Count y Jud se W. M. Taylor, here yesterday. Three sons and two daughters, all of Blytheville, survive. Navy Coach Worried Ove* Irish Game Annapolis, Md., Oct. 27 — (ff 1 )— It was a toss-up today whether the mud on the navy practice field was thicker than the gloom emanating from the premises of Capt. .John E. Whelchel, head coach of the Middies who go to Cleveland Saturday for their supreme grid lest with Noire Dame. A heavy four-inch rainfall almost washed away yesterday's muclv needed practice session. Whe-uhel announced several of his key players were laid up with injuries and colds. Possibly figuring any definite information might give aid and comfort to the enemy. Whelchel refused to name the casualties, but he dicai't disguise his concern. I won't name them," the coach, said. "We'll just hope that they recover quickly, and we'll have to take our chances on that." Whelchel's big job will be to try. and break his club's habit of gel- ting off to a bad first quarter start and then spending the rest of the day catching up with the opposition. -He knows if the fighting Irish ever get the jump, the game will be just about over for the Middies. Navy's line appears to be about as tough as Notre Dame's and upon the Middies slopping the fast-opening plays featured by the Irish T formation may depend a national championship. ****-<&. __ TO BUILD NEW PLANT Little Rock, Oct. 27 —UP) The Southwest Handle and Manufacturing Company plans to conslruct a new plant here to employ aboul 100 Five QU5CK .RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH. ULCERS DUE TO EXCESS ACID FreeBookTellsofHomeTreatmentthat Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing OvQPtwo million bottles of the WILLARD TK liATMENT have bc.cn sold for rellul'of symptoms of distress arising from Stomach and Duodenal Ulcers due to Excess Acid- Poor Digestion, Sour or Upset Stomach, qassinoss, Heartburn, Sleeplessness, etc.. duo to Excess Acid. Sold on Ifl days' trial! Ask for "Willard's Message" which fully uxpiains tins tniatinont—frsti—at BRIANT'S DRUG STORE J. S. GIBSON DRUG CO. Blevins: BLEVINS DRUG STORE persons. It will be a successor to the Winters Handle Company of Bentori which was destroyed by fire Oct. .1. The new firm announced it would begin operations about Dee. WARPOWER IN HORSEPOWER The armored division of today musters 400,000 horsepower; in 1918. the average infantry division was equipped with 3000 horsepower. Men, Women! Old at 40,50,60! Get Pep FeelYearsYounger,FullofVim Don't bfarac cxhaiuted, jrorrwmt, rundown kr, on your age. Thutiaauds amazed ftl what a 1 pepping up with Ostrox will do/ Contains* general louiufl often needed nft*;r 40—by bodies iftckloi Iron, cnlclum tiliuapluu*. Vitamin Hi Introductory BIN; Oslrcx Tonic Tablets onla 3Sc. Why (eel old? Bl an reeling ocpplcr fcnd rounder, tills vety d«y. At all drug stores everywhere— in Hope, at Cox and Gibsoti Drugs. FASTER G2UNS WIVH r'i % V ' OH Feeding floors made with clean, long-lasting concrete, will help you. raise more pork for war needs. They save pigs by keeping them cleaner and healthier—save feed otherwise trampled in the mud—insure faster gains, more pork per bushel of fee<U Long-lasting concrete improvements cost little to build — need few if any "critical materials." You'll find valuable suggestions in free booklet, "Permanent Farm Construction." Paste coupon on penny postal for your copy.'. J If you need help, get in touch,with your concrete contractor or building material dealer. • ,4 P O RT L A N D C E M E NT ASS O.CI AT IO N Barn Floors; OFoun- dations; Q Silos; § Tanks and Troughs; Walks, Steps ;QMilk >uses; n Milk Cooling Tanks; O Feeding Floors; n Soil Saving' Dams; D Septic Tanks; —-——-—, l_J vw^..w AUUJJ DPoultryHousesnSt< age Cellars; Q Maki Concrete. ' ! Storing 907 Syndicate Trust Bl.dg., St. Louis 1, Mo. Please send me "Permanent Farm •• Construction." Am particularly interested in improvements checked. Name. ,•.'... Street or R. F. D. No '. Stat 4 Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Hard Times Columbus, Ga. And now come to this: A Columbus motor company -iclvertises: "Several A-l mules in good condition. Sell cheap." Another "One white faced heifer, one '40 automobile." Careful, Narry Philadelphia—Harry Parkin was taken to a hospital when a bullet grazed his head after ricocheting off a bathtub. He explained he was going in the army and was showing his wife how to use his revolver to protect himself. Easy Way '" Leavenworth, Kansas — P v t Richard Claussen of Omaha, a recent inductee at Fort Leavenworth, has had to answer so many questions about himself that he now hands curious camp mates this card: "Tiny Claussen—6 feet, G inches- weight, 270 pounds; wears size Ifi shoes. "Does that answer your question?" have wiped out whole flights of Japanese bombers corning down to raid Darwin and other Australian points. The American unit in addition to being led by Lt. Co,!. Miller is flecked with Millers. There is Mai Fred W. Miller of Hammond, Jnd ' Capt. William S. Miller, New York City, and Lt. Lester L. Miller of Gasport, N. Y., and the following enlisted men Cpl. Winfred P. Miller, Bine- hamton, N. Y., Sgt. Homer E. Miller, Beaulah, Kas., Sgt. Charles R. Miller, Jr., Conshohocken, Pa., Sgt. Atlee Miller, Baltic, Ohio, Sgt. Wilier,'Canton, Ohio, Sgt, Lelaixd R. Miller, Altamont, 111., Pfc Ivan Millei', Rankin, 111., and the following three whose home town addresses are unavailable: Sgts. June P. Miller and William Miller and Cpl Hollis V. Miller. Combat out here has been developing some hot pilots, among them Cupt. C. A. Cunningham, Laconia, tad., whose crew fought off 1? Zeros coming back from a raid on Pomelaa, Celeb.es, downing three for sure and probably two more. lu their spare time lh,e men hunt Oversight Chocago—The bandit who held up Mrs. lona Lundin, a clerk in a dry cleaning shop, counted the money she surrendered from the cash box. Then he handed Mrs. Lundin an I.O.U. note for the amount taken —$11. But he left without signing Goodbyes Exchanged Fort Sheridan, 111.—The patients in ward No. 1 at Fort Sheridan hospital will soon be missing one of their friendliest visitors—a fellow with a bushy gray tail, or by name, Zoot Suit—a pet squirrel His owner, Pvt. George S Bpunty, 38. of Bridgeport, Conn is taking the pel along when he moved to an unannounced destination. ARKANSAN CHAPLAIN CHIEF Salt Lake City, Oct. 28 (/P)A native Arkansan is the new chief of the chaplain's branch of the Army's ninth service command. He is Col. James L. Blakeney, a chaplain with the Arkamsas National Guard.from 1913 to 1917 and a regular army chaplain since 1917. SMACKOVER MAN HONORED Fort Worth, Oct. 28 —(/PjJ. E. Berry of Smackover, is one of 14 new vice presidents of the National Stripper Well Association. He was named yesterday at a meeting of the organization. re ppr»er, who has hoc I to buffalo, kangaroos and wallabies or visit the aborigines in their native villages. The Byline of DependdUUty DISPATCHES OF OE LUCE AND OTHER FAMOUS ASSOCIATED PRESS CORRESPONDENTS APPEAR DAILY IN THIS NEWSPAPER.

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