Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 3, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, November 3, 1943
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raws \ I Wednesday, November 3, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three H 6 M S f A R, H 0 M, A* ,. November > Cooifion_RfeihSfepjroward Worfd Peace ~~ ~ o Social ana P I Analysi; the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. Associated Press War Analyst The world's most important gain from the tripartite conference in Moscow, as I see it, is contained in Secretary of State Hull's unemotional statement that the meeting has created better understanding, mutual trust and a spirit of cooperation. There lies the keystone of victory and peace afterward. Upon it must be bum the detailed structure of a nev. world. As this column pointed out be fare the conference met. the great est thing it could achieve would be lo remove the cloud of distrus which has been hanging between the Anglo-American Allies on the one hand and Russia on the other This suspicion even threatened t produce another world war on top of the present one. If we now have achieved a spirit- ot mutual trust, we've broken the back of our problem. While we , must remember that there are difficult issues still to be ironed but, yet disagreements needn't be feared so long as they are friendly. There are times when the Allies will have to agree to disagree. It must have been a grand moment for Cordell Hull when this evangelical worker for world peace was able to tell newspapermen in Moscow that the conference had rendered impossible any isolationism, on the part of the United States, Britain and Russia. "But even so, he was restrained in his language, explaining that the Soviet leaders in turning away from Isolationism have accepted a policy of moderate international cooperation. In short .he didn't encour- , age us to indulge, in wild dreams. ' Agreement that there ought to be a post-war international organization to maintain peace gives hope that at long last we shall have some sort of workable peace-machine such as man has been trying to create for five hundred based on military alliances among 'years. Presumably this will be based on military alliances among Russia,' America, Britain and China, with other nations joining as they wish. I think we should recognize, however, that it's likely to take a long time to achieve the full ideal of a global peace organization. It's good to see China thus early brought into the peace agreement. China, India and other Oriental ' - countries have been suffering their own suspicions of the western ' ' world. They have doubted whether the four freedoms and the Atlantic i 1 Charter were meant for them as :'. well as'for the Occident. -. This 'move by the Moscow con- CONVOY: Navy Warships Guard the Cargo Vessels (U, S. Navy Photo From NEA) 10 silent silhouet warships and cargo vessels of a Navy convoy lie at anchor in_an Allied port-a vivid illuslration of the greal number of ships now in our vast fleet. Jap Puppet Government of the Philippines Has No Success (Editor's Note — In the following dispatch Raymond P. Cronin, chief of the Associated Press bureau in Manila when the Japanese invaded the Phil-., ippines, gives the initial first hand account of conditions inside Japan's "greater East Asia co-prosperity sphere" since the first American repatriates returned from Japan in July, 1942. Cronin, returning home aboard the exchange ship Gripsholm, went to the Philippines in 1935 after serving in Associated Press bureaus in Pittsburgh and Columbus, Ohio. He covered the growth of the Philippine independence movement, the rise of the Japanese menace, Gen. MacArthur's defense preparations and finally the invasion of the islands.) Appointmentof (Continued From Page One) nouncement, among them disposition or present makeup of the Northwest African Air Force, and whether Spaatz's new command extends to the 9lh U. S. Air force in the Middle East. - I ers of the 9th for some time have j been atlached to Doolittle's strategic air force for operational purposes, and presumably will continue to operate under Spaatz's command. By RAYMOND Port Elizabeth, P. CRONIN Union of South Vargas, who had served as chairman of the Philippine executive commission under the Japanese military administration, was slated i for the ambassadorship to Tokyo in ! the new setup. He formerly was a secretary to President Manuel Quezon, now in the United States. Just wha'. this independence will mean is, in fact, impossible to say. but I am convinced il leaves Ihe Japanese military authorities in complete control of the country politically and economically and that Laurel and his few followers will dance to music written in Tokyo. Some observers express the be- ^ lief that the provisional constitution I Arkansans were included today in adopted by Laurel's machine last j a War Department list of 110 Uniti month contains sufficient loopholes | ec) states soldiers killed in action. ' to permit the Japanese to force the j fatalities occurred in the puppet regime to draft Filipinos for | M d , terranean war services in the interests ol Japan. The "government" in the form of an execulive commission which the Japanese placed in power in Members of Kiwanis Tour Handle Co. Immediately following their luncheon at the Hotel Henry yesterday noon, the Kiwanis club members were Ihe guests of the Brunei- Ivory Handle Co. al their plant. Between thirty and forty Kiwanians were escorted through the plant by Carl Brunei-. Mr. Brunei- first look the group In his log yard where the logs were cut up in proper length. Then one particular log was followed in its manufacture through the entire process of being manufactured into an axe handle. First, the log was cut up into blanks of the correct I size. The blanks were then sized out by another operator. After that they were run through a lathe which cut" the handle down to Ihc rough \ shape of the axe handle, i The handles were then sent i through what seemed endless opcr- I ations during which several sancl- ! ing belts and other machines were ; . used. Finally they came out completely polished and waxed, ready to be labelled for shipment. The Kiwanians then were shown the large power plant where shavings are taken through air ducts from the lathes direct to the furnace and converted into the clec- U-icily that runs the plant. The storage rooms and dry kilns were also of interest. When asked how many different items they make. Mr. Brunei- slated "I don't know. Maybe you can get an idea from our sample room." He then took the group to the sample room, and displayed Bombers Bump Noses Guernsey Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. (iu.'Misev Blunt-nosed Liberators, huddled together at bomber plant airport show three different production developments. At left is lirst'model, with nose equipped for one machine gun; middle plane was redesigned to carry three guns; current bomber at right has nose completely revamped to carry a power turret, making of four power turrels on Ihe new B-24 total SHiiHil had Ils iinnnnl Carnival last Thurs- tl;,y nk'lU. October 28. The gain • vent v.-a.s sponsored by the junloi ;r. <i scnini classes lo help raise money for a curtain for the stage in Iheir new and attractive aucli- tni Him. T'ic oiiLstanditv.; features for entertainment were: family album ai.ri faculty impersonation, cake walk, l.ingii. snonk room, shooting ...i)ic->.v v'ii-f.inia Heel and Queen's ("'diiii-ii'. For th<> eonlest there were si-'" <>:mclkluliv:. one from each iH.mornc.m. Billy Jo Baker from •ne '•.ci-i.nd ".ra'lo won Ihe crown. prrvrnleri bv Mr. Rmory Thompson, |,!-e*iilenl of tho school boaril. Ol!>i ennti'sl.'inls were Vorn Man,• i Joyce C'alhoun. Lena Fran; Meal. Joyce Allen, and Vcra l;.e Woods. I'Ynin the surprisingly large rowd. the class made $125.01. DOWAGER'S DELIGHT Diamonds to the value of $70,000.000.000 are now in circulation. Their combined weight is equal to nilf that of a modern locomotive, Dalmntia has been variously under the power of Greeks, Unmans. Goths. Hungarians, Turks, Venetians, Austrians and French. Social Calendar A/ctinesdny, November 3rd The Mary I.cstiM- class of the ''irst Mi-thodisl Church will have i chili supper at the church, 7 p. m. HI'S Thursclny, November 4th Tuesday Contract Bridge chili, mine of Mrs. VV. H. Hernilon, 2:30 •'clock. guests were served sandwiches and hot chocolate. 500 differenl types of handles ranging all the way from large jack handles to tiny lack hammer handles. Mr. Brunei- slated that the firm employed around 225 men and women. "We formerly used men exclusively." he stated. "But recently we have found that we can use women on several operations and release men for more skilled work elsewhere." As the delegation left the building, Mr. Bruner presented each man with a handle as a souvenir of the visit. President Charles Tarpley statcc that this visit was the befiinn'.iM o a series of visits to other mar.u facturlng plants in the city. "We hope by the end of Ihe year to h visited all plants in Hope, and have. much better idea of the coir inodities said. produced in Hope." he There are 500,000 miles of ignnled highways in the U.S. dcs , Joint meeting nf the American JIlii and the Ameriean Legion Auxiliary will be held al the Amor- i'an Legion Hall, H p. in. All niem- ji'i's are urged to attend. The Pal Cleburne chapter of the :Jnif|»l Daughters of the Confod- •racy will meet at the home of [Mrs. Jiiu C(irin with Mrs. I,inns 'alki.'i' and Mrs. .!. A. Henry, co- i.ilesses. 2:30 o'clock. Hone chapter, 328. Order of the aiCrn St;,r, the Masonic hall, lot) n'rlnrh. Mrs. Fred Cook urges il members In attend the special lit tat inn ceremony lo be held at Coming and Going Mrs. Jim McKcn/ic, Mrs. P. .1. Hull, Mrs. .Clyde Coffee, Mrs. Paul Haley, and Mrs. Corbin Foster represented Paisley I'.-T.A. at the district conference in Tcxarkana Tuesday. Mrs. Fred Kills has arrived from Vernon, Texas, for a visit with her parents, Judge and Mrs. W. K. Lemley. Mrs. W. G. Allison day in Tcxarkana. .spent yuster- PETROLEUM JEUYTHISWAY Press Morolino bulwwu thumb Wanted! Men and Women Who Are Hard of Hearing To maku this simple, no risk hearing teat K you are temporarily deafened, bothered by ringing buzzing heud noises due to hardened or coagulnted wax (cerumen), Iry the Ourino Hume Method test that BO many »ny has enabled'them to hear well ugain, You must hour better after making this simple tost or you get your money back at once. Ask ubuut Ourimi Ear Drops today at John P. Cox Drug Co. , November 5th I!o:;e Garden club will meet home of Mrs. .1. S. Gibson, ith Mr;.. Aleut 1 Johnson, co s. '•! o'clock. Mrs. S. K. McPherson, Mrs. Arch Moore, and Mrs. Harry Shiver were in Texarkana yesterday for the district I'.-T.A. meeting. 1,1. and Mrs. K. M. Petracek left yesterday for Santa Ana, Calif., lo be guests of Mrs. Polracek's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Liggett. Mrs. I'elracek will remain for an extended visit. , Miss Catherine Sterling has re- i turned from Baton Ilmitfe. where ; she visited her brother, Boise, a ! student in Louisiana Slate Univcr- i sily. 2 Arkansans Killed Another Prisoner Washington, Nov. 3 (/P)— Two the Philippines' after the occupation & rules years a-go pines today, bul of Ihe situation feel the regime lacks the support of the masses of ie people, who remain loyal to the United Stales. As I left Manila Sepl. 26 after 21 months internmenl in the Santo Tomas camp, the Philippines were >n the eve of receiving their "independence" from Japan with Jose Laurel installed as president of what the Japanese described as j lowers as "the was made mission by the administration, 3 his fol- litlle Napoleon," Japanese mililary with Laurel as his killed West- area. Those were Tech. Sgt. John T. moreland, whose wife. Mrs. Ida L. Westmoreland, lives at Tyronza, and Maj. Audie S. Wright, brother of Ernie E. Wright, Mountain Home. "republic" operating within their ierence-. seems calculated to remove these suspicions, and dissipate the danger thai Ihe Oreinl might form a bloc of Hs own and so empha size the tradition that East and West must remain apart. That danger has been very real, and has been strengthened by the British- Indian political crisis which has created much bitterness in India China's sympathies have been decidedly, with the Indians in this matter.; There's blood on the moon for Nazidom in the pledge that Ger mans guilty of war atrocities in oc cupied Jands shall be sent back tc the scenes of their crimes fo punishment by the people of the countries concerned. That sound like a 'Russian proposal, for the j Moscovites have methodically compiled a huge black-list of Germans guilty o.f war crimes and punishments won't be light. The Allied decision to re-establish an independent Austria is said to be having its effect already. News from London is that Austrian soldiers in the German army are reported to be deserting by hundreds, and a leader of the Free Austria movement predicts a "gigantic uprising" of the Austrian people when the Allied armies get near the border of the country. The tripartite conference has left us in the dark as to the future of the Baltic states and other territories in Russia's hands when Hitler attacked the Soviet. Prior to the conference Moscow said that Rus sia's borders were outside the limits of discussion. There in no indication that the Muscovites h^ve changed their view 1 in this matter. The Soviet government newspaper Isvestia says important decisions pointing to the opening of a second front in Eurppe by America and Britain were made at the conference. Right up to the time of the conference the Russians insisted that this front be opened in the sphere of influence. It is quite evident to all that Japan created the so-called repub- .ic to serve her war purposes and aid her in making East Asia safe and self-sufficient for the nese. chief aide in the role of secretary of the interior. Laurel also was chief of the pacification and order drive by which the Ja.panese hoped to rid the islands of widespread guerrilla activilies. The olher commissioners all were former Quezon cabinel members or high commonwealth officials. They included such men as Quinton Paredes, public works minister; Rafael Alunan, agriculture; Teofilio Sison, juslice and Jap'a- ' Claron Recto, education. As powerful as the commission- The puppet government undoubt- ; ers were the "Kalabapi" — °J'. Na ' edly is functioning today, because tional Service Association —chiefs, the final step leading to the an- i of which Acaiino was director gen- nouncement of independence by eral. Tokyo was taken as the repatria- The Association was intended to lion ship Teia Maru reached Singa- ! promote nalional unily , and Inus pore " ! forward the Japanese war effort. This final step, according to the j Filipinos were generally sur- Singapore newspapers, was a visit j prised when the Japanese named to Tokyo by Laurel, Benigno Aqui- i Vargas head of the commission. He no speaker of the puppet national j had been looked upon in termer assembly and Jorge B. Vargas. : years as highly pro-American. Prisoner of War Private Henry B. Dale, son of Mrs. Mary M. Dale, DCS Arc. Ark., is a prisoner of war, interned by Italy, the War Department announced today. Unused Canning Sugar Tickets Good Little Rock, Nov. 3 — (fP)— Unused canning sugar coupons may be exchanged for sugar certificates at local ration boards, the district Office of Price Administration an nounced here today. Coupons 15 and 16, ea«h gooc for five pounds of sugar, expired ! Saturday. The certificates will bc issued on a pound-tor-pound basis with a maximum of ten pounds pel person. Market Report WEATHER Prepare for !t at... Comforts . . • Big Double Cotton Blankets Big Double Part Wool Blankets Esmond Slumberest 25% Wool Blankets 72 by 84, in Pastel Shades 3.98 to 4.98 1.98 2.98 6.95 POULTRY AND PRODUCE <•> Chicago, Nov. 3 ifPi— Poultry, live; firm: 3 cars; 25 trucks; leg- lorn hens 20 1-2; leghorn chickens 22 other prices unchanged. Beware Cough iron comnwi cifi That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen 304 expel germ laden phlegm, W<1 aid JWtwe to soothe and heal raw, teaojsr, to* flamed bronchial mucous mem* braces. Tell your druggM to selj you a bottle of Creomulsion ipUh the understanding you must likethe way it quickly'allays the cough or you are to have-, your money back. CREOMULSION ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, I.., Nov. 3 >)— (WFA) Hogs, 9,500 uneven; weights 180 Ibs. up 10-20 higher; laler Irade and minimum advance; 160-170 Ibs. sleady to 10 higher; lighler weights and sows 25-35 higher—bulk good and chiice 180-280 14.25-35; top 14.35; small lot 300325 Ibs. 14.10; 140-160 Ibs. 12.4513.60 120-140 Ibs. 11.75-12.85 100120 Ibs. 10.25-11.85; sows 13.55-75; stags 14.00 down. Cattle, 5,000; calves. 1.200: opening active and strong on all classes; good anc choice steers 14.75-15.75; common and medium 11.85-13.50; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 10.50-14.00; common and medium beef cows 8.25-10.50: medium and good sausage bulls 1 J.00-10.50; lop 11.00; good and choice vealers 15.00; medium and good. 12.50-13.75; nominal range slaughter steers 10.00-16.50; slaughter heifers 8.25-15.50: slocker and feeder steers 8.00-13.25. Sheep. 4.000; receipts include one load yearlings; balance (rucked in native larnbs and ewes. Market not established. not lasl more lhan a few minutes beyond the opening and prices subsequently slumped until Ihe bread cereal was down around a cenl from yesterday's close. Olher j grains followed wheal lower. Selling enlered Ihe wheal pil from commission houses with northwestern connections. The demand for cash grain fell off appreciably, and there appeared to be little commercial support for futures. Accumulated over-night buying orders at the starl sent December wheat to a new high since 1925 and May and July to peaks since 1929. Al Ihe close wheal was 1-2—7-8 lower than yesterday's finish, December $1.57 3-4—5-8, May $1.56 3-4 -7-8, rye was down 3-4—1 1-4, De cember $1.13 3-8—1-2, oats were 18 ; —3-8 lower and barley dropped ! 1 1-4. Ca-n wheat none. Corn none. Oats No. 2 white 81 1-2; sai|iple grade white 71 1-2. Barley, malting 1.30-1.46 nom.; hard 1.20-1.25 norn; feed 1.10-1.18 nom. Field seen per 100 Ibs. timolhy 5.50-5.75 nom; red lop 14.00-15.00; norn.: red clover 31.50 nom. sweel clover 10.50 nom. High Cost of Talk Confronts Delegates Jefferson City, Mo. —Iff 1 )— Missouri Constitutional Convention was in progress and Delegate Frank Williams piled at stack of books three feet high on his desk. "Thai's a sublle reminder of whal loo much talking will do," said Williams. The books, he explained, contained Ihe record of Ihe conbesa- tions that look place among Ihe delegales al a constitutional convention held in 1922. II cost the slate about $40,000 to print them. The bora, cold Dalmatian and Albania wind, has been known lo sweep a passenger train off the tracks in a mountain gorge. \ Children's Heavy Print Wash Dresses Sizes 7 to 14 ... 1.49 Tots' Sizes 2 to 6 ... Children's Coots . 7.95 Ladies' Two-Tone Ladies' Coats Ladies' Suits Ladies' Large Selection Hats . .98c and 1.95 Ladies' Skirts . . . • Twills and Gabardines 4.95 Purses . 2.98 and 3.98 GRAIN ANP PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 3 i.V> Wheat started out with a strong upward surge today, bul Ihe advance did immediate future. We aren't told whether the invasion of France- is to corne soon but that perhaps doesn't mutter so long as there- complete agreement umonfj big three. NEW YORK STOCKS i Now York, Nov. 3 (/P) Afler i moving up a litlle al the start today the slock market reversed ils ! trend with sleels, rails and rub- i uers leading the downswing. Near the close prices generally 'weje off fractions lo around 2 points. Volume picked up on Ihe i decline reaching approximalely a ; million shares for Ihe five hours. is i NEW YORK COTTON New Yrok, Nov. 3 —MP)— Cotton the j futures broke $2 a bale in the final hour of trading today. Conlinued favorable war news raised Ihe pos sibility of an early termination of the war, which brought in large scale liguidation and hedge selling. Futures closed (old conlracls) $1.50 to $2.05 a bale lower. De high 20.03 — low 19.61 — close 19.61-67 off 30 Mch high 19.83 — low 19.40 close 19.40-43 off 31 May high 19.60 — low 19.10 close 19.10-11 off 40 Jly high 19.44 — low 18.90 close 19.90-99 off 41 Middling spot 20.44n; off 28. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 3 —(/P)— Cot- Ion futures closed easy $1.50 to $2.10 a bale lower here today under heavy long liquidation which was induced by peace rumors. Dec high 20.24 — low 19.71 — close 19.77 off 40 Mch high 20.00 — low 19.GG — close 19.C9-70 oft 30 May high 19.86 — low 19.30 — cl »-,e 1&.41-42 off 41 Jly high 19.GB — low 19.14 — close 10.22-24 off 42 Oct high 19.30 — low 18.00 — close 16.90B off 39. Dec (19441 high 19.19 — low 18.95 — close its. BOB off 37. B-bid. Spot collon closed quiet $2 a bale lower. Sales 1,80(5. Low middling 15.62; middling 19.52; good middling 19.97. Receipts 2.013; stock 175,805. A TIP .... From the young Miss Yes . . . the young Miss of today can give you a real lead to comfort. . . you will find them all buying suede oxfords this Fall ... So easy to "brush up" . . . so sturdy in construction . . . and the roomy moccasin treatment means just endless comfort. In black or brown suede. Only Ladies' Sheer Full Rayon Hose Fashioned . . 78c eslcy.in Guild | nUI'lainecl by Leader j AU:;. It. L. Uuach was luisless to [lie \Ve.sleyan Guild of the First : ,!i-:hi>;list Church at her home .loinlay evening. Lovely arrange- 1 nents uf autumn flower:; were used .1 !|v entertaining rooms. !•'(.Mowing a short business period. .liss Kl!7.;'!ieth I lendrix gave the (evotional on ••Armistice Day and iVi.rlfl i'caci.-." A prayer by Miss IMsiv WeisenberjU'r concluded the U:\ 'j'ional. i Mr.', l.amar Cox. program chair- jian. inlriidufcd Mrs. Kelly Bryant. j.'ho talked mi "Congo Women." Du.'-ing the- social hour a rtelight- lii! sandwich plate was served with o-m nncl Allison Shields 1,-tve Recent Party .[nan and Allison Shields enter- ained with a Hallowe'en parly at i'' hnme. a(l(i Kasl Fifth street, •|je pleasure of 'W young friends. V number of games and contests re i-njoyed with prizes being won Buhby Ponder and Dorothy YI; iVIullins. ing the enlertainment the Miss Claudia Agee of Henderson State Teachers' College. Arka- (lelphia. spent Ihe week-end in tho city with relatives. Night School for Adults to Start Soon Tnf Hope Public Nifihl School, a pr.: I ol the Hope Public School Sy;lc'ii, is organized specifically for adults and out of school youths, st.e'iii.e, t(. increase their knowledge, skill, 01 culture. I'l.'i-si.ns attending ni^ht school live not iet|iiir('d lo pursue definite 01 sol programs, but may elect subktts which will meet their personal needs. The night school is desirous of cooperating 'with any Ki-oup, organization, or company, in iiri;aiii/.ii-« special classes for the study cf a particular subject. 'I r.V. following courses of .study are bein» offered: advanced typing, inli>r:-ii':dii-itu typing beginning lyp- in;;, beginners shorthand, inter- merha'.e shorthand, advanced short- haiii : . store arithmetic, booking of inventory, .stock control and tax ation. business English, public :,r,ea,li-iK, military correspond!-nee and business letter writing. Tl.i.- school will operate on Tuesday and Thursday nights for a period of twelve weeks. The classes will be one hour each, which will make it possible for a per son tr. enroll in th.'ee different subjects. The class hours will be froir. 7 to (I, K to i), and !) to 10 p. m. An rr.rollmcnt fee of two dollars per :.-.!b,it:cl is charged for the twelve week term. If you desire to take one subject for Ihe term, uii'j hour each ni^ht, two nights each week, the cost is two dollars. This is less than ten cents per Prop Polishers Dwarfing the four men who are sanding ils surfEce. propeller will soon be rcr.dy for one of the scores of Liberty now being built in Canadian shipyards. l.,-lon , of Ihe 4!) stale executives. This j would put the Republicans in con! trol of every populous stale out- 1 side the "Solid South" except In- clock hour, that you are in class. | LI. Thomas Cannon departed today for his new station al the Marine base at San Uiego. Calif. S^t. Paul O'Neal arrived by plane yesterday from Camp Santa Anita. Calif, lie will be the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. O'Neal. Personal Mrs. H. W. Hatcher is beinfi removed to hor-home today from SI. Joseph's hospital. Hot Springs, friend.s will be ijlad to know. Communiques Relieve Misery : B 6.tub on Time-Tested Pfc. Jimmy Hazard, son of Mrs. B. M. lla/./.artl. UU(i North Elm, has recently volunteered for. duty overseas and has been transfcred from StrothiM- Army Air Base, Winfiekl. Kansas, to Jefferson Barracks. Mo. Upon completion of the course in combat training, ho will report to thu port, of embarkation. He is in the radiu department of the Army Air Corps. Yanks Resume (Continued I-roni rage Onu) NOW SHOWING A Special Group of New Fall Dresses ,5.95 to 7.95 Values . . . 3.98 Men's Ladies' Oxfords . . . 2.98 Suede, in Black or Brown ... . r . .. Moccasin Toe, or Loafer's Type, and Saddles. Jarman Shoes, 5.85-8.50 5.00 Men's Fortune Shoes Friendly Stere" While the heavy bombers of Ihc | lath Air Force were hammering I Wiener Neuslaclt, other planes of ! tho old 12th U. S. Air Force and of the Royal Air Force hit German objectives in Italy. American Marauders bombed ships and docks at Civitavecchia. 40 miles northwest of Rome, as well as railways in "the area: American Mitchells attacked rail| way yards at Ancona on the Adria- j tic coast: RAF Wellingtons bombed j the Fiano Romano airfield near j Rome; anil RAF Bostons dropped ' bombs on motor trucks in the Iser- I nia area. | The total score for this'biggest i day in the new air campaign by the j Allies in the Mediterranean was I!7 j enemy planes destroyed in the air against the loss of six Allied air- erall. Photographs taken during the bombing of the Messcrschmitl ! works showed a heavy concentration of direct hits on factory buildings, some of which were leveled to the ground, and other nlants adjacent to the Messcrschmitl establishment also were hit. Pilots returned with stories of buildings collapsing in huge clouds of smoke and wilh great tongues of flame enveloping the planl, which was devoted to assembly of the speedy fighter plane thai the Nazis have made their chief de- j fense against growing Allied air j 3ower. At Civitavecchia fires were starl- >d on the docks and three merchant ships in the harbor were hit. )ne ship was sinking and the )lhcr two wore burning as the ilanes left. i The Marauders dropped bombs icross the tracks on a viaduct of. j the central Italian rail route near j Marseiano. northwest nf Terni, and j ilso cut the line at another point Mtb.ii": b; five dollars. Fin further information call W. V Fiits. coordinator, al the high .chot.': Lnice, telephone 1G7. Republicans (Continued From Page One) "these same voters will turn to a Republican president and a Republican Congress to .^el our country back on the American road." H'anley's majority in the New York contest far greater than Di-wey himself was able to pile up last year against a .split field — was considered a mure than ordinary tribute to the governor. The Republicans fought the campaign j on I'.ov.'py's record as executive. ] One immediate assumption was j that Dcwey's stock would rise con- | siderably in the 19-M gop president- i al convention though he has insist- j eel he intends to serve out his full j term in Albany, which has two j years more to run. There has been j some talk in the party of "draft- j in^" him. Dinyey':- organization uol in some surprising licks in New York City where the governor first made his name as a racket-busting prosecutor. The Democrats carried the city us usual but only by a fraction of the majority they generally hurl against the upstate Republican vote. Edge's election in Now Jersey Rives the G. O. P. a majority of the governorships for the first. time since 1S128. With his inauguration in January, the party will have 25 460,000 Idle (Continued From Page One) to the north. Spitfires, using a special technique, set fire to 13 tank cars of gasoline near Avew.ano, leaving smoke that could be seen 100 miles away. The- Ancona rail yards, key point for supplying German troops facing the Hiilish Eighth Army, also were heavily hit. While other factors also were in- i volved, it appeared organized labor j was set back in Iwo of Ihe imporl- a." contests. Murphy, defeated by Edge, had union backing dalmg i from his tenure as an official of ! New Jersey's American Federation i of Labor. In Detroit, labor's cani- ; dage for mayor, Frank Fitzberald, rolled up an early lead, then slid to the trailing .position behind Mayor Edward J. Jeffcries who was on his way toward a third term. The election was non-partisan. Detroit's recent race riots were in issue in the campaign and Fitzgerald, conceding his defeat, touched on the subject by saying he would continue to strive to "serve the city in Ihe interest of peace, safety and goodwill." The G. '0. P. retained two congressional scats vacated by party members. In New York's 32nd district, Hadwen C. Fuller won over Democrat Norman F. Ward, as successor to the late Rep. Francis D. Culkin. With some returns yel lo be counted, Republican D. Em- mcrt Brumbaugh had an apparently safe lead over Democrat Edna Marsdcn in Ihc 23rd Pennsylvania district. This vacancy was crcatcc by the resignation of Rep. James E. Van Zandl. New England had some inlcresl ing mayoral campaigns. For UK first time since 1933, Hartford Conn, elected a Republican mayor William II. Mortcnsen. Bridgepor gave Socialist Jasper McLevy hi sixth term. Party leaders were coufoundei in the New York State suprem court contest. Thomas A. Aurelio attacked, by District Attornoj Frank S. Hogan as having bee: supported by a big lime slot machine operalor, appeared the winner even though both major parties had repudiated him. massive Interior Department building not far from the White House. As on the occasions of his Iwo previous visits there yesterday, he was alone. Recently ill with influenza he wore a dark muffler bundled under his chin, although the day was mild. Lewis greeted wailing newsmen leasanlly, but told them he had .othing lo say at the moment. He naintained his silence upon leav- ng Ihc Interior Department 30 min- iles later. UMW's district presidents, con- tituting a sub-committee of the union's policy committee, arranged o hear the results of the parley it an 11 a. m. session. A meeting of Ihc full policy committee—which las the power to call the men back o work — was in prospect for aler in the day, but no specific lour had been set. For Ihe second time Ihis year Mr. Roosevelt ordered the mines seized Monday night. He gave Ickcs authority to work oul a contract wilh the union, provided the terms follow the war labor board's rules. The UMW asked wage increases of at least $1.50 a day. Most of the operators consented to 88 cents. The WLB suggested $1.12. The fourth strike in the soft coal fields this year meanwhile crippled war industries and prompted Ickes to forbid dealers to deliver coal to any home which has more than a 10-days supply. Deliveries were limited lo one ton. Ickes also diverted 2,000,000, tons of soft coal on trains toward in- dusi.ru:] plants. The secretary urged home owners to share their extra supply with neighbors who need help. Union miners in the field were out;,pol:en in continuing the strike until instructed by UMW headquarters lo do otherwise. John J. Ham-ally, union official at Birm- Lady pokes Testifies in Marigny Trial By E. V. W. JONES Nassau, Bahamas, Nov. 3 —W)— In the silence of a crowded courtroom gripped by the drama ol the momunl, the widow of Sir Harry Onkcs told in tones sometimes hall- ing, sometimes firm today of a family break which followed Alfred De Marigny's marriage to the daughter of Ihe man he now is accused of killing. Even the red-robed, while-wig- gcd chief justice dropped his voice while Lady Eunice Oakes leslificd in the Bahamas supreme court against her dashing, twice-divorced son-in-law, who is charged wilh bludgeoning and burning Ihc multimillionaire Sir Harry lo death last July. "We tried lo make the bcsl of a bad situation," the mourning-clad, woman said, after the handsome defendanl married red - haired Nancy Oakcs, then 18 years old. But Nancy became pregnant even before she recovered from a ncarfatal allack of lyphnid fever, Lady Oakcs related and Sir Harry's resentment caused ill feeling between the baronet and dc Marigny. She said Nancy stuck with -her husband and moved away from her family. Then, and the witness' voice now was firm and cold, de Marigny even wrote to the eldest Oakes' son, Sir Sidney, "(he most diabolical letter a man could write to child of 15 about his parents." Clad in mourning, the widow was dry-eyed as she took the stand She took the oath in a low voice and under prompting of Atlorney General Eric Hallinan began re laling her story of a family tragedy She fanned herself nervously with a palmetto fan as she told of Nancy's marriage to the twice- divorced de Marigny, a man 16 years her senior. "We were frightfully upset," the widow continued, repeating the testimony she first gave at a preliminary hearing for the defendant. From the prisoner's cage, de Marigny stared solemnly at the witness. "I take it, Lady Oakes. that you did not break with Nancy because of the marriage," said the attorney general. "Oh, no. We tried to make the best of a bad situation," explained the former Australian beauty. . Her eyes downcast, she said the younger Oakes children — Nancy has four brothers and sisters — liked do Marigny very much. "He played with them." she said. Then, she continued, de Marigny and Nancy went to Mexico City. Nancy became gravely ill of typhoid fever. "I telephoned Sir Harry and he left from Nassau and I started rom Bar Harbor (Maine)," Lady Oakes continued. She said de Marigny gave two jlood transfusions to his wife. "I gave three, and a donor gave ,wo others," the widow went on. Hitchcycler on the Naples Road The National Safely Council wouldn'l like it, bul an Italian cyclist imitales a common American expedient, hilching nonchalanlly onlo Ihe back of a war-bound British 25-pounder near Naples. .»,„. _, — ^ r'cl llJcl l.l V , UI11U1I U1L11.1111 CIV i-J** 111 The election was routine in Vir- ; ngllam ; asserted Ickcs and Lewis iinia and Mississippi, Democrats ,. can rc . )ch an . lgrccmcnt » if the :oasting in as expected in local WLQ .. wou | d ciml playing politics." gun CO contests. Soft coal heats about 50 percent of the nation's homes. He said he hoped for a solution "within the next 48 hours." Said Jim Eubank, president of By FAITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. Sf You Suffer'PERIODIC' . Now Showing Morlene Dietrich in '&/ Pittsburgh' and Tom Conway m The Falcon K sn Danger' TUB STOIlVi Wlii'H Uot'lnr Hull iilllimiurrx In* is Illllillt In rlt- K'-lKi: " younf? ;iNNis(:litj, liotll of Ills diiiiKlniTK arc iiiU-ri'Nli-il. I'-.inlly. n Vlxitnir \iinsr, is clml Ix-c.-iiisf il will ri'lii'vi' ln-r fallior of nlulit mils. Naurs', liiiini! :ifl«-r licr Irnvi'lN iiniliT H-calllis' AiinC Mnrlhu'K italriiiinKV wrr« <Mll slmrl >>y Hiill Imly's rrniarrlaur, llilnUs it may lie an mitltlnli- lo bol'i'dom. :;i * * DISCHARGED CHAPTER III "T^EEP your hands off Jim •"'^ Thompson," Nancy's father warned her. "I want an assistant who'll have his mind on his work. Practice your allurement on someone else," Emily got lo her feet. She said: "I did a sketchy washing-up job al headquarters, and I've just time twenty-seven years but he was continually amazed because she had married him. She was no bigger than Nancy and her figure was almost as good, her hair very nearly as bright. She came down the walk toward him now and slipped her arm in his. "Break any bandage-rolling records today?" "No. I seemed to be all thumbs ..." She sighed. "But Millie serves such marvelous food and far too much. I'll have to diet," she said confidentially, "for weeks. I wish you'd give me thyroid, darling." "Idiot," said her husband, "of course I won't give you thyroid. With Its Weak, Cranky, Nervous Feelings If at such times you, like so many women uml t;irls Buffer from cramps, headaches, backache, nervous tired feelings, are u bit blue—due to functional monthly disturbances— Start at once—try Lydm E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. It's /a/nous not only to help relieve monthly pain but also accompanying tired, weak, nervous feel- inus oi this nature. This is because o£ its soothing effect on ONE OF WOMAN s MOST iMponiANT OHUANS. Taken regu- l ur l y pinkhum'B Compound helps build up resist uuce against such symptoms. Follow label directions. LYDIA E. PlNKHAM'S v c E o GM S HOPE MATTRESS CO. Have yoi.u' old maltrcss made new. Call collect or write within 25-mile radius for free delivery. Now located at 411 South Hazel Phone 152 for a bath before supper. 'Bye, you two." They were silent for a moment after she left. Then the doc-tor said soundly: "If Emily says Ihe boy's all right, I'll lake her word for il." "Would ho live with the Morrows?" asked Nancy idly. "No, right here. Board and lodging to be part, of the bargain, lie could have Mat's rooms," said her father, "we'd fix them up and put in a telephone extension." Mat had been Doctor Hall's bachelor brother. He'd come out of the first World War badly injured and mildly shellshocked. bii\kl had made over the top floor of iho garage for him and there he had lived quietly and contentedly, fur Ihe belter part of twenty years. Since his death the rooms had jtood empty. "Mother," commented N a n c y thoughtfully, "may not be too ' '•She can't have it both said her father .shortly.. TJAVID HALL never saw his wife — really saw her, that is — without a slight sense of astonishment. Thev had been married for You women are crazy!" He went up the steps with her and into the beautiful square hall The Hall house had no front porch It was severe and uncompromising in its beauty. But a big porcl opened from the dining room at the back. "Emily home?" "A litlle while ago "She works loo hard," said Mil- liccnt, "if only you hadn't encour aged her in Ihis absurd—" It was ail-old argument. "She likes her work," said David, "and her patients adore her. She's a good nurse, Millicent." "She's twenty-six," said his wife, "and at her age I was married and had two children. She'll be an old Brown Is Pardoned Litlle Rock, Nov. 3 (/P) Governor Adkins loday pardoned John M. Brown, Union counly, who more than 20 years ago completed a three-year sentence on a burglary conviclion. The governor said Brown wanl- ed lo enter government work and clemency had been recommended by Deputy Proscc-ulor T. P. Oliver of El Dorado. Brown was sentenced to Union county Sept. 25, 1917. Old Home Week On 'Island X' Island X — (Pf}— Smiling upon a father and son in Uncle Sam's armed forces, Lady Luck has broughl Ihc two together on this liny island somewhere in one of Ihe war Iheaters. When Chief Boatswain's Mate H. T. Sherlock was in training at Camp Peary, the U. S. Navy's Conslruclion Training Center near Williamsburg, Virginia, his son, Pfc. H. T. Sherlock, Jr., was wilh the Marines at San Diego. When Father Sherlock's Seabee ballalion moved to Ihe Wesl Coasl for mbarkalion. Son Sherlock was nroule to Norfolk, Va. Shortly afler the senior Sherock landed on Ihis island, a con- ingenl of Marines was sent lo Ihe ame small dol on .the map. In he outfit was young Sherlock, ind now father and son are to- ;elher for the first time since hey enlisted. Freddie was very atlenlive and was with her every minute." Demoralization (Continued From Page One) maid first thing you know." She began to climb the wide, curving stairs, sliding her hand along a rail polished for genera- lions by the touch of hands long since dust. David followed slowly. * o * WHEN they reached their big, * many-windowed room Milli- ccnt took off her hat and tossed it on the bed. She said, with animation, "Well,, there's news." "What news?" asked Daviq. He I went into the bathroom and spoke presently over the roar of descending water. Milliccnt raised her light, true voice. "Frank Edgar's coming home." "Furlough?" shouted David. Milliccnt shook her head. She said, "Discharged!" There was a brief silence and then David came back inlo the room, in a shabby bathrobe. Ho was toweling his damp hair vigorously. "Injuries?" he inquired. "Yes," reported Millicent. "Elsie Edgar called it perforated eardrum, I think. Would that be •ight? Anyway, he's seen aclion." "Perfecily possible," Ihe doclor •eplied. "Shell concussion might do I. Won't affect his hearing any. Just leaves him open to disease. Reason enough for a discharge. He'd be a liability under most conditions. Perfectly normal otherwise. Nice for Elsie." Millicenl meditated. "It will be nice for Nancy, too. He had quite a crush on her when Ihey were kids." 'Belter let Nancy do her own match-making," he advised. "She hasn't been too good at it so far," said Millicent. She was silling al her mirror, a pink bed jacket around her shoulders, brushing her short, thick hair. "Of course the field is pretty limiled now. I could kill Martha," she added viciously. "Nice for Christopher," said her husband grinning. "Well, that makes two young men." "Two?" "I'm considering an assistant." He told her about it, prowling about tho room and she turned from her dressing table in con- slernalion. You mean he'll live with us?' she asked, incredulously. "Not exactly. He'll take over Mat's apartment. You'll hardly begrudge the boy his meals?" She said, after a minute, "Just as you say, of course. However—it doesn't seem very wise, David." "Wise?" "Because of Nancy. . . ." <To Be Continued) 40 miles across the Ukraine steppes yesterday from captured Pcrckop, norlhweslern gale lo Ihe Crimea, a Moscow communique disclosed. Al the savic time the bulletin said, other Soviel forces fanning out lo Ihe . north stormed the stralegic Dnieper river bridgehead of Kak- hovka and seized Gornosliayevka IS miles lo Ihe northeast, where thousands of Nazis were reported killed or drowned in futile at- lempts to hall Ihe Soviel on slaught. Capture of the Blac,k Sea por of Skadovsk, 40 miles southeast o: Kherson, further narrowed Germar aisles of escape from the Crime; by giving the Russians control o a large part of the northen coas of Karkinil bay opposite the north western Crimea coast. It also posec a direct flanking threal to Kher son and Nikolaev, as well as rend cring the position of any Germai troops soulh of Kakhovka union able. Othor spearheads of Gen. Feodo Tolbukhin's fourth Ukraine arm; captured Kalanchak, 20 miles north west of Perckop and Bolshayai Mayachki, 30 miles easl of Kher son, Moscow announced. The Russian communique term eel the German defeat in this sec lor a route, and credited the Rci Army air force with playing a larg part. "Large numbers" of prisor ers were being rounded up, th bulletin said. The Russian communique made j no mention of the progress of Red i Army forces inlo Ihe Crimea bul I Berlin reported yeslcrday other Russian forces had landed on the Kerch neck of the Crimea jutting eastward toward the Caucasus. One group was "annihilated," the Berlin broadcast asserted. while the second was "cordoned off." Southwest of Dnepropetrovsk, bitter fighting in the Dnieper bend alienl coast the Germans approxi- nately 1,900 killed. Moscow said. Another 800 were reported slain in iclion around the iron city of •Crivoi Rog, where the reinforced jcrman garrison still is holding open an escape path for Germans nside the river loop. the local in Fayctle county, W. Va. "I am not going back to work." An official of districl 19 said 19,SOO Kentucky and Tennessee mincr.s would stay away from the pits. Coal cutters, who must be on the job before the mines can pro ducc. remained away from Wes Virginia workings last night whicl made it certain nothing could be turned oul in any event today. The feeling prevailed in this slale tha only a strongly-worded order fron Lewis would change the situation. .LUMBERMAN DIES Parkin, Nov. 3(yP)— A heart u'lment caused the dealh here yes- erday of Jerry Jacob Coldren, 47, secretary-treasurer of the Northern Ohio Lumber company. His widow •ind two daughters survive. Farm Bureau to Hear Hope Star Editor The Annual Hempstead Counly Farm Bureau reorganizalion and policy meeting will be held in the county courtroom at Hope November 4th, beginning at 1 o'clock, according to T. A. Cornelius, president. All farmers and business men are invited. All Farm Bureau men and women are urged to atlend. • Alex Washburn. edilor, Hope Slar, will be guesl speaker. Officers for 1944 will be elecled. A program will be drafted lo carry lo Ihe Slate Farm Bureau Convention in Litlle Rock November 22 and 23. Special fealures have been arranged for Ihe enlertainment of all in attendance by Frank Hill, Program Chairman. Included in farm problems thai will probably be considered by Ihe group are: subsidies; social security for agriculture; machinery; farm labor; ceiling prices on live beef, live hogs, vegetables, cotlon and olher farm producls; 100 per cent cotlon loan and the recalculation of parity to include farm labor. The performance of Army Ordnance field artillery was one of the most decisive factors in the American conquest of New Georgia and its Munda airfield. Infantry officers and men actually, kissed the howitzers and guns in gratefulness for saving their lives. StJoseph ASPIRIN*^ WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT New Shipment Just Received Non-Rationed Jolene Shoes In Gabardine . . . Low and Medium Heels In Browns and Blacks Sizes 4's to 9's . .. Widths AA's and B's 3.95 and 5.00 See the Jolene Veesnu'at TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" V ^^

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