Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 8, 1943
Page 2
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lillplfl^ "•;""•.;*' t' • J " ' M SfA ft, H6M, ARKANSAS M<5f«l«y r November S, RV- Ato4* M^X , 5Y2-2U Seuth Wofi *Ht <w ttttftd ctoss rnoHer at the ffke of' H<#«, Arkansas, under »M abf Mdref* 3. 1897. At&etated Press N«ws(Xiifi*f Enterprise Ats'n. ISjT- <iWMt&b*J' K«MJAhtty» f ayobl« ift i !McWflft£ftK *1? City coff Nf^ pvf WCCK • oc^ i HW«t«f*od, Ntfvoda, Howard, MllWf ami t. -~2- t t W eotmtWs, $3.50 per yeof; *ls** "$4.5«. r - , . «f TIM A*M«M«^ PftM! the , Afeftetoted PrMs U «xefuslvely entitled to to* US* for republkottan of oil news dls- OTfehM Credited to ft Of not otherwise credited In this pap*r and also (he local published herein. ,Nalt«iMl ttkan>« »Werkk A«»*HHIn» M, Inc.: Mimphts, Term , ; Chfcaafl, 400 North Mleh- >9<iH Avenue; New York City. 292 Madison Vrt.f Detroit, Mtch., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma C«v/ 414 .Terminal IBdg.; New CH*ons, 722 Union Sf.. "No, Mersch'el, 1 can't find anything, in your future that says ••--. you're going to travel!" The swastika once was worn as a charm to ward off evil spirits. SIDE GLANCES BvGalbraith H-6 eefit 1x1 irm*SMVICE. me. r.M. stc.u. a. PAT, orr.. f ROM THE OFFICIAL RICOtO* ILLUSTRATIONS BV WILLIAM SHARP, Bo«k-oMh«-Mon»h ll'Q COM. mi «T st< stuvice. INC. t. «. ecc. u. i. PAT. err Panic gripped Munte, and he fainted dead away. F IRST MATE MUNTE, who had risen from fireman in the German navy to command of the Gisquet Lighthouse when the Nazis overran France, was a petty German with a petty German's vast sense of his own importance. Casquet, on one of the Channel Islands, was n nice, peaceful spot in the cauldron of war which is the English Channel.--You'.obeyed orders, filled out your reports, made subordinates toe the mark and the Party would take care of you when Der Tag of victory came. Muntc, fat-jowled snd scowling with concentration, sat at nil desk filling out a report shortly before midnight. He heard a click at the door and bounced up in fury. This was unthinkable! No one entered his office without knocking! Whert Munte. faced'the door his jaw fell and the quick blood of fear started Bounding in his ears. There were two men leaning against the closed door, their faces black, their khaki uniforms rumpled and. wet at the ankles, each \vith a Colt's automatic held in a relaxed hand. Panic gripped Alunte and he swayed on his feet for a moment, men fainted dead away. One of the men walked over and brought him back to consciousness by slapping his.fat cheeks. He was In a small boat... "Halts maul!" said the man with the black face. It was an order any German understands. In English it means "keep your tr.ip shut," and Muntc obeyed with a whimper. In a few minutes he was in a small boat, bobbing oii the treacherous waters that surge about the lighthouse he failed to guard. "I've got a woman here," a black-faced man spoke up from the shore. He and a number of men in khaki had rounded up the force of eight guards and wireless operators that composed Muntc's staff. But it! wasn't a woman. Some of the Germans olT watch were found peacefully The lighthouse was blasted.. nslecp, in pnjnntns, their heads liouiul up in hair tiers! Less thnri live hours after thcv opened Muntc's door the black-faced men were hack in England with their prisoners, the lighthouse and its radio equipment reduced to ruins. These men in khaki, their faces and hands blacked like troupers in a minstrel show, were Coin&, mandos, thc fabulous soldiers who have been giving t'lfj Nil/is an ever-increasing dose of the invasion jitters with their raids on enemy-held territory from Narvik, Norway in thc north, to Bordeaux in occupied I'Y.ince. (Continued tomorrow) Drawings copyright. 1943, by King Features Syndicate, Inc. Text copyright, 1043, by The MacMlllan Company. Distributed by King Features Syndicate In co-operation with the Book-of-tbe-Month Club, Inc. PUNNY BUSINESS w. YArtd God bless the ration board if Ihey'H just ration the number of thinas thnt little boys mustn't do 1 " OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hbople OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams "The contraclor built this one with a bay.jvyindow—it makes it more homey!" e&Ao, MO BUTTEft. FOR. THE FLrXPJfxCK? -~~HOW INi THE ' v WORLD IS M\AP\Ni > TO PR-HSERNE •ROBOST WEALTH WITrAtoiyVTrAE VITAMIN A IN 80TT6R. 3UST A, MINUTE, SOU WTB THE BLOUSE BULBING MTU /XY.L.& GRE/V=,H,'~<-~^; BUTTER THREB TifAHS. TILL T03O NELL 1 ?) SO SORLRV, PLEASE, U^CLE SAN\ /-«- A.MO IP YT \MOULD SHORTER Tt4E- WAR VMH'D UNVE SrAOE-TON60E •SASiOvOlCVAES/ THE CAKES Tit M, » «T ot r . \ WHlCH'LL p\ MISTER STIFF v RIDES AS "THOUGH BORK) OM A HORSE, LIKE A CENTAUR HAIWT CEM- APPLE C1MCH- WITH HIT WltH TK RICK-.' LAPV-- ' Social and P, crtonn I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Phone 768 Between 8 a, m. *nd 4 p. m. Calendar 1 Monday, November 8th The Women'- Musionniy Snciolv |>r the Tns! H.iptisl Churrh will ncji , mission .study picaonleel by Circle No. 1 nl llio church. 2:nn o'clock Ci clo No 1 O f ihn Women's church home of Mid Loo Robins 3 o'clock Circle No 2 of the Auxih.uy of the Fust I Women's ,, chinch honif of Ui Llt.i Ch.imp- ....... ' ""-• lin mid Miss 3 o'cluck. M.mnc Twitchcll, Ciidc No <{ of the Women's Auxili n y ,,l thc T nsl Pipsbylerun owireli, home of Mrs H W Muldrow, !! o'clock. The Business Women's Ciiclc of \f the Womui s Auxiliny of the First Presbyterian church, home Thomas Brewster, ?:;!() of Mrs. o'clock. Tuesday, November 9th Mrs. R ( ,b Jones and Mrs. Dick White will be hostesses (o members, of the Iris Garden club nt Ihe home of Mrs. Jones, 22H West Sixth street 2 30 o'clock Wcwh Tybbt A Large Order By Leslie Turnei Donald Duck Five to Go! By Walt Disney 6HOTBOWM INRUSSIA lSNOWIMAfi MANHOSPlfAL 6OSH! DON'T YOU REMEMBER? HE WAS H'NAZI AK COAWANDfR WHO 60T MEDALS FOR BOM8IN6 WARSAW AN 1 ROTTERDAM: I SUPPOSE Hcs pUITE PROUD Of DESTROVIW6 THOSE DEFEMSELESS LIT LITTLE POE5 WASH REALIZE THE EFFECT THAT TODAY'S NEWS WILL, HAVE ON THE IMMEDIATE FUTURE OF HIS PAL, CAPTAIN Rcd Rider Personal Matter By Kred Harmon AMDTOD BE A&LE TO KILL IMS10C6N1 WHEN TH 1 POSSE CATCHES UP YOU.' rtOT GUILTY OF THM .AND WITHOUT A PlSTO 'M HANDICAPPED CAP1UrtlN)G TH' REAL. CRlr-VNALS-'. PERSONAL PRID£,MIS5.' RECKON I'LL ~ TO TIE TOU\v)HILE 1 SETTLE A ACE looti «nd Her Buddies Fast Worker By Edaar Martin Blondi* Diplomatic Approach! By Chic Young Y PASWOQP > VOU'REA [ 6BEAT 81(3 SO SWEET v GOOPWESS. HOW I '. lor . V. -M f „ _ i HOV/CAW I EVEFJ THAK1X YOU ? WERES A NICE KISS FOR VOU FOR WHAT? FOR / VV/WAT? (LOOK AT THE CUTE ,> LITTLE HAT YOU BOUSUTME TOPA.V/ ,* BLIV THE ,_ SO.'INE'.? WE \ I CAN COVEC? J -f TMAT \ ^ UGLY MU3.' 1 ^ .. -.' ®&!(P '$!& L? Wednesday, November 10th Members of the John Cain chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will bo hostesses at a silver lea at Ihe home of Mrs. Charles A. Huyncs,' .1:30 to (i o'clock. This is nn effort of the chapter to secure funds for thc blood bank fund. Brookwood P.-T.A. will meet at thc school. 3 o'clock, with Miss Mary Claude Fletcher guest speaker. Her topic will be "Snfe- guarding Our Children's Health.' TheJoll B. Graves class of the First Methodist Sunday School will meet at the home of Mrs. Graydon Anthony, 7:30 o'clock. Written by Jack A. Keller. Ji second lieutenant, 1159th guard squadron, • Army Air Field, Great Bend. Kansas, the letter follows "We have received a shipment of khilted garments from nn American Red Cross representative nl this field and upon inspection find that your chapter knitted some of the Hems." "We wish to thank you very much and assure you they will be gladly accepted by thc men. Men in the guard squadron are on duty for long periods of lime on the oulside nnd the temperature in this section certainly requires thnt very warm clothing be worn," "The job of guarding the -vital installation on this field is of most importance to the war effort, arrd H is quite important thai Ihe men be kept as comfortable as possible." "Again I wish to thank you on behalf of my men for Ihe articles we have received," If there were any doubt about the disposition of articles knitted by local volunteers in thc pasl, Ihe doubts must certainly be dispelled after reading LI. Keller's letter according to Mrs. Moore, who is today issuing an appeal for additional knitters. An emergency quota for 50 pairs of gloves has been received by the Red Cross here. Instructions, yarn, and needles can be secured Wednesday, Thursday, or Friday afternoons. All who can knit are urged to secure materials at Ihc Production rooms during Ihe specified lime. All knitlcd articles out lo volunteers now musl be relurned to headquarters immediately. Coming and Going Mrs. C. F. Nelms of El Dorado is Ihe guest of her daughter, Mrs. Autog.ro and Helicopter: What's the Difference? Achievement Day Plans Are Completed According to Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent, Mai,, difference between these two windmill-type airph other has it on thc tail. Thr. :,nt^ a i,.r, <„„ „_..„«...'/' — v..^<.v. ,,wu wjiiumiii-type airplane 1 * on the tail. The autogiro, top. actually n trade '"""" '" ^orward motion and has the laige wmd- rotor is motor-driven, runs Small rotor in Mrs. Arch Moore Makes Special Announcement Concerning Red Cross An inlx-resting loiter concerning garments knitted by Hempslcad County volunteers has been re- ccived by Mempsload County Red Grnydon Anthony, thony. and Mr. An- ir Force Photo Front >ne has a propeller In front, the '• one type of gyroplane, uses a rotor instead of a fixed wing for spinning around. Simple Ordnance Battle Tools Big Help to Foxhole Mechanic Mrs. L. A. Foster has gone lo Galveslon, Texas, for a visil with her son, LI. (j.g.) Vincenl Foster and Mrs. Foslcr LI. and Mrs. Dorsey Fuller have arrived from Camp Haan, Calif., lo visil his mother, Mrs. Homer Ftil- ICM-, and sisler, Miss Phcnea Fuller Mr., and Mrs. Blair Shuford had r, n t M A , ' - r uor ac Cioss ch.iptti. Mrs. Arch Moore, as week-end guests, Sgt and Mrs Irmfflna r-tlr. ,-,VIM^ K.,,. ..,1..:.,.,,! 1 1 « -_ _ tav,v.ju, ufc,L. tuiu IVIlh knitting chairman has advised local' G knitters TO EASE MISERY OF CHILD'S COLD 1CKS 'VAPORUB M. Jones and daughter, Doris, of Eufaula, Okln. r Popeye 'Timber!" Thimble Theater OPEVE.UJrlrVr IF THIS LI 'AT OJOULP BE LOCi COUUO TAKE rf SLUELL ^-THHN HE. USTOUUHERE UJE }\ (JJOULDM'T TALK WOULTJ) FIND MORE ( CHINESE NO SEADU'ST T^DR SUJEE'PEA? I'M <3OIN& TO PRETEND I ' A MA6IC -I'LL. MAKE THE UUISH THE V"M 'AT'S >S Y OMLV VER 'MA6lN£TlON ) Alley Qop It Better Be Good By V. T. Homlin 'it" NEW SAENGER Pvt. R. C. Ellis has relurned I Fort Knox, Ky., after a furlong spent with his parents, Mr. nn Mrs. Carol Ellis. Miss Floy Mae Russel of Dalla spent the week-end with ic-lative and friends in Hope. Guy Card of Booneville, Ark., i spending u month with Mrs. Car and daughter, Joan. WAVING TBACKED POWts) THE THIEVES WHO STOLE THE SWOODOFGEI^ GUIS KHAW, OOP DEALT THEM A . GOOD SOING-OVEB ...HOWEVER, IT LACKEP A GO0P BIT OF BEING A FINISHED JOB,.. AS HE FOUND OUT WHENHEREACHEP Ppe THE WEAPON X. ^X. ^^»V — ^^-^—"*^>fSS C^ \. ^r==^^ I'MTHEOUGH RX)LIM'.'/MOW I'M GOMWA 6CATTEK PIECES OF JAP ALL OVER THIS " LABOEATOBV MO.I AIM'T A CLUBBIM'TO DE.OCTH IS TOO GOOD FOB.' SKUNKS LIKE THEM.' XVEGOTA BETTER /^ I'LL FIX IDEA... / THEM SO -, , -( THEV'LLCU2Se I/ \TKD«/THEV -"'' Frecklei ond Hit Friend* A Barrage Blasts Shadyside By Merrill Bloi*«r Jfs THE OLD t I DIDN'T KNOW IT WAS LOADED*' 1 ANYWAY, WHEN LARD ACCIDENTALLY FlREP AN A-AGUN, HE REALLY WOKE UP Trie T&WN OF SHADYSIDE AND CALLED ATTENTION TO THE WAtl. I THIN< THE SMELL LANDED IN NW CORN FI6LP .' IT MK9-HTA L THINK IT BUSTED FENCE/ \ IT LANDED IN MY HAY-STACK/ IT MADE A HOLE in i NORSK PASTURE J IF WE CAN BELIEVE THE PHONE- CALLS, ONE SHELL HIT TWO HUNDRED AND SIX. PIFFET2ENT TARGETS/ '<&' Spring Byington Marta Eggerth oncj Bob Crosby and his Orcli. Mrs, G. A. Harp, Sr,, and son Buddy Harp, of Bauxite have been guests of Mrs. Maggie Arnclt, Pospltal Notes Mrs. C. Cook is a patient in th. Julia Chester hospital where she underwent an appcndictomy. C. A. Armilage, Southweslen Proving Ground, is a patient in the Julia Chester hospital, Mr. and Mrs. John Howard are Ihc parents oC a son born Salurday November 6, at the Julia Chester Mrs. Frank Hearn underwent an operation in the Texnrkana hospital during the week-end. Communiques Pvt. Charles L. Willnrd, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Willnrd of Blevins, recently received his Aerial Gunner's wings at Harlingen Army Air Field, Texas. RIALTO Last Times Today Bud Abbott Lou Costello in It Ain't Hay' —Starts Tuesday-r- LUPE VELE? IEON ERROL in —Plu$— Philip Porn in 'Chetniks' John C. Munn^of Prescott was given a lemporary promotion to Ihe rank of colonel in the United States Marine Corps, according to a recent announcement from Washington, Many Scottish Rite Candidates Here The largest number of candidates for Hie Scollish Rile Degrees of Freemasonry to 1 ever petilion Ihe Consistory for Ihc Thirty Second Degrees are now in attendance at the Fall Reunion in Litlle Rock. Candidates present from Hope include Dr. A. J. Neighbours, Leon Davis, Evan Wray, A. S. Willis, Lyman Armstrong, James Gunter, Rufus Herndon, Dewey Baber, W. H. Mann, Byron Evans, Richard Davis, Roy Anderson and Graydon Anlhony. Presbyterian Men to See Film on Chile Major P. W. Klipsch will presenl pictures taken in Chile at the monthly meeling of Presbyterian Men of Church at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday. All members and friends are urged lo atlend. The new "Walkie-Talkie" man- packed radio used by from-line Iroops has remarkable clarily of one due lo use of frequency modu- ation. Army Ordnance foxhole mechanics die dictating i evolutional y changes in the design of repair tools. Col. Keith F. Adamson, commanding Southwestern Proving Ground said today thai Ihe new caliber .30 carbine and Ihe new .submachine gun M3, popularly known 4 ns Ihe "vest-pocket howitzer", may be disassembled and re-assembled with no other tool than a cartridge. "While it is impossible to expect similar design simplicily for all unavoidable inlricale weapons required by our Invasion forces, ' Col. Adamson said, "Ihe emphasis today is on simplified repair tools." Weapons on hand at the outbreak of war are, in many instances, rapidly becoming obsolele. New and improved guns, lanks and ammunition had lo be designed, developed, manufactured, subjected lo rigorous lesls, and shipped overseas in a hurry by Ihe Or dnance Department, Army Service- Forces. Today, with these deadly new weapons in mass production, every consideration"is'given to the fact thai Ihey will have lo be maintained in foreign lands and repaired by Ordnance mechanics either at the front lines or wilhin range of enemy guns and planes. Design simplicily that does not cut down the terrific hilling power of our baltle weapons is a constant production target, "Repair tools of a few years ago," Col. Adamson, said, "were merely conversions or adaptations of civilian equipment. They were nol designed with an eye to ultimate use on.' the batllefield. Today we are insisting thai Ihe man al Ihe drafting table view his design from the perspective' of the soldier in Ihc foxhole, the amn inside a tank, or soldier who oper- ates and maintains antiaircraft batteries when enemy planes ,ire lurking just over Ihe"horizon. Our present ambition is lo provide our troops with the smallesl number of speed lools, and equipment that will do the gicciksl numbei of efficient jubs. Col. Adamson cited a recent Ordnance improvement in the midget socket set — an important part of each Ordnance mechanic's tool kit. .Approximately 000,000 of these sel$ were on order. Bui. experience showed that it was possible to eliminate 3 pieces from the! set, add one new piece and without the loss of efficiency, save 182,418 manhours in manufacture. 1029120 pounds of steel y?3G t40 of tdxpajois moncj.Mnd thousands of Ordnance manhours i n clist bution and maintenance. "Streamlined weapons and simplified repair tools," Col. Adamson 'said, ' v ill m ike ill possible to keep more guns and armored Testimony of Friend Favors de Marigny final plans are being made for the Annual Achievement Program to be hold at the City Hall Friday November 12th Repot Is are coming in from the garden clubs and home demonstration clubs that u numbei of exhibits will be in place nnd icudy for thc judges Friday, November 12th. At 11 00 o clocic women all ovei the county TIC urged to take pail in the geneial exhibits where any type of canned pioducls can be cnlcicd in the geneial exhibit The jars should be labeled with the name of the product and will be entered in the contest by an entry blank .ind catd Ihis contest includes all types of jellies, preserves, pickled, brined, dried and dehydrated as well as canned vegetables, fiuits and meats The public !t' n ^lA 0 . al l9 nd the exhibit and Lewis Home From N,Y, Buying Trip for C. A. Haynes Co. C C Lewis, general manager of Chas. A. Haynes company department store, Main street, returned home over the week-end from a week s buying trip lo New York City He pui chased Christmas and Spring merchandise for the store. be at will stay open m. Home over the the 1:00 o'clock until 5:30 or 6:00 p Demonstration Clubs uvc , lne County are urged to have exhibits for their clubs as well as poS Paling m the individual general exhibits. Ribbons will be awarded and sweepstakes pnzes given The days piogiam fo; the County au'bT'L'rf , H °T e Dem °nstration Clubs will be from 8 30 to II 00 establishing exhibits at ; Hall At noon ihe Home ration a emon slration Club gioups will eat to- sehei each vehicles in action on batik: fronts. More Ordnance firepower means easier roads lo Berlin and Tokyo." Infant Son of Mr. 7 Mrs. McRoy, Dies Jerry O'Neil McRoy, 10-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Arvol McRoy died at thc family home, north of Hope, yesterday. Funeral services are to be held today TAXI QUQARTERS BURN Ton Smith Nov 8 — (ff) The Checker cab building on Garrison avenue, seven cabs and a 'truck weic dcslio-sed by fne which followed an explosion in an under ground fuel tank Saturday ni»hl by E.V.W. JONES Nassau, Bahamas, Nov. 8 (ff>) A long-time friend, the Marquis Georges de Visdelou, swore today that Alfred de Marigny was at T,T e ft at <V 3 ° a ' m " and at 3:15 a ' m July a, the early morning during which Sir Harry Oakes was bludgeoned and binned to death in his cstafe five miles away. The handsome, well - groomed Marquis thus backed up the alibi set forth' by de Marigny, who is on tnal foi the muidei of his rich father-in-law. A crown witness, Coroner L.W. Fitzmaunce, previously had said ' Sir Harry died four to six hours after his last meal—or between 1:30 and 3:30 a. m. Special prosecutor A.F. Adderley quickly pointed out there were dif- fai'ences in detail between the story told by de Visdelou and that given bv de Mai igny when he took th<* ,sland last week to defend him' self and deny any connection with the crime. Nervous and excited, de Visde- lou said he talked to de Marigny at 1:30 a.m. when the latter came to Jits apaitment and asked wheth era his friend wanted him to take blonde Belly Roberts home. About 3:15., he returned from clrivmg Miss Roberls home, and and cat, Court Hears Arguments in Gambling Case Little Rock, Nov. 8 ( cases linked with the o u< -* u v sin it °^f. '"volved seizure of a de Marigny called to him asked him. to take his Grisou," out of his room. «a Peace, fo, a mid on where Tony Karston of running a bookm ment. . In both instances and Chancery premises ru]ed Circuit The white-wigged Adderley, one of Nassau's foremost Negro Attorneys, noted differences between Visdelou's testimony about the cat and de Marigny's. De Marigny had said "de Visde"- ou came lo his room lo get the inimal, and that he and his friend SHte Pn 0 a S a "st Mate Police Supenntendent Giev Albnght, plaintiff m actions Muncnef and Karston The against er courts held thai the teletype, .ft- self, was not a gambling device an and that the statutes did not a tho.ize a justice of the peace issue a wau-ant to state police to «X FAITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT, 1043. NEA SERVICE. INC. IS YOU* CHH.P A these roundiyertns c»o wuse real trouble I Other wftrnuiBS *ra: uneasy etproach. ner- VQUsnsss, HchtaB carts. If you even aunpect T'AvfeoV 81 * 8 *' 'W'« Y*rwKug« today J JAYNE'S,!*! America's leadiug propdetai'y worw wsdlcloe : uued by wllllgM for over » en out round- . Aot» »wUy. vet driv SWWtl. P,«w»ua JUNE'S V TIIR STOnVi When Jim Tlininii- «"•> '»'< "•» HOfllir llllll'K IIHNlHl- llllt, lie jllillS tilt- llllll llOIINfllUld. Hinily, u VLsiling; Jiurne, IN Kind to HI-C her filth IT n>ll«-veil of" niu-hi !"'!"•., I]N< "">- " '"' "ml horcil. IN dl-llu'lltl'll lo llnvr n yniinir 11,1,1, nrouiiil. i\lr H . Hull, li,,,vi-vor, is iifi-.-ilil Aniiuy'N iillciilloii will In- iMNlriieted from >vciillliy l.'rii * * * INVITATIOX CHAPTER VII ^T the beginning of his third week in Cranberry Jim had fallen easily into the routine. From now on he would take over the night calls, calling David only, if the case warranted a consultation His time had been full, he had seen very little of Nancy, She was always out, it seemed. Frank Edgar came for her frequently. Jim had met and rather liked him, a big handsome man, his own age, or a little younger, with gay dark eyes and a square vital sort .of face. Edgar had slipped back into civilian life with comparative ease and the only indication he gave that he had seen the war was that he never spoke of it. He never explained his injury but Elsie Edgar took care of that. Cranberry knew all about him and so did not have ;o ask questions. The weather had changed, and jecome excessively warm. David returning from a stall' meeting at .he hospital, .complained of a chill. Jim put him to bed, and took over, despite David's struggles There was nothing the matter I \VJth him, he'd be damned if he'd Stay in bed. But he did, almost contentedly, because M ill i cent stayed home from her interminable engagements to fuss over, and read to him, to see' that he took his medicine promptly. Jim was driving back from a call when he saw Emily walking from the bus. He waved, whistled and slid to a stop beside the curb.. & She climbed in gratefully, discard ing her hat. "U's hot," he sqid, "and you look tired." • "I am. How's Dad?" "All right. It's a light case I we can keep him in bed he'll be as good as new by the end of the week." She nodded. Presently she said slowly, "You think it's hot—out here? You should have been with me today. . . ." She looked at him, hei eyes heavy with fatigue. "My job sometimes includes some of the mill workers' homes. The stocking mills. They're a disgrace to the town, I'd like to give Frank Edgai a piece of my mind." "He'd rather have a piece of Nancy's mind," said Jim lightly. She thought, gravely, So that's now it is. She had seen the look in his eyes. She said, quickly, "They're old friends, of course, and Nancy was pretty bored till he came back and started taking her to the beach and the club." She changed the subject. "Were you at the hospital today, Jim?" "Yep. . . .» "You know about the polio case n the mill section?" ' He nodded. "I'd heard." "If we have an epidemic . . " # * * WHEN they reached home she " hurried to bathe and change before going in to see her father. When she went downstairs gain it was to find that Frank Edgar had arrived for supper. "Hi, Emily," Frank greeted her, rinning. He was staring at her. He was saying, "And'you used to be such a homely kid! Nancy was always peaches and cream, but you—" Nancy came in, "Sorry,", she said— "Hello Emily . . ." "You needn't be," said Frank, "I was just making a discovery." "What discovery?" "Emily . . ." "She's nice," said Nancy, smiling. "Lord, I'm starved. How's Dad, Emily?" "Better . . ." "I ought to run up and see him," Nancy told them. "I haven't been lear him all day." "Don't get too near," said Epaily warningly. "Remember." But Nancy was out of thf TOorn, ivas running up the stairs. A mo- nent later Jim came out into the :iall from the office and followed ner. Frank said: the little goddess of 'Hi—" "Still nercy?" "Absolutely." He said, "I never get to see you. Look, why don't you come to thc lub Saturday night . . . you don't vork Sundays, do you?" every Sunday." chairman of the ih t i - Commiss ion. argued ,, Jr lle teletype machine operated by Muncrief was "the heart thnt pumps the blood without which the Cookie joints could not oper- E. L ^ , appearing for ndants in bolh ^ses contended the lelel.pe was norsub°et to soiziue because ,t was meiely a machine to ,ecoid mfoimation £, M- aS V 0t conne cted wilh a gambling house. in"^?i imi ! ar , machine is opera lin "Inn ° R ° Ck '" MoHaney said and the same information is con tamed ,n the racing form a publ cation \\hich is sold in a stands " Vesey was assisted in presenting arguments by Former Circuf Judge Scott Wood, Hot Springs lr the high couit follows noima New Oil Pipeline to Be Tested With Water Litlle Rock, Nov. 8 (/P)— The Arkansas section of the new 20-inch pipeline lo carry gasoline from Texas lo the east coast is being tested with water this week, S. S. Nichols, division construction superintendent for the war emergency pipeline, said today. Water has been pumped through the line as far as Bald Knob, Nichols said. The line, which has reached Norris Cily, III., will supplement the 24-inch line which carries crude oil to eastern refineries. Nichols said his office had received no information concerning plans of a private utilily to con- slrucl an 1,188 mile line to carry natural gas from Corpus Christ!, Texas, eastward to West Virginia. Library Notes Among the new books recently placed on the shelves at the Hempstead County Library is "Dunny- brook" by Gladys Hasty Carroll, author of "As the Earth Turns." Readers of 'As the Earth Turns" have long been waiting-for Mrs. Carroll to write another book of that kind. Now she has done it. Here once again we have all the charm insight and character, the quaint customs, the solid virtues, the genuine appeal which made that first novel so widely read. "Dunnybrook" is the story of a community of people and their aspirations through the years; of men who wrest a livelihood from the bleak Maine hills, or farm, or fish, .or go to war; of women who love, suffer, and die; of the new generations that are born. The reader finds himself fascinated by the story of Jane Warren and her husband and children, wayward beautiful Nancy whom life at last tamed; sweet high-spirited Lynda, who married a lonesome-hearted man. Wherever Mrs. Carroll's theme leads her are astonishingly real human people. Although the story has, the glamour, the romance, the excitement of a novel, it is, in fact, true. "None But the Lonely Heart" by the author of "How Green Was My Valley," Richard Llewellyn, is another new book available at the Library. Llewellyn's book reveals the depth of humanity rarely found in modern fiction. It is a story which looks life straight in the eyes and blinks ~at nothing. In' this book Llewellyn looks at life through the eyes of Ernie Molt, an inarticulate London Cockney whose horizon is bounded by mean streets; whose only recreation is the tawdry Fun Fair; whose ambition is to be "in the money"; for whom women are a source of tan talizing and unsatisfied desire. The author has got under the ski Chester Davis to Address Farm Bureau Chester Davis, President of L.,, Federal Reserve Bank in St. Lotlti?, and head of the War Food Admin* ij istration for several months IhltfV year, will appear on the program of the ninth annual meeting ofHhe Arkansas Farm Bureau • Fedora* ' tion, which will take place in LHtltf Rock on November 22-23. » Davis will speak at the organi2a» lion's annual banquet on Monday evening, November 22, officials of the Hempstead County Farm Bu> S reau have been notified The event sf will be held at the Manon Hotel, as A' will the five commodity confer;-''| ences and the women's meeting", however all other convention ses- j] sions will be at the Joseph T. Rob- "" inson Memorial Auditorium, , Most of this year's program W/ll -H be devoted to the conference on*" livestock, dairying, cotton, poultry, and fruits and vegetables and thc outlining of policies of the Farm- Bureau for 1944, with the number f, of speakers more limited than formei years s i'J Dr James D Hoskins, president'7 of the University of Tennessee, and\| W R Ogg, legislative representa- j tive for the American Farm Bureau" Federation in Washington, will appear on the second day's program. The livestock confeience will hear jf Warren W Fuqua, fieldman for the ji Producers Livestock Association of ;$< St Louis Owen M Richards, general manager for the 1 American * Dauy Association, will address the dairy conference J'>E Kite, senior 1% agronomist for the Agricultural* Research Administration, United . States Depaitment of Agriculture, J will appear before the cotton group.; Other speakers for the different^ conferences will be announced sooh.'l Clubs The Annual 4-H Club Achievement Day piogram was held November 6th at the New Saenger theater The program started at 10 a m with William Roy Zumwalt of Blevins presiding The Pledge of Allegiance was led by the presiding '?„, officer The opening song was S S J America led by Rev Millard Bag- " ' gett with Mrs Ehnora Haynes as accompanist at the piano Rev. Baggett led the invocation and the , 4-H Club members enjoyed pep '& singing led by Rev Baggett. i Pauline Samuel of DeAnn served^' as secietary and tieasurer and called the roll Twelve 4-H Club groups were repiesented with 163 4-H Club members and local leaders The challenge for 1944 4-H clubs was given by Miss Maiy Claude r Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent Mr Royce Smith, manager A & P Food Store and chairman < of Hope Chain Store Council %aVe a veiy mteiesting descuption of the 4-H Feed-a-Fighter job Mr. Ohvei L Adams, County Agent, gave the 1944 prizes for Feed-a- Fighter piogram and awarded the 1943 Feed-a-Fighter winners of Ihis young nobody who so longe ;o be somebody, and has made hin live. In fact, the style and speec of all of his characters are ai .hentic. Municipal Court n l "The new assistant's smitten ;n't he?" "Smitten," asked Emily, "what do you mean?" She knew, however, and it ap- jalled her to realize how much lie resented, how much she hated, All English sparrows in this country are descendants of eight pairs brought to the U. S in 1850 talked. 'Tell us exactly about this :npwing. "With Nancy. I don't blame lim, she's a cute little trick. Emily, why won't you come to he club Saturday?" "I thought that Nancy . . ." she began, "Think again. I haven't asked ler. I" am asking you." The club had been transformed nto a ganteea and as such was Beeping up its regular Saturday light dances. Everyone was incited but the emphasis wa.s on eryiaemen from a nearby base. T^mily, however, hadn't been there liis season. Had she a decent rock? She hadn't heard dance except over a radio . . , she . . She drew her together while adn't danced, lender ; brows 'rank waited. "Be a sport," he urged. "AW right," she said finally, "if ou'r;e sure that Nancy . . ." He s.^id carelessly: "There are a dozen uniforms 'ailing to take Nancy. ... I ardly danced with her last (To 3e *' cat Addeilev Sdid lo de Visdelou Was il in ihe dining loom.' ' 'As far as I can recoiled opened Ihe door and let it out on the porch." 'Then you did not go lo the room of Ihe accused for Ihe cal?" "I may have gone lo Ihe room for^lhe cal. If I did, I don't re"Did you go into Ihe room of the accused and speak to him?" "I do not recoiled it. He spoke to me." ''You cannot say if Ihe cal was between the Venetian blind and the screen as he leslified?" "I cannot." He testified after a former prison physician. Dr. Ulrich Ober- warth, said he found no burned hairs on de Marigny two days after the aged millionaire was beaten and burned to death in a bedroom of his country eslale, Westbourne. Dr. Oberwarth Ihus hit at a crown contention tiiat singed and curled hairs were found on the defendant's hands and arms the night of July 8, and that these were evidence he might have been in the bedroom at Ihe lime of Ihe allack. FOR BETTER GROOMED HAIR MOROLINE Floyd Parsons, drunkenness, for eitcd $10 cash bond. Jack Green, assault and battery orfeited $10 cash bond. Jess Morris, driving a car while nder the influence of intoxicaling iquor, forfeiled $25 cash bond. E. A. Green, driving a car while under the influence of intoxicating liquor, forfeited $25 cash bond. Henry John Foreman, drunke.il ness, forfeited $10 cash bond. Ben Hollis, drunkenness, for- feiled $10 cash bond. Jess Givins, drunkenness, for- feiled $10 cash bond. Rex Jones, drunkenness, plea of guilly, fined $10. George Jones, drunkenness, for- feiled $10 cash bond. Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas. Piepaied bj Mis Eunice Tuplett, Le\usviUe, Aikansas Royally Deed: l/32nd interest. (10 royalty acres). Dated Oct. 26, 1943; filed Nov. 2, 1943. Charley McClendon and wife to Minnie E Abshier—NEV4 of SE',4 of Sec 34 Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West. Release of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated Aug. 7, 1942; filed Nov. 2 1943. Sun Oil Company lo O H Jackson—Lease dated Aug. 7, 1935, William Roy Zumwalt of Elevens was the winner of the first place Feed-a-Fighter piogram and received a $50 00 War Bond given by the Hope Cham Store Council and Hempstead County Faim Bureau. Dulcie Rhodes, McCaskill, won the second place—a $25 00 War Bond. These two 4-H Club members were also the champion 4-H Club boy and. girl of the county and leceived certificate of award piesented by the National Congi ess of 4-H clubs Tlje thud pnze $1000 in War Stamp? for the Feed-a-Fighter program went to Herman Aaion of Shover Springs 4-H Club. After the meeting a theater party was held for the 4-H Club group given by the manager of the New Saenger Theatei, Mr. Hiram Meeks MOST POPULAR HOBBY '>' Photography is the most popular ,, M hobby in the United States, accord- 9$ mg to a suivey, which showed stamp collecting second and music nirri * A- k coveimg the NV6 of NEVi'of Sec. 20 Twp 18 S , Rge 24 Wesfr,^ CAN VITAMINS CHANGI GRAY HAIR? According to Good Housekeeping testa with Calcium Pantothenale on gray hair: Ag«— did not seem to affect results Th " 1 "' a 50 ycjr old - ?«!. 8l TM beBa I 1 to "PI*" "ear the roots of the ' color ma>r nt)l a ' J P ear a » over the ih M™ nn ,1 S ? me V™ 6 ^""nctncal areas per- apa on the temples or the back of the head 'ime—\ari(_d from 1 month to e raoriiha lesulU-8S% of those lehttd had positive evi- rate of a return of some hair color ^ittSS"* 1 , W ,9. RA XyJTA ; wta* «,„- •mis 10 of (the John P, Cox Drug Co, Hope, Ark. Women more than men apt to suffer SIMPLE II Weakened From Lack of Iron One to "Monthly uemla or who lose so much during monthly periods that you feel stream— in such cases. Tatei as directed- <g «gg«' ** Start « o^try Lydia E. Ptalj . >ams Compound TABtBTS (with ham's Tablets faiUif«Uyfor added won) . Pin&Uain's Tablets is cue ot least 30 days of the greatest bloo«J-irou tonics you ypu? too, don't' can buy to help buiW up re« Wood to uUflt. Wtow give more strength and to promote 3 j^ons. Well worth trying. T •5SW 1 0-

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