Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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^feSia^^feiMto,;!.,,^^.. f>>& NSAS Monday, J., u-^,| is of ewsby $ (enze &?/-•. \;XL'» Toddy itbrial Comment and ^raph Cable: ill Mackenzie', regular actor Of this column, is ?-!pn a brief trip.) L\M. ROBERTS. JR. ||oa'sts have beeri drunk, the l*ave been said. The Moscow gehfte is over, for good or ill. 'ie, indications are that good iSen accomplished, and. just that n& harm has ne, ke trying to write in a . this business of knowing pfa-is-born, but not yet being |&;Whether it is boy or girl. [fel&y, is nonetheless -irksome it is understandable, f-what is to be published, £ terms to be used, may fre- as difficult as such ne- |toas' themselves.! But the im- E. what has been 'done, |great' that, pending the an- fient, .all other {subjects -pale significance. i every likjelihood that, fce?ahnouncement does come, gbe disappointing. This would Jie>'regardless of the con|e*s degree of success, be- Tof What we, and our enemies, tffbfe told. fe-'is, too, an indication that come to expect too x one thing, the conference ;en connected too strongly in iblic mind with possible mili- levelopments. German propa- fhas done much to encourage lictually, the conference per- should have been sufficient as know. Mr. Hull and Mr. jriayyhave been couriers, but ainly are not -the men who ate such subjects. If the Al- advantage of an unex- f rapid decline in Hitler's |s,;have decided to hasten "nvasion of Northwestern |;, Mr. Stalin would have ladvised through different |another thing, it is entirely f'that there was more than nfprmal discussion, .if that, |war 'settlement details. Bor- even attitudes . toward nations, are subjects which By; were very carefully and •'< skirted. (If certain peo- r ,ter Russian' occupation, jr.affiliation with the Soviet, in a position to impung gptes as compared with the j'which have been promis- erritories which i the United " ad Great Britain exoect to |?>.The end of fighting is lljaf'jsee some accomplished will not be to every, and which are going TstSme long-term adjusting.) iver, there is'evidence that tjouncement expected mo- r/irom Moscow will give more room for shout- be irrfmediately ap- |on its face. ,If, as is con- expected in the light of |nts so far available, the nee results in establishment rking agreement among the ; it Tyill have been a tremen- iccess. |Ushment of some form of |te commission, charged aching agreements on prob- |s~ they arise, can mean |ing both to the conduct of i and to the establishment of btual confidence which will £cessary after the shooting, 'vould really make Russia ; not a mere co-belligerent. 3g else accomplished by ?rence can be considered gravy. ||L.SALES GREATER qgton, Nov. I' (JP) Sales ident retailers in Arkan- eptember were six per cent ||}ian Sept. .1942 and their foluroe for the first nine " Vyear wa's nine per cent same period last year, ius Bureau reported. COUNTY Springs, Nov. 1 eVPjCle- bunty voted Almost two to |local option election Satur>an the manufacture and ijuor, beer and wine. JRADO PILOT KILLED rado, Nov. 1 —(IP) — The pertinent notified Relatives U, William F. Ballard, i pilot, was killed in action t. 22. 1500,000 persons are for mental diseases IT 52 Ibs.! "14 AGAIN" ; pounds and have a .,jnteiul gsatc. No i druij. No locative*. •avyTbutter. --.--* * W«Hj may : different (Iiao your*. • under JwBoow. 1«» per- I* to Ji lb». * to btJoif a Noury r - ,,-iwyoa [«. •tucoet, , - you »mpiy<ut them '- ciufer when forti- F T S'Afe«?l"* fco* o* AV1>S oov. rooly»225 Money bvtclfCUARAN- n t tct reiulu. Phoac ox Drug Co., Hope, Ark. Conference Confined Strictly to Peace P/ans Market Report ST, LOUIS LIVESTOCK <•>111., Nov. I j advocating subsidies Ibs. up 35"45 lower than average Friday; lighter weights 25-40 lower; sows 15 to mostly 25 lower; good and choice 180-300 Ibs 14.25-30: mostly 14.25 some 14.35 sparingly: 140-160 Ibs 12.75-13.75; largely 13.65 down '120-130 Ibs 11.75-13.50*: to food staged a good advance today. Early losses ranging to about a cent in wheat were cancelled and grains were substituted in all pits been discounted and Its publication created no heavy liquidation. When it appeared that there was not sows 13.75 few choice to medium kinds 13.65 down; 14.00 down. Cattle, 7,000; calves, 2.500: opening slow: little done on steers around 45 loads on sale, mostly common and medium; other classes opening about steady with m .° St g °°- d ™«ch whVal for sale, local traders 13 ' 8S: (were quick to cover their previous stags j short sales. Commission houses also got on the buying side and small purchases were attributed to mills. At the close wheat was 2-1-7 -8 higher. December $1.56 1-2, May, ^ . , - , - , - $1-55 1-4, rye was up 5-8 - 1 3-4, Friday; good and choice heifers December St.13 7-8 - $114 oa ts and mixed yearlings 13.00-15.00: ! were ahead 3-8 - 5-8 and barley common and medium 8.50-12.50: shewed gains of 78 - !•' 1-8 common and medium beef cows Cash wheat, none. Corn new No. and near-cloging quotations were, on the whole, off fractions to n point or so. Sizable -blocks of low- priced stocks helped put volume at around 700,000 shares. ----- - ..... --- •*».,.- <.•• - ..... ----NEW YORK COTTON New York. Nov. 1 Cotton futures declined today as much as Go cents a bale before the market 'recover- 1 Little Rock, Nov. 1 (/P) In Rules Tax Due on Gravel Mined in State 8.25-10.50; medium and good sau- 5 yellow 90-97 sample grade vel- sage bulls 9.00-11.0.0; good and low 83 1-2 - 89. Barley maltin" choice vealers 15.00; medium and h.30-1.46 nom.: feed 1.1(5-$ $9 nom good 12.50-13.75; nominal range Field seed per 100 Ibs. timothy olniiffHfis,- (.font.*, m nn 1C OK. ..l.^ -u - -~ ^ . muwm./ slaughter steers 10.00-16.25; slaughter heifers 8.25-15.50; stocker and feeder steers 8.00-13.25. Sheep, 4,500; receipts include one load mixed from southwest, balance trucked in lambs and ewes; market not established. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 1 (/P)— Once the 5.50-5.75 nom: red top 14.00-15.00 nom.; clover, red 31.50 nom.; sweet 10.50 nom. NEW YORK STOCKS . New York, Nov. 1 — (ff) — Buying again centered mainly on specialties in today's stock market while the majority of leaders shipped to moderately lower levels. presidential message to Congress ! Irregularity ruled at the start ed on trade price fixing and new commission house buying. The liquidating movement, underway the pasl three days, reflected uncertainty because of continued favorable war developments. Late afternoon price were 15 to 40 cents a bale lower. Dec. 19.88, Mch. 19.69, May 19.47. Futures closed (old contracts) unchanged to 25 cents a bale lower. Dec high 19.94 low 19.84 — last 19.91-92 unchanged Mch high 19.74 — low 19.65 — last 19.71 off 4 May high 19.53 — low 19.42 — last 19.50-51 off 5 Jly high 19.35 — low 19.24 — last 19.31-33 off 5 Middling spot 20.72N, up 1. N-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 1 eTP)— Cotton futures declined here today under hedge selling and long liquidation which was induced by favorable war news. Closing prices were steady 10 to 40 cents a bale lower. Dec high 20.17 — low 20.05 — close 20.15 off 4 Mch high 19.96 — low 19.87 — close CHAPTER I A YEAR ago Nancy Hall sat on the steps of the Hall house with her pointed chin in her hand and told herself savagely that she was bored to death, that she might as well be dead as live in Cranberry for the rest of her life. The old Hall house is on Atlantic Street, which as everyone who has ever been to Cranberry knows is THE street. Every three years Doctor Hall has the house repainted. It shone, white and gracious, in its setting of ancient, tended trees, and velvet green lawn. It was June, the roses were out, and the garden, which was the doctor's love and relaxation, was flowering into delicate, sturdy beauty, delphinium, fox glove, sriasta daisy and verbena, lupine and sweet William . . . Cranberry is picturesque. Long wharfs on the Bay. Mud flats shining with oily rainbow colors •at low tide, blue water, blue sky, nets drying and the smell of fish. Cottages, enveloped in rambler roses in due season. Cranberry is prosperous. The fisheries are still second only to Gloucester, though the Navy has claimed a good part of the fishing fleet; the woolen and stocking mills are on Army time now, and the shoe factories hum with activity. In addition, there's a new cartridge clip plant and a new munitions arsenal that has added many defense workers to Cranberry's 30,000 New Englanders born and bred. Once upon a time, Cranberry struck a telling blow for liberty. In a different way, she is "doing so again. Cranberry is a typical American town, progressive and proud, carrying her share of the burden toward Victory. A year ago Nancy Hall was not ' impressed. * * * J^"ANCY was 24. She had acquired a veneer of sophistication from the two years she had traveled on the Continent—a continent now ravaged and bloodstained—with her mother's wid- childless sister, Martha 'Roberts. The first two years that she had been out of school. Martha was rich, erratic, generous, and grasping. She was also restless. When she learned jthat Nancy was through with the Seminary and completely uninterested in going on to college or on to a career, she was delighted. She had never forgiven her sister for marrying David Hall. . . . "Goes to Cranberry for the summer, falls in- love with a boy just out of medical school and buries herself for the rest of her life," she would say scornfully. By FAITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT; 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. There had been cruises . . . marvelous cruises, dancing under the stars, attentive young men and pretty clothes. "She could have had anyone . . . she was the prettiest thing I ever saw, men were mad about her . , ," No, she had not forgiven Nancy's mother for her marriage nor for Toctor Hall's insistence that the Halls were not objects of charity. When Martha married, a man with a thick neck and a thicker bank book she had relented toward Millicent, a little. It pleased her to play Lady Bountiful. But David Hall would have noije of it, so she was cheated of a small, mean triumph. But latterly she had an ally in Nancy. When it was proposed that Nancy become her aunt's unpaid—but fed and clothed —companion, Doctor Hall had been, very much against it. Jn the end his wife, his wife's sister and his younger daughter had defeated him. They had wept, shouted, argued and pled him down. Nancy had been vastly entertained by the world her aunt had revealed to her. When international circumstances beyond Aunt Martha's impatient control had turned Europe from a playground to a battlefield, there had been cruises to the Caribbean, to South America marvelous cruises, dancing under the stars, attentive young men and pretty clothes. I earned them, thought Nancy, b«r ey«s somber. Fetch me this, fetch me that, oy neck, bring me my hand bgffg- turn off the radio, turn on the radio—that sort of thing. But she had earned it willingly enough, she was in essence fair- minded, she expected to pay for all she received. And then when even the cruises had to come to an end, Aunt Martha, comptetely blind to the war and the changes that had come into other people's lives, trailed restlessly across her own country from one fashionable resort to another. Hot Springs to Del Monte and back Nancy had danced attendance. Now, Nancy was home again. Some foolish business about priorities in travel, and all but a few hotels being taken over by the Army. And, as if that weren't bad enough, Aunt Martha had seen fit to fall in love 'with the golf pro at that place where they stayed last summer. She had become immense, with the face of an obese parrot, and she was 15 years his senior. But she had married him. And she didn't want an attractive young girl around. * * * TVANCY looked off down the street and there came Emily walking along with her light, swinging step, her dark head high and a look of soundless whistling about her. "Hi," said Nancy, without enthusiasm. Her sister—the elder by two years—turned irf at the walk, sat down on the step beside heft- swept off her severe hat and com*-' mented, "Golly, it's a grand evening." "You would think so," said Nancy. She added, "That uniform —I can't get used to it—" "You'll have to," said Emily cheerfully. "You'll see it often enough." "It should be unbecon said Nancy, "but on yoy, jt* i j«r She regarded her sister thoughtfully. "Y,gj^g| really very good- remarked dispas- Tetter-looking than I am," ?Iifpp'id, with faint aston- ishmeny "character and all that sort of thing. But of course you don't make the most of yourself." "Thanks, dear," said Emily and put her arm around her sister's shoulder. She said, "You're a brat Aunt Martha hasn't improved you. But it's marvelous to have you home just the same." "Sez you," said Nancy gloomily. "Look, Emily, what am I supposed to do ... in Cranberry?" "You might work," Emily suggested. "It has been clone." "At what?" demanded Nancy with little regard for syntax. "I'm not a stenographer — and an assembly line doesn't hold the fascination for me that it seems to for some." "There's volunteer work . . ." began her sister. "I don't knit and I'd go crazy folding bandages all clay. Also, I'm not the air-raid warden type," retorted Nancy. "You could help Dad," said her sister. "How, for heaven's sake?" "In the office. You could soothe patients, you could get out hi3 bills." "Fat lot of good that would do," said Nancy, "even if I could add ... no one ever pays them! As for patients" — she shuddered — "you're the only Florence Nightingale in the family, darling." She slid a sidelong glance at the older girl, in the trim gray uniform. Emily's hair was thick and dark and waved back from a broad fine forehead. Her eyes were the clear amber of Nancy's own, unusual with the dark hair, her skin was fine, soft and creamy white. Her mouth was darkly, naturally red. She' was slightly taller than Nancy, her shoulders broader but her waist and hips as slim. Nancy demanded, presently, ,, "What am I expected to do in this one-horse town?" "Amuse yourself," answered Emily promptly, "and mother." Her face clouded. "I have so little time for her," she exclaimed gently. "She's so terribly happy to have you at home, Nancy." '' "I had 1 a different impression," " said Nan Be Continued). far-reaching opinion the supreme court ruled today that the legislative act providing for stale sever- for a refreshment concession. Holding that n nickelodeon oper- alms' in a daneehall padlocked us a public nuisance was purl of the nuisance, the high tribunal upheld grant circuit court in refusing to turn over such a machine to Melba Hood and Vernon Ward doing business as the A. and It. Novelty company. The nickelodeon was in a Sheridan tlancehnll run by Susie Wilson, against which (he lower court had . . , . . ".-i* ...... '• i« n i v 1 1 viiv; ll.'Wl-l Wllllll Ili HI nnce taxes he claimed were due on issliw , ., permanent abatement or- gravel mined by Kansas City South- dcr . The high court ruled the crn Railway. Justice E. D. Me- ehine was operated for " h remov^ cubic yards of gravel from land it "»" ma- mutual daneehall therefore sub. . r * cr ' bn '' n "' tllc 1SS11C ' wbiuiv. rtiina \JL £itivi:i I-1U1II ILIUU It i T-i ^ l • ., , .. owned in Sevier county and claim- . " e - Uln "K lhi ^ findings of a jury ed $2,967 in taxes, nlus 25 ocr cent I '" ",!"?' c ' ns , t> ' if sl 'l>Porled by sub- . . * •.*•* •'ICI'O Mil Ml rtt'trlntinn !•• ....4 J.. I _1 ! „ penalty were due Ihe stale. 'Both courts held thp gravel had not been sold commercially but i • ., was used by the railway for bal- hf^ 11 ,,™ s .. v !^ '" ^ « f evidence, is not to lie disturbed by the sum-cine court of appeal, the tribunal affirmed union last and roadbed repair. I V. C. Hunt in a suit in which L. C. "The act XX X appeared lo con-i? hani , ( -. sou , Rhl to J'ecovor $109.03 template only a tax on those en- ! hc ": )aimecl was due on lumber gaged in business of severing na- j P urcnnscs - lural resources for commercial I purposes," the high court said. | The tribunal remanded for new j trial a case in which Lawrence | circuit ordered M. M. Clark to pay i Olus Marvin Gill $2.500 damages resulting from a truck crash Sept. I 1, 1942. | The opinion said thai in over- | ruling motion for a new trial the j judge erred by failing lo reverse j Washington, Nov. 1 fTP)—An in- Ihe jury verdict after stating thai ! crease from three lo four cents in he believed "there was not suffi- i charges on out of town letters was Group Votes to Hike Price of Stamps Ic Important to Control Stock Parasites .... It is doubly important (his fall to control livestock parasites, if most efficient use is lo be made of limited feed supplies, s-:iys Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Lice on cattle, bols. and round worms of Xvork stock, stomach worms and nodular worms in sheep, and round worms in swine are known tc take the heaviest loll each year. The arsenical dip used tor ticks is suggested for the control of lice on cattle. Coal-tar cresolo dips and nicotine dips also may be used. We have a supply of arsenical dip oil hand for charging community dipping vats. The control of bot and round j worms in work 1 slock saves feed and loss of lime oul of harness because of colic. These parasites arc controlled by treatment of the stock' with carbon disulfide in December. The mixture of one part phono- thiaxint- and 12 parts salt used by flock owners this last summer for controlling stomach worms and nodiiUu- worms in sheep should be continued through the winter. However, individual cases showing no response should be given Negro Youth Fatally Shoots Stepfather James Cottrcl Boo/.cr, 17-yenr- old negro, was held in Hempstend county jail today, awaiting preliminary hearing on charges of falnlly shunting his stepfather, Hnosevelt Haker. -10, Snlurdny niijht at. their home near McCaskill ; According In statements given*; Sheriff Frank Hill and Prosecuting At.toi-ney I.yle Hrown the youth's.-, stepfather threatened his mother' with a knife. The woman called lo her sleopini; son who picked up a' 22 calibre rifle and shot Bill PI . through the cherU. He died almost instantly, officials reported. The negro youth was arrested by Slate Police Sergeant Frank MeGibbony and Patrolman Odis previously letter rate cient evidence of negligence on the I voted todav by the House Ways and ' inclivic 1uat doses of the regular one --•••• ' -' • J per cent copper sulfate solution. Prevention by sanitation is the best method of combating round worms in hogs. Plans iVade now for farrowing winter and sprin;; litters in clean quarters, and for raising the litters on ground that has not been used for hogs for one year, will give good returns in feed saved. A saving of feed snn also be made by individually treating feeder pigs that show symptoms of round worms. The treatment used may either be worm capsules, or a mixture of one ounce of oil of chonopodium to 15 ounces of castor oil. The dosage for n pig hist weaned is one tablespoon, or half ounce, of this mixture: for " pig weighing 50 to 75 pounds, the dosage is two tablespoons, or one ounce, the agcnl said. parl of Clark." The court affirmed Sebasliuti chancery in awarding Mrs. George Shankle and James Fagan Hour- land the third, possession of the first floor of a Fort Smith business building they had leased to Harold J. Ross and directing George A. Bush and C. G. Loube to surrender that portion of the building they were occupying as subtenants of Ross. Ross had violated lerms of Ihe lease in not paying rent, the court said. He had leased the building as an amusement parlor and sub- rented a portion to Bush and Loube Means Committee. The revenue group had raised the local from two to throe cents. The committee decided to cul back the air mail rate from a tentatively-approved 10 cents lo 8 cents. The present rate is six cents. The committee also decided there shall be nn postage rate increases on newspapers and church and religious publications, bul clou- bh;d all other second-class charges. postal 19.95 off 5 May high 19.77 — low 19.G7 — close 19.70 off 3 Jly high 19.59 — low 19.48 — close 19.59 off 2 Oct high 19.24 — low 19.13 — close 19.22B off 4 Dec (1944) high 19.05 — low 19.05 — close 19.10B off 8 B-bid. Spol collon closed steady 20 cenls a bale lower. Sales 4,375, low middling 16.00, middling 19.90, good middling 20.35, receipls 590, slock 163,668. The. Italian Mediterranean coast line measures 1,800 miles. The general admissions tax was cut back tu HO per cent instead of ihe previously approved 30 per cent. The present rate is ten per cent. Chairman Doughlon (D-NC) said Iho net rcsull was to reduce Ihe amount of now revenue in the tax bii! from $2.117,000,000 lo S2.043- 000,000. The committee rejected a proposal tip- proved 15 per cent, rate on local telephone bills. The rale now is ten per cent. BAPTISTS TO MEET Little Rock, Nov. 'l (ff>) The annual meeting of -Ihe Arkansas Baptist Convention will open Nov. i 10 for two days at the Immanuel Baptist church, here. KILLED IN ACTION _ Washington, Nov. 1 MP)— The Navy Dcpartmenl announced loday that 1st Ll. Clyde Vancluscn, Jr., of thc U. S. Marine Corns Reserve, had been killed in action. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde C. Van- duson, live at 1000 Rockport St., Malvorn, Ark. NO ASPIRIN FASTER than genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. World's largest seller at lOd. None safer, none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. alt Upon the Yes, those men in the barge are throwing food overboard! It's good food, too, and the men aren't crazy, This is just the emergency way of landing supplies on harborless shores. The paperboard containers are waterproof. They are fished out of the surf and carried up on the beach -*• their contents as perfect as when they left far-off America. Here is just one of the many new uses that have been developed for pulpwood products— another reason why pulpwood has j oined rubber* and tin on the scarcity list. But of pulpwood we have an ample supply—in the woods. The only problem is to get it cut. This mill, like almost every other pulpmill in the country, is short of wood. We need all' we can get. If you can cut pulpwood for us, do it quickly—there is no way you could help more effectively in keeping a stream of supplies flowing to our men overseas. We Buy Pulpwood From: Joel Wingfield—Hope, Ark. Ozan Lumber Co.—Prescott, Ark. Wingfield & Hendrix—Oklona, Ark. Burton Bros. Tie Co.—Lewisville, Ark. C. S. Keener—Ashdown, Ark. t | f IN A War Department list of 203 United States soldiers missing in action, released today, included the names of three Arkansans. Sgt. Theodore P. Guinn. son of Mrs- Rebecca J. Guinn, 1010 South 3rd*St., Mcnii. and Tech. Sgt. Cu- cizil J. Roberts, son of James L. Roberts. Ma.vnard, were reported missing in the European area. Maj. Lawrence E. Jnrnagin, whose aunt, Mrs. Era Keith, lives at Stamps, was listed as missing in the Mediterranean area. $12,000 LUMBER FIRE Morrilton, Nov. 1 —(/Pi— An estimated loss of $12.000 was caused Saturday when 123,000 feel of lumber burned al the Pierce Lumber Company yards. A spark from a planer mill started the fire. Tires wear out twice as fast in a tep.neri-.lurc of DO degrees as -il Oil degrees. In 1941 oil deliveries in 17 eastern states and Ihe Dislricl of Columbia averaged aboul 50,000 barrels a day. Relief At Last For Your Cough Crcomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat 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 Creomulslon with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. GREOMULSION for Couehs, Chest Colds/Broifchil^s Write or phono for prices/ or get in touch with yoyr county agent, forester or this newspaper International Paper Company SOUTHERN KRAFT DIVISION Mills of Sprmgliill, LQ., Bo strop, {.9., Cgmden, Ark., Moss Point, Miss., Mobile, Aiq., Panama City, Flo., a"J Georgetown, S. C. Ci f BVcmber 1, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three >( and P eriotial Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. ribcr 1st 6f the First Baplisl I .V"' 111 .? 11 '" heel al the church lh , c . f1lllnl c or the Women's iim Service of Ihe Bt church, home of ves with Mrs, Clyde c hostess, 3 l<.2 nf Iho Women's listi,in Service of the list church, home, of Jeccl, 3 o'clock. 3 of; Hit.' Women's rlslt.m Service 1 of ilu- 3lst church, homo of p.''rnnklin, If o'clock. and Alfred Stubbeman, Jr. Saturday evening. Guests followed three clues "Hallowe'en language", clue giving Ihe treasure which was returned lo the Stub- butnan home. Reluming wilh the treasurers, was the culmination of the collodion of Ihe materials for n wclncr roast. The al fresco supper was hold in the back yard where the Hallowe'en motif was further stressed in the festive decorations. Of special interest was the presence of a ghost in a near-by tree. Interest ing games mid contests were enjoyed and prizes awarded the cu.siuniL'd groups. Mrs. A. W. Slubbcman was assisted by Mrs. Joel Cox in caring for tin: guests. Among tho:e present were: Viv.-H'd Thrash, Lurry Moses, 4 of the? Women's So- | Cli.uctclte McConnell, Henry T.ile. Mrs. C. j Henny r,i ore, Horsey David Glover, "'Miirlin Crow, Mary Alice Urrey, Lloyd Thru: h, Marguerite Benbrook, IVleh-i'i Th.-auh. Martin Pool, Jr. Marie Kills, Charles . D.inn Gibson, Jr.. Douglas Fisher, Dolly .Sue Kdmiastun. Charlene Hare. Dura Lou Franks, Earl Louise T'lornion, Da-, it! Newborn, Pntsy Mt.'PhoiTon, William Cox, and Ruth Ellen :-nd Alfr. :1 Sii.ibbeman. Jr. Bach, leader, home of riinmp.son, 3 o'clock. 1'il.V business meeting |s of the Women's Mis- poly of the First Baptist church. 2::(() o'clock. ts arc urged to attend. J'sk-yan Guild of the Bodist church will meet |c of MLS. K. L. Broach, All members are in- Sttend. ass Has Social Meeting vice class of the First church was entertained urch recreational rooms evening by Mrs. Harry Miss Marjory Snyder, Mrs. i lard Baggett, and Mrs. Mar- Pool. itcrcsting games and contests conducted by the Rev. M. _*)gctt. Favors went to Mrs. Icolm Porterfield and Miss Smith. lie Hallav.-c'en theme' was ob- wd in the gala decorations also in the delightful refresh- during the cnler- CoBUime Party is Given Saturday Elvc.iiruj Mrs. Charles Bryan, Koiilh Main rtrcol, had a Hollowr.-'cn party for Dianne and Charles at. her home Saturday Star's Ad Manager, Sgt. Jess Davis, and the Flying Fortress Crew in Which He Serves as Tail-Gunner...Now Overseas wcnty-five members and sev- I- guests enjoyed the occasion. In Ellen nnd Alfred Subbeman, j arc Party Hosts (ciMcrs of the young social responded lo rhymed invilal- to attend a treasure hunt be- iing : .at the home of Ruth Ellen I I lio lUiL-.'-! 1 :, who wore costumes I for Ihe (ice;i:'ion, olayed a number ! of uairK!:< and enjoyed contests. Sandra .Robins. Bill Thomas, and Jackie- Strickland were winners ol the pri/.e.s. Seasonal favors were prcKcnlfd each guosl. Mrs. Charles Bryan served sand- I wiclv.-s and chocolate during ihe i party. Attending \vere: Bill Thomas. Polly .loo Ciiiiipt.-in. Judy Arnold. Jackie Stirklair.1. Donna Buryher. Dickie Liitidorbach, Wcldon Tillery. dilborl Griffin, Ginny Henu.l.m. Sara Lauderbach, Sandra Robins. Scooter Neiman, Arthur Dale Hefner. Anne Houston. Carol Hyman. Carol Lynn Matlock. Rufus HernJon. Jr., Ging,;r Cannon, Billy Bob Ilerndon, Martha Hamilton. Billy Houston. Gail Cook, Bernard Bergho.'.-. Billy Wray, Bobby Copeland, Barbara Hamilton, and Dianne and Charles Bryan. /.I f'.\ f»4*s i \A/« j/ pld Wind i Starts Tuesday 90m Conway Communiques Pvl. T. i:. Hoyei- of Washington HI. 1 has arrived safely in lCn^ f land according to n cable rccievcd l>y his wife. Pvt. VVinUun Ferguson has returned to Fort Knox, Ky. after a weekend visit With relatives and friends. llenr,-.in Julian Putman, formerly 'if Tlope, wa.s recently ;;ikcn int'i ilu; .service and has been sent In the Ordanoe Replacement Training Cen(<;i:, Aberdeen Proving Gruiiiui, M.cl, where he will rc- ei'eve his lj;l:<ic •training'. .•( ' ' • One) '(Continued Prom - in ie Falcon Danger' and iVlene Dietrich in ittsburgh Corporation and to give it additional funds nnd said the various agencies charged wilh the responsibility of stabli/ing thc cost of living will from time to time place before Congress thc "programs necuss.iry to hold the line." "The.se will require money," lie said. 'I slrongly urge the Congress to give serious consideration lo their requests. I am confident, that the executive and legislative branches of the government can pull in harness to get the job done." enough to pay the farmer the price which was promised. Ho .said the $000.000.000 cost of subsidies in 1!)-13 was "about equal to the cost to us of waging this war for three days" and he wa.s sure Congress and the people feel this expenditure 1 is a moderate sum to pay lor accomplishing thc objectives. Preferring to call them "war subsidies" instead r/f producer or consumer subsidies, the president said such aid is Iho same principle that has "proved KO effective" in the production of copper, lead, zinc and aluminum and which every nation at. war has utilized to hold down living costs. "Although this program cannot hold thc line without the enforcement of a firm price control and without an adequate tax and savings program lo absorb excess purchasing power," he asserted, "nevertheless it. is equally true that, the firmest price control and tin;' wisest' fiscal', policy cannot do Ihe job themselves without use oC price supports." The president, explaining his hold-lhe-linc order of lust April, recalled the .stabili/.ation act sought lo nail prices at the level of.'those existing Sept. ]n,• 1!)42, but he said by May IS, 19-13, the cost of living had gone up 11.2 per cent, three- fourths of the increase being caused by food price increases. Ninety nor cent of ihe living cost had been largely stabilized, he said, but JO per r.-er.i had been permitted to get oul of hand. "The 'easy' way out uf this situation," lie said, "would have been to let wages rise above the base date level in Ihe same degree thai the cost of living had risen. That is what some did urge. Thai would He said the $W)0,()()!.).000 t-pent so I have been .a .serious blunder. For far Ihis vc-ar was made up of $350,000,000 used by the CCC to support prices for 11 specific classes of fond items and one miscellaneous group, and $450,000,000 of Reconstruction Finance Corporation funds to reduce prices of meat and butter. In two food list and price exhibits attached to his message, the president drew Congress' atlcntion to the fact thai "production of only a fraction nf Iho commodities required -any outlay by the government." "In of th if the line had been relaxed on the wage front we may rest assured (hut, the resulting pressure of costs would have forced prices and the cost uf living up oni'c more, thus calling for still another rise of wages." "The •hukl-the-line' order was designed to undo the damage that had been done, and lei prevent any further damage," lie said. Declaring thc 6.'2 per cent rise between September. 104'2,'und May, li)43 had dropped to 5.0 in June, i 5.2 in July, and 4.!! in August, he uther words, in the majorily i said it rose again in September by products," he said, "thc nearly one-half per cent, but this price which the consumer paid was high enough lo cover the support price; v.hereas in a small percentage, of the crops, the price which Ihe consumer paid was not high was due to clothing, not food costs. Mo said programs are nosv under way to reduce ret,Mil prices of certain commonly used fruits and vegetables and that a major part of these decreases will be made possible without use of subsidies j but by reducing margins and re- j turns "which are excessively jhish." i He pointed out that the War Here!&i>ne of the best ways to To Get More Strength for You Who Lack Blood-tron! i f* i - »E MATTRESS CO. ;j-our old mattress made all collect or write within |i-adius for free delivery. paled at t411 South Hazel Phone 152 You girls and women who suffer from simple anemia or who lose so much during monthly periods that you feel tired, weak, "dragged out"— due to low blood-iron- Start at once - try Lydia E. Pinkham's Compound TABLETS (with«dded iron). Pinkham's Tablets is one oi the greatest blood iron tonics you can buy to help build up _ t .; W'.ud to gi'.v, :i-u.~ _t! % :r.£lh and energy and to promote a more robust bloodstrcam-in such cases. Taken as directed — Pinkham's Tablets is one of the very best and quickest homo ways to get precious iron into the blood. Just try Pinkham's Tablets for at least 30 days. Then see if you, too, don't remarJL'abJy bene fit. Follow label Well Dyersburg, Tenn.—Completing training aboard a Flying Fortress —U.S. Air Forces Official Photo. at Ihis Second Air Force slalion, and recently sent overseas for com- ® bal duly is S/Sgl. Jess M. Davis, Hope, son of Mrs. Lillian Davis, | her liberation." Oklahoma,Cily, husband of Mrs. Tiny Davis, Hope, shown above second row second from righl wilh Ihe resl of his Flying Fortress crew al Ihe Dyersburg base. The nine-man crew are from nine different stales. Reading from lefl lo righl: FIRST ROW: LT. EDWARD F. SOFRANKO, navigator, son of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Sofranko, 104 East 21st street, Lorain, Ohio; LT ERNEST W. STEPHENSON, pilot, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Stephcnson, St. Simons Island, Georgia; LT. ARTHUR M. SOBELMAN, co-pilot, so;i of Ira Sobelman, 427 South Figueroa, Los Angeles, Calif., and husband of Mrs. Evelyn Sobelman, 400 Arroyo avenue, San Leandro, Calif.; LT. EDWARD P. MATTHEWS, JR., bombardier, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Matthews, 117 East Second avenue, Jacksonville, Fla., and husband of Mrs. Emma Matthews, 1900 Bradish avenue, Baltimore, Md. SECOND ROW: S/SGT. DAVID E. LAKE, engineer, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Lake, New Plymouth, Idaho, RFD No. 1, husband of Mrs. Ida Lake, Payetlc, Idaho, RFD No. 2; SGT. IRVIN C. STILWELL, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. D. SlilwcllyGenoa, Wis., RFD No. 1; S/SGT. JESS M. DAVIS, Hope, Ark.; SGT. FRANK P. BRADSHAW, assistant armorer-gunner, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Jackson, 828 Brighton slreet, Kansas City, Mo. Not shown in Ihe picture, but a member of the crew, is S/SGT. HOWARD GRINDSTAFF, armorer-gunner, son of Mr, and Mrs, John Q, Grindslaff, 1347 Kealing. avenue, Indianapolis, Ind. : .''.• Moscow Parley (Continued From Page One) enemy. 3. That they will lake all measures deemed by them lo be necessary lo provide against any viola- lion of Ihe lerms imposed upon Ihe enemy. 4. Thai Ihcy recognize the ncces- sily of establishing at the earliest practicable date a general international organization, based on the principle of the sovereign equality of all peace-loving slales, and open tn membership by all such slates, largo and small, for the maintenance of international peace and security. 5. That for the purpose of maintaining international peace and security pending thc reestablishmenl of law and order and the inauguration of a system of general security, they will consull with one another and as occasion requires with other members of the United Nations with a view lo joint action on behalf of the community of nations. 6. That after the termination of hostilities they will not employ of their military forces within ihe territories of other slales excepl for the purposes cnviasaged in Ihis declaration and after joint consultation. 7. Thai they will confer and co- uperale with one another and with other members of the United Nations lo bring aboul a praclicable general agreement with respect to the regulation of armaments in Ihe post-war period. China did not participate in the other declarations, dealing wilh the European war. They were: 1. President 1 Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill, and Premier Stalin promised that those German officers and men, and members of the Nazi party, who have been In their joint statement on Italy, Hull, Eden and Mololov declared thc three governments had been agreed from the "inception of the invasion of Italian territory" that, insofar as military operations permitted, their aclions would be based upon Ihe principles of de- slroying Fascist influence and giving Ihe Ilalian people a chance lo set up their own democralic insli- lutions. "In furtherance of this policy," thc three governments agreed thai Voters in Six States Draw Eyes of Nation By The Associated Press Voters perhaps most of them women — will mark wartime ballots in off-year elections in six stales tomorrow, and political leaders and forecasters will be watching the results for possible signs of 1944 swing. Observers agree many things can happen between now and next year's presidential contest that might have u decisive effect on voter thinking! but they will a alyze the returns minutely in at least four states just the same. They realize a temporary advantage gained by cither party may.be built up to withstand the jar of subsequent events on public sentiment. Chief national interest lies in the race 1'or lieutenant governor in New York, in which President Roosevelt and Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey are supporting opposing candidates; gubernatorial contests in New Je.-scy and Kentucky ana the mayoralty scrap in traditionally Republican Philadelphia. Mississippi will go through the formality of electing a slate of Democratic state officials, including a governor, who were winners in August primaries; Virginia will choose state legislators, and New York and Pennsylvania will fill one seat each in the National House of Representatives, left vacant by a death and resignation. In Michigan, there will be a mayoralty contest at Detroit, chief issue of which has been the recent' race riots. An unusually heavy vote has been predicted. All the old, lour slates will elect 115 stale senalors and 400 slate representatives. Because so many men of voting age are at Ihe fronl or have moved lo new war induslry locali- ses, women are expected lo pou a majorily of Ihe vote in many com- munilies. The tolal vote is almost certain to be light in view of sharply curtailed registrations and lack of live issues. There have been some official forecasts thai women may cast 55 per cent or better of the 1944 vote. Republicans, who gained nine seats in the senate and 45 in the house, and three governors —later made four by a death — afler the 1942 elections, make their most confident claim of victory in connection with the governorship race in New Jersey. They also feel fairly comfortable about the other stale conlests, with the Kentucky governorship their only admitted doubt, although state leaders are optimistic aboul Ihe latter. The usual pre-election confidence also issues from the democratic principals. Their best bet, they say, the following "should be put effect:' into Food Administration has lacMed two situalions requiring immediate action milk and bread — that the milk program has just been announced and thai a "program lo prevent an increase in the price of bread is now being developed." The president said that the United Stales has exceeded all World War One production figures in the food line by large margins and Unit control programs in this war have kept the rise in the cost of living since August, 1939, to not quite 26 per cent as compared with 53 per cent for the same period of the last confli.i. guilty of atrocities — cither directly or by consent — will be taken back lo Ihe scene of their crimes after the war and there tried according to Ihe laws of Ihe country concerned. 2. Britain, Russia and the United Slates . agreed on Allied policy toward Italy, based on a determination to wipe out Fascist influence and lo give Ihe Italian people "every opportunity to establish governmental and other institutions based upon democratic principles." 3. The throe also declared "Austria, first free country to fall victim to Hitlerite aggression, shall be liberated from German domination." The joint four-power declaration obviouslv_,.left Ihe way open for Russia to remain neutral as far as Japan is concerned, but provided a guarantee that neither Russia nor the Western Allies would sign a separate peace or take other separate action against their joint enemies. While recognizing the "nccessily of establishing at the earliest practicable dale u general international organization," Ihe four powers did not attempt to specify Ihe nature of thai organization beyond the well- known American policy of insisting upon equality of sovereignty of all peace-loving stales, with membership open to all such stales, large and small. Regulation of armaments afler the war was lefl lo such a lime as Ihe United Nalions "will confer with one another ... to bring about a practicable general agreement." In their declaration on Austria, Ihe three powers said they regarded the anschluss with Germany as null and void and considered themselves in no way bound by any changes in Austria since then. The future of the Balkans may be affected by the nexl clause: "They declare that Ihey wish lo sec reestablished a free and independent Austria and thereby to open liir.' way fo,- the Austrian people themselves as well as those neighboring states which will be faced with similar problems, to find that political and economic security which is the only basis for lasting peace." pien a warning, and an invila- tioij lo all Germany's salelliles: "Austria is reminded,, however, that she has a responsibility, which she cannot evade, for participation in the war at the side of Hitlerile Germany, and that in the final sel- llement account will inevitably betaken of her own conlnbuUun to is Kentucky. 1. It is necessary to include in a "more democralic" Ilalian govern- menl, representatives of those sections of Ihe Ilalian people. 2. Freedom to establish anti-Fas- cisl polilical groups shall accompany freedom of speech, religion, polilics, press and public meetings. 3. Suppression of all Fascisl- crealed institutions and organizations. 4. Removal of all Fascist and pro-Fascist elements from public institutions and organizations. 5. All polilical prisoners of Ihe Fascist regime shall be released and accorded full amnesty. 6. Democratic organs of local government shall be crated. 7. Fascist chiefs and army generals, known or suspecled to be war criminals, shall be arrested and handed over lo justice. The signers provided for joint consultation on these matters at the request of any one, with the understanding that "nothing in Ihis resolution is to operate against the right of the Ilalian people ultimately lo choose their own form of government." The Roosevelt-Churchill- Stalin statement on retribution for German atrocities said such German behavior was "no new thing" and that evidence had been received from many quarters of "atrocilies, massacres and cold-blooded execu- lions which are being perpetrated by Hitlerite forces in many of the countries they have overrun and from which they are being steadily expelled." "What is new," continued the joint statement, "is thai many of ihese territories are now being redeemed by the advancing armies of the liberating powers and that in their desperation, the recoiling Hitleriles and Huns are redoubling their ruthless cruelties. "This is now evidenced with particular clearness by monstrous crimes on Ihe territory of the Soviet Union which is being liberated from Hitleriles, and on French and Ilalian territory. "At the time of granting of any [ armistice to any government which may be set up in Germany, those German officers and men and members of Ihe Nazi parly who have been responsible for or have taken a consenting part in the above atrocities, massacres and executions will be sent back lo the countries in which their abominable deeds were done in order that they may be judged and punished according to the laws of these liberated countries and of the free governments which will be erected therein. "Lists will be compiled in all possible detail from all these countries, having regard especially to invaded parts of the Soviet Union, to Poland and Czechoslovakia, to Yugoslavia and Greece, including Crete and other islands, to Norway. Denmark, Netherlands, Belgium, Luxembourg, France and Italy." The statement warned those not already guilty lo beware lest they join the doomed ranks. EX-WFA CHIEF COMING Lillle Rock, Nov. 1 (tf>) Chesler Davis, president of the Federal Reserve Bank and former head of the War Food Adminislralion, will address Ihe Arkansas Farm reau convenlion here Nov. 22. Bu- RETAIL SURVEY MADE Fort Smilh, Nov. • 1 (K>) Volun- Icers loday started a survey of all retail grocery stores in Sebastian county.7toAcheck compliance wilh price .^ceiling's. OIL'PRICE HIKE SOUGHT El Dorado, Nov. 1 (^Smackover field operators will meet here Wednesday lo preare a pelition to the pelroleum administrator for war asking a 37 cents per barrel increase in their crude oil prices. Aboul one-tenth of the poten- lial water-power of the U. S. has been developed. Teano Seized (Continued From P-agt One) San Salvo railway station into a ncavily gunned fortress. Meanwhile American Flying Fortresses carried the air offensive into Southern France from Mediterranean bases for the second time in the war, bombing the important road and railway viaduct on the coastal route five miles southwest of Cannes. The Fortresses, unescorted to the French Riviera, scored at least four hits at both ends of the 500- foot span across the Siagne river and rendered it impassable. They also put out of commission a 40- car Irain al its edge. This is on the main route between Marseille and Genoa for German troops and supply movements. "The whole spot was drenched in a mass of smoke and debris. I doubt if the train escaped," said Tech. Sgt. J. U. Larbartaer, Brooklyn, a turrel gunner. The first raid on France from this ihealcr was in mid-August whor Iho Fortresses hit Marseille airfields. American 12lh Air Force planes made another strike outside the limits of this theater with an attack by two waves of Lightning fighters on Ihe German airfield at Tirana, Albanian capital, where parked aircraft and buildings were leit blazing. Warhawks set a small tanker afire west of Solla (Sulet) island off Split, Yugoslavia. In Italy American medium bombers allackcd Civilavecchia and Anzio, Ihe Iwo main harbors of the Rome area, where they caught numerous vessels, large and small, scoring direct hits on some, and raining 1,000-ton explosives on docks, tracks and oil storages. The Germans at both Tirana and Cannes were caught by surprise. Anti-aircraft fire was light at both places and only live or six Mes- serschmitls interfered on the way nome from Albania. Two of them were shot dqwn in a battle near Dubrovnik. All- Allied planes returned from all raids, but operations were restricted over the battle lines by bad weather. With the capture of Teano the Fifth Army gained a tremendous advantage in the struggle for the roads to Rome. In Ihis area Ihe bulk of German artillery was con- cenlraled and it was firing from behind bulky Massico ridge. The one-mile smash to Teano also gave Ihe Fiflh Army possession of Ihe village of Anfitica. The thrust to Valleagricola also routed the enemy from the villages of Otello, Mancancllo and Nevierel ; Cerasito, Collecarrisi, Gentile, San Matleo, Mazzone, Ferrigiro, Campodiciello, Gronelair, Campitello, Le Finciere, De Salvia and San Gregorio also were taken in the Eighth Army's advances. Thus a total of 21 towns and villages were swept into the Allied lines. FUNERAL FOR PACKER ' Helena, Nov. ' 1 — (/P) — Funeral services will be held at 9:30 a. m. tomorrow for Walter E. Webb, president of the Webb Packing Company here, who died yesterday after a paralytic stroke. The widow, a daughter and three sons survive. EVE.RGLADESTEST Tampa, Fla., Nov. 1 — (/Pj— ; The > Humble Oil Company will com-' 1 "' mehce a new test well in the Ever--' ' glades soon near the recently com- ' pleted Sunniland lest which will be put on pumps, the firm announced. Chest Colds YVAPORUB To Relieve Misery Rub on Tested WOMAN IN THE WAR Ethel Brett, who works in a U, S. Navy Yard, with the men in the Navy who have made Camel their favorite. "Camels have a grand flavor, and they don'c get my throat," she says. CAMELS GIVE ME JUST WHAT I WANIT« A MILDER SMOKE THAT ALWAYS TASTES FRESH AND DELIGHTFUL CHECK CAMELS WITH YOUR The "T-ZONE"-Tastc and. Throat —is die proving ground for aga- mies. Only your taste and throat can decide which cigarette tastes best to you .. . and how it affects your throat. Based on the experience of millions of smokers, we believe Camels will suit your "T-ZONE" to a"T." Prove it for yourself!

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