Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, November 11, 1943
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'XfK*^"'' &T'W/f'3'f ( ' • . . i ">'!,«• HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, ^ovemtarJJ, Thufsday, November. 11, HOPE STAft, MOM, ARKANSAS Pago Thttl ext Armistice Day May See End of Present Conflict L£./!••• • • B *' '•' , • ' "' ' '" • • .--.-. - . . . . • •• :: .— •:S OClft P ersona I the News by Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 *. m. and 4 p. m. Editorial Comment ,, Written today and t Moved by Telegraph <iV Cable. dl - ByJJeWiTT MacKENZIE 'Associated Press War Analyst As-- -we stand in silence at the eleventh hour of this Armistice Day in &onor of the brave men' who have died for bur country, let us not!forget a prayer that strength be |iven to the living to the gal- lanlj Allied forces which soon will launch, their cnicial offensives of the • war, and !o the home-'fronts which mu'st 'not falter in this fateful moment. The signals are '"now fairly set for Ihe Allied offensives in both the Eut-opean and the Asiatic theatres, andtthe way things are developing we (arejiitteiy- to see. them go,.into action at'somewhere near the same time. This - ddesn't necessarily mean that we are to expect the (^speech in London yesterday, gave the broader view to the Mountbat- ten show. He mentioned not only Burma but Malaya and,the Netherlands East Indies. He pointed out that the Japanese lines through these countries are strong but said he hoped "we may penetrate them with reasonable rapidity because we shall be able to establish and "maintain-regional air superiority." In-any event, the invasion of iBurma-'must be preceded by amphibious operations to clean the ! Japs= at least out of the Andaman islands, which lie athwart the Gul£ of Martaban and the great port oE Rangoon at the mouth of the "Road to'Mandalay." The Andamans presumably are strongly held. Over in.the Southwest Pacific the fighting on Bougainville island represents one of the preliminaries to the big, drive. There the Japs are battling without much hope to save their key base of Rabaul to the northi With Rabaul gone the Allies will be masters of that great area, and the-way will be opened for the broader operations by General MacArthur and' Admiral Nimitz. This will represent the right : claw of the pincers. By Armistice Day next year the Allied- fortunes should be bright. The war in Europe likely will be a Wreckage at Renault Plant thing of the past. and. the full might ol: America, and. Britain will have been turned on Japan. No man can forecast the length of time it will take that striking-power to crush 'Nippon, but we can at least be sure big[sho\Cs to open tomorrow,'; or-.d tnat; CO me another November Elev- (U. S. Army Air Force Photo From NBA) Even the boss's office got it when American bombers flew over the Renault plant. This is one of several sections oJ the Nazi truck factory that was put out of order by our B-17's. On Home Ground £<•? from tomorrow, for' it takes much time to-prepare for anysgreat operation and especially an am- phiiious one. However, it can be said that the preliminaries are well advancd. Actually there probably will be notjone but .several almost/ simul- tan|ous assaults launched in.: both Europe and Asia. The,idea will be to liedevil the enemy on as many, froi is as possible at the.sarne time — ;p weaken, him-by dividing his forges. Hitler and.Hirohltor will .be, as pusy as hound dogs with fleas. Irdications are that when the day for the big invasion • of/Western. Fra "ice arrives the main cross- cha inel assault will be supported by thrusts at.numerous other- points along the coasts ' of. France,, the lowlcountries and Norway, though sorrte of these will, be feints and won) t be developed. Ah invasion of Southern France through the Rhone valley may also be lexpected, bringing- into« action -the 800,000 orlmore French* soldiers whofare waitihg,£everishlyvin North Africa for a chance to fight again, for itheir country. A drive into the Balians is another contingency.. Tie offensive against the Japs wililbe a many, pronged affair. Observers generally expect it to develop into a vast pincers move\ with the main claws reach- out for Japan from India in least 'Asia and from the enth.we shall have put the sign of death on the brow of Japanese militarism even, if: the war isn't finished. mer ing Sou Am.' wes rican strongholds in We" Southand Western P.acific.'';-{; .."'" " Tl us far ^Burma haS'-lieen mention ;d most frequently : as;the-main sectpr for the offensive under Lord s Mountbatten from ;india — eft cla\y of Vhe pincers. Burma- indeed figure .heavily, since it Lou the will is China's back-door^to the outside d, but, it would bq a- mistake to assume that the opening up of Burfna alone would solve all the Allied difficulties. It's quite on the cards that Mountbatten may carry out other majpr operations. One drive; for instance, might take the Allied forces across the Malay peninsula and t Thailand into French Indo- China, Sir Robert Leslie Craigie, former British ambassador to Japan, in a Says German ler Than in 1939 --Washington, Nov. 11 tfP) Germany's war strength is greater today than in-1939 and Japan still has a mighty wallop poised over Asia,- a high-ranking U. S. army chieftain was-quoted as saying 'to-day:; •.:... The statement was made by Rep. Qutland^ (D-Callf) who said he was quoting Major General George V. Strong; chief of. the army's military intelligence division, with the gener.al's permission. . Outland, avowedly anxious to prick any bubbles of. U. S. optimism over the war task ahead, declared Strong told a secret congressional session several weeks ago that-: Germany 1—The •'German army has approximately three times as many combat divisions in the field today as it had when -the attack on Poland began-four years ago. 2—The Germans now have 300 welMrained divisions. This year alone they reformed or re-equipped or raised:, more than 60 new divisions, 'each of: which has approximately, 600. machine guns and 300 heavier weapons. ST—The Reich raised and.equipped armored, motorized, and infantry divisions to replace each of the 20 lost at Stalingrad last winter. 4—The Luftwaffe is larger now than it was in 1939. o—The number of workers em- State Miners Hope to Get Back to Work ' Fort Smith, Nov. 11 — (K»t— Idle coal miners in the Arkansas-Okie- homo-field looked to today's meeting of the Arkansas-Oklahoma Coal- Operators Association here for an announcement on general resumption of operations. The meeting was called yesterday by Association President R. A. Young, Sr., to discuss a suggestion by Fuels Administrator Ickes that the operators carry their demand for increased coal prices directly to the office of price administration (OPA,). Ickes indicated that he would support their plea. Association officials said last week the mines would be in recess until Ickes answered their demands for a price boost to compensate for the $1.50 a .day wage increase granted the miners under the new ' contract agreement. About 5,000 miners have been idle, two weeks. Meantime, the back- to- work movement continued slowly in scattered • sections of the field. Bill Roberts, manager of the Ruby Glow mine in the Clarksville Field, reporteded last night that some 150 miners would go back to work in the mine tomorrow "if we can get the mine in shape." Operations at three other mines there —smok^ less, Collier-Dunlay and Clarksville coal companies-are expected to get under way Monday, Helmet Feed bag Tired Husbands! I Rundown Wives! Want New P«p, Vim, Energy? »li, rundown. P«DA »t of Iron iinitwomfn;w«, 1 ueedi irn,.p4«|(lj«l> < ^ Supplies CMrap«ufle aoMS-of I uliulu <lo<c4 <)f vlumln Hi ly Bdolt requirement} iq protect Hem) t« p u&Mjlun), K 'Eorui try thi» fcmoui toqfe fbr r |iitleai. eshai roa pbor cundttloD* thut male* you feel weak. ' c than your y«ar«. SoeeUI Iqtrqductory »lza lit 36c! G«t Oittes ToBie. T«W»Ci.TODAY. At all drug stores everywhere— in Hope, at Cox and:Gibson Drugs, Wanted —Milk Attention Farm-- Producer?! We, will buy all the fresh milk J you can bring in to i Qlii'f Dairy ployed: in war industries in Nazi- dominated territory has risen from 23,000,000 at the outset of the war to 35,000,000 now. The weapons they are making are in some cases bet ter than- any ,the United Nations yet have. 8—-There is nothing in the German economic picture to justify confidence in the immediate downfall of the Nazi structure. For example, German food rations today are higher in caloric content than they were at the outbreak of hostilities. Japan 1—The Japanese still have some 2,000,000 men. of military age who hav« not yet been called to the colors, and they have nearly as many more in the 17-20 year age group who are not now subject to the draft. 2—In the air, Japanese strength is on the up-grade. The enemy has not only replaced' the planes los in combat but is improving both the quantity and quality of its aii force. Moreover, the pilot training program has been stepped up and is keeping pace with an accelerat ed production schedule. A typical division of 15,000 men uses about 2,000 motor driven ve hides. MEALS>TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and CITY BAKERY Nazis Release Film of Large Transport Zurich, Nov. 11 —UP— Germany has permitted publication for the first time of photos of what was described as "the world's largest transport plane." A ship capable of carrying 130 fully-equipped troops. The caption of the photograph, published in an official air force publication, said the craft also was capable of- cardying 60 wounded men in beds at one lime or an unspecified number of guns, trucks or armored cars. The ship, reportedly heavily- armed, has six motors and a 180 'oot wingspread, With 10 landing whells arranged in caterpillar fash on. A number of these planes were destroyed by Allied planes during he Tunisian campaign. -lelping to harvest a crop they know well, Italian prisoners-of-war end; a hand : on a New York grape farm. The prisoners receive 30 v cents a day for their labor, as compared with their pay of 26 cents per day in the Fascist army ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK <S> National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 11 V- Hpgs, 10,500; steady, to 10 ower; good and choice 200-270 Ibs 3.60-13.70; mostly 13.70, top; heaver weights largely unsold 170-190 bs 13.00-50; 140-160 Ibs 11.75-12.75; ew 12.85; 120-140 Ibs 10.55-11.85; 00-120 Ibs 9.75-10.85; good sows argely 12.75; stags 13.00 down. Cattle, 4500; calves, 1200; supply steers light; some early deals about steady with Wednesday al 12.00-15.00 odd lots; medium and ood heifers and mixed yearlings 11.00-13.50; cows slow; bulls unchanged; top sausage kind 11.25; vealers 50 lower good and choice 14.75 medium and good 12.25-13.50; cow receipts approximately 45 per cent; nominal range slaughter steers 10.00-16.50; slaughter heifers 8.00-16.00; stacker and feeder steers 8.00-13.00. Sheep, 2500; receipts includes two loads yearlings and wethers; balance trucked .in lambs and ewes; market not established. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 11 (IP) Poultry live; unsettled; 2 cars; 45 trucks; leghorn hens 20 1-2 leghorn chickens; 22 other prices unchanged. B and C Gas Tickets To Five Gallons Soon Washington, Nov. 11 — l/P)— The unit value of B and C gasoline coupons issued beginning Dec. 1 will be changed lo five gallons, the office of Price Adminstration announced today, but emphasize Ihis will nol mean more gasoline for motorisls. The present value of supplementary coupons of these types is two gallons in the east and midwest and three gallons in the Far West. The new five gallon coupons will be issued wilh the designation "B- 2" on their face. As the present "B" Report Legion Leader Urges Force Against Wars Arlington, Va., Nov. 11 — OP) — Standing by the tomb of the Un known Soldier, National Command er Warren H. Atherlon of the American Legion urged Ihe nation today to hold back the forces of aggression in the future by brand* ishing a big stick. "The Legion urges that the American people determine to carry full insurance against the future war by being ready at all times to counter any possible vealers 'threat," Atherton asserled in an 1 Proving that the G. I; helmet is almost as versatile as the .ieep, a soldier In Sicily uses the tin hat as. a dinner bucket for a mule. (Signal, Corps,Photo.) Return of Baldwin Strengthens Porkers San Antonio, Tex., Nov. 11 (fP) — The Arkansas Rnzorbnuk aerial offensive whoed improvement to- lay with return to top physical condition of end Alton Baldwin, u lop- nolch pass receiver injured in the Texas game several weeks ago. Baldwin, who was the nation's o. 12 pass receiver before going out of action, showed up well in yesterday's brisk workout preparatory to the Southern Methodist game here Saturday afternoon.. Also looking good was Roxie Rankin, Arkansas' ace punter, and back Roady Nicholas. After today's workout the Porkers were lo study English and his- lory in special classes arranged for them during their slay in Texas. Yesterday they heard a lecture by Lep J. Baier, head of St. Mary's University biology department. Adkins Favors Post War Collaboration Blythevillc, Nov. 11 -(/P) Governor Adkins declared here today he favored post-war collaboration with other nations lo preserve-the peace and urged that such: collaboration be bucked with a powerful army and navy. In n speech prepared for delivery at an Armistice Day celebni' lion sponsored by the .tJly'lheville American Legion posl, the governor asserled: "Havirig destroyed the -aggressors, we must make certain thai 1 Ihe United Slates remains strong. "Successful collaboration with the nations of the world in Ihe pres- ervalion of the peace, which will have been bought loo clearly* will depend upon our ability lo destroy would-be aggressors before Ihey gel fairly started." Discussing post-war ' planning, Adkins said this country must-keep open; lo service men "Iho opportunity deferred by war." "They must have their" elUmce for education, for training, for jobs, for independence, for homes,' .and for useful contribution; lo Ihe' na- lion," he said. "It is up to us lo see thai they inherit a nation worthy of Ihe ideals which Ihey and lOigenera- tions of patriotic Americans before them fought to atlain." The United Stales automobile industry consumed approximately 7,325,000,000 tons of sleel in 1940.. Lion Heod to Now i York Meeting El Dorndo, —Nov. 11 OT) Col.— r H. Barton, president of the Lion Oil Refining Company, will reprd- sent his firm ill a dinner al the Waldorf Astoria hotel in New York, Dec. 8, honoring participants in the creation of the American synthetic rubber Industry. Lion manufactures butadiene, needed In the-production of bunn-S type synthetic rubber. " The dinner will feature Hie sixth biennial awards of Ihc 1B-I3 Committee of Award tor Chemical Engineering Achievement. • Social Calendar Thursday, November 11th The monthly dinner meeting for members of the Business and Professional Women's club will be held at the Barlow. 7 p. m. Mrs. Roy Stcphcuson will present the program. The High School I'.-T.A. will meet ^l the high school, 3:30 o'clock. An ftilc'1-c.'sting program has been arranged. Friday, November 12th The' Friday Music club will moot nt the home of Mrs. Uick Wulkins, •g:30 p. in. D.A.R. Members Entertain for Benefit of Blood Bank Fund Signalizing the opening of a drive to secure funds for the blood bank of the American Revolution, Mrs. Charles A. Maynes, Mrs. J. J. Battle, and Mrs. Richard Thompson wore hostesses for the John Cain chapter, D.A.R., at a beauti- silver lea nl the Wednesday after fully planned Haynes home noon. From 3 to 6 cullers were received. Mrs. Richard Thompson and Mrs. E. F. McFnddin greeted guests at the door. Little Misses Roberta Howard uncl Margaret Sue McFaddin received the silver offerings. ' Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard received the rummy prize. Mrs. W. K. Lemley. Mrs. Hosea Garrett of Bnkcrsficld, Colif., and Mrs. Uemmol Young assisted the hostesses in serving :i delightful salad and desert course with coffee following the games. The hostesses extended their hospitalities to the following: Miss Hallic Anns; Feild, Mrs. Harry Lemley. Ji'., Mrs. Rommel Young, Mrs. J. W. .Jones, Mrs. Malcolm Prcselcy, Mrs. Lamar Cox, Miss Corn Burton, Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard, Miss Martha Cunt ley. Miss Louise Hancgan, and Miss Bertha Sparks. BY WEARING YOUR PLATES EVERY DAY-HELD SNUG & COMFORTABLE THIS WAY' ^ Face-lines SBK—Wrinkles form--- when ptaU'.s remnin unworn. Avoid this—Imlil plnlra (Irmly nil dny, every ilay with tills "romtort-cushion," a tlontiat'H formula. I. Dr. Werael'i Pow- ». World'alargestifll- dorlntB you nnjoy lnt!pl"l» powder, solid loads,avoid urn- 3. Kciniomli'nli mnull liarroremunt o[ loost. omount Insln IOIIBIT. plulra. !Icl()9 prevent 4; I'uni mid liarnili-u Boro Bums. — iili-miaiit tii»tinu. Alldw 99 itH-30t. Momybacklfnol delifklti 'Mrs. O. A. Graves, Mrs. Maltic McCummon of Fort Worth and Mrs. Catherine Howard dispensed hospitalities in the reception room, where arrangements of chrysanthemums and roses were noted at vantage 1 points. In the music room friends were met by Miss Mamie Twilchcll. who introduced them to members of the sponsored "by'ihc "baughiersji-ccciving line headed by Mrs i Charles A. Haynes, vice regent of Two Additional Guests at Tuesday Club Party Mrs. Oliver Adiiins entertained the Tuesday Contract Club at British Loans Stressed in FDR's Report Washington, tyov. idenl Roosevelt and Congressional Medal of Honor Is Awarded Colorado Private for Gallantry in Attu Battle the Dr. Wernet/svpowtfer KICOMMCNOEO 666 •ttTABUIl JALYE.NOSE DROPS NEW SAENGER Roddy McDowall in 'My Friend Flicker Friday - Saturday framlhe and the Arkansas society, D.A.R., Mrs. J. J. BaUle, Mrs. Davis M. Biggs of Proctor, slate regent of the Ar kansas society, Mrs. J. M. Houston, and Mrs. Hardy Chesscr. Mrs. Robert LaGrone, Jr.. led the way to Ihe dining room. The beautiful tea table was covered wilh r lace cloth, and the floral center piece of red. white, and blue carna lions was in the shape of a V. Glowing candles formed the dots and dashes symbolic of the motif. Mrs. Gus Haynes and Mrs. A. L. Black presided at the silver services and were assisted in serving courtesies by Mrs. Roy Allison, Miss Ilatlie Anne Fcild. Miss Barbara LaGrone, Mrs. H. E. Cain, and Miss Matilda McFaddin. I A large number of friends called | during the appointed hours and contributed S150 to the worthy cause. weekly games ul her home Tuesday oftcrnoon with Mrs. Lumar Cox md Mrs. Roy Allison guests oilier haii the members. Moses and chrysanthemums were lotcd about the living room where two tables were arranged for play/"- ing. Mrs. Syd McMath received. War Stamps for being club high and Mrs. Cox won the guest high gift. l"J*c 1 i c i o u ;; refreshments were served following the games to Ihc gucsls and following members: Miss Hiitlie Anne Fcild. Mrs. R. L. Broach. Mrs. George Newbern, Jr., Mrs. W. «. Hc-nidnn, Mrs. Kelly Bryant, and Mrs. Syd McMath. 11 (/P)Pres- Ihc British government, in separate reports, today laid heavy stress upon the material aid this country has received from the British Empire under "reverse lend-lease," staled by Ihe president lo have totaled $1174,900,000 through last June. The reports followed, but made no specific reference lo, charges in Congress lhal U. S. lend-lcase con- stituled "the mosl collossal dole of all time," and implications on Capitol Hill thai Ihis government was bearing a disproportionate share of Pepsi-Call Company, Loni Island City, N, Y. Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkana C) ONSO • Produce Deportment • LETTUCE Large Iceberg Per Head CELERY Large Pascal Armislice Day speech al ceremonies attended by President Roosevelt in the Arlington National Ceme- lery, resling place of warrior dead. "This can bo done only if our young men arc given military training as parl of their education, and only if there is always on hand Ihe tools with which that training can be used to discourage those who might wish to make war." «•«-;-- — Blev.ins to Observe Notional Book Week The .Blevins Elementary School is planning a program with com- munilywide participalion to observe National Book Wee);, November 1420. November 18 has been designed as Library Day. The local library board is offering a new book ' to the room who gels the greatest number of parents and friends to visit the Blevins Branch of the Hempslead Counly Library on thai day. A number of churches of Ihe GRAPES OKRA Tokay's Small Pods TOMATOES DATES Creamery community announcing arc the cooperating by observance and making limely comment on "worlh- while books for children" during this period. Home and Farm De- monslralion agenls will cooperate by furnishing booklets of particular interest to farm children for display. Many bookmarks and book- and "C" 1 coupons run out, they 1 lists will be made and distributed. will be replaced by Ihe new higher unil-value coupons. In Ihe meantime, outstanding coupons issued before Dec. 1 will continue to be valid for only two gallons in the east and midwest and three gallons in the Far West. OPA said while Ihe change does not mean additional gasoline, for holders of supplemental ration books, many car owners will buy in five-gallon units as they customarily did before rationing, and saving in manpower for the trade anel local rationing! boards will result, since they will be required to handle- fewer books and coupons. "A" books are not affected under the new arrangement. A furnace on the site of an Army Ordnance arsenal, tucked under the militant crag of Pica- tinny Peak, Dover, N. J., turned out solid iron shot for Washington's Continental Army. Posters will be made and exhibited with displays of books. The blood of. birds is Ihe warm est of all animals. QUICK mim FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUE TO EXCESS AC ID FreeBochTellsofHomeTreatmentthat Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing Over two mJllkui Ixjttlusof the W1LLAHD TJlE.YJ'MBNTIiavuUteiiiiolU for relief of symplomsof fliMn,-.ssuri.*'iuK from Stoinacli and Duod'n?) Ulcers (luu lu Excess Acid— f>«pr Pillion, Sour or Upsot Stsmacb. G^ssir.ssj, lUari' urn. Sleeplastnciii. etc., <J«o to Eac-:s £r.id, «i>H nu 15 days' trial I Ask for ""Vniard's ri.'-sago" which fully explitiii-i i'- it -i,!n .'. — true—j.1 BRIANT'S ORUQ STORE J. S. GIBSON DRUG CO. Blevins: 6LEV1NS DRUG STORE BUTTER PORK ROAST BEEF STEW BEEF ROAST OlEO NECK BONES QUAKER ENRICHED Potatoes 10-Lb. Bog No. 1's, Firm, Ripe Clabber Girl 2-Lb. Bkg. Powder Can SUGAR 10-Lb. Bag 65* Regular 5c MATCHES MIUNOT Mother's, Cup or Plate OATS Per Raisin BRAN We Have Plenty NEW SORGHUM SYRUP LARD Full Cream COFFEE Royal Red No. 2 TOMATOES can MUSTARD Full Cream Salad Qr. DRESSING Co. Gentleman CORN Wgfferetre 2-Lb. RACKERS Fwl-o-Pep 25-tb. DOG FOOD Phone 447 _ NOW — Lupe Velez in ' e x i c q n i ffire^s iBIessed Event' and Philip Dom — in — 'Chetniks 7 Friday - Saturday Chester Norris in 'High Explosive' and Al St. John Azalea Garden Club Makes Plans For Achievement Day Participation The A/alca Garden club met Wednesday morning with Mrs. George Newborn, Jr., and Mrs. Cecil Wyatl, hostesses, at Ihe home of Ihe 'former. Chrysanthemums and roses formed the floral decor in the entertaining rooms. During the business hour. Mis. Oliver Adams, president, presided. Committee reports were heard. Mrs. W. R. Hcrnclon, achievement day chairman, discussed plans for Ihe club's participation in the even'.. Exhibits of Ihe members were selected for the show to bo hold at city hall Friday, November 12. Mrs. R. L. Broach had Iho pro grain on "Growing Hearrly Chry sanlhcmums. A round table discussion on "Planning Flowers for Early Spring Blooming" followed her informative talk. ""During the social hour Mrs. Jim McKenzie and Mrs.* Roy *AHison were welcomed into the club. Delicious refreshments were served. Corning and Going Mrs. George. Brnnnan of Monticello is the guesl of her daughter, Mrs. Chandler Pinney, nnd Captain Pinncy, Southwestern P roving Ground. Mrs. Charier; A. Haynos and her house guest. Mrs. David Biggs of Proctor molurod ID Ti«xi\rk;ma today, where they will participate in Armistice Day activities .sponsored by'the Texarkana Society. D.A.R. Tuesday they were accompanied by Mrs. .J. M. Houston. Mrs. J. J. Battle.-and Mrs. H. E. Cain lo Mai- vern for n special meetitiy of the society. Communiques Pvl. .!USK M. Green, husband <>£ Mrs. J. M. Green of Ozan, has reported for training as an airplane mechanic at Gulfport. field, Miss. Before cnlering military service Pvl. Grerie was employed by Ihc Lockheed Aircraft Cor]) as a group leader. war cosls, in money and supplies. The Senalc Appropriations Committee and the Truman War In vcsllgaling Committee are jointly inquiring into lend-lease operations. Apparently in recognition of ! these discussions in Washington j Sir John Anderson, Britain's chancellor of the exchequer, gave the House of Commons a while paper on Ihe subject of reverse lend-lease (which Ihe British call mutual aid), stating the lend-lcase system "has ceased to flow in one direction only." The while paper said lhal up lo June 30 mutual aid lo Ihe United Sales from Ihc Uniled Kingdom (not including Canada, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and India) amounted to $871,000,000, and a British information service bulletin added the estimale lhal such aid, in vash, now amounted to "well over a billion dollars." Emphasizing the immeasurable aspects of Britain's war contribution to the United Nations pool, Sir John told Commons: "It is only in a very limilei lhal Ihis while paper introduces the money sign and lo those, if there are any, who wish to judge these mailers as a business deal, the effect is lo underestimate the real material cost thai falls upon us. I should have preferred not lo have introduced the money sign even partially into the slory." Biggest. British material assistance, il was disclosed, has been in supply base facilities and sun- Washington, Nov. 11 —(IP)— An army private formerly n Colorado farm laborer, who led an American battalion lo viclory in Ihe high, snow-bound mountains of Atlu island and almosl single-handedly broke final Japanese rcsislancc there, was awarded Ihe nalion's highest decoration posthumously loday. The award of Ihc Congressional Medal of Honor was announced al Secrelary Slimson's press conference as the War Department told for Ihe firsl time of the heroic and gallanl action of Joe P. Martinez, Iher, Manuel V. Martinez; by Maj. Gen. Frederick E. Uhl, commanding general of Ihe 7lh Service Command, at Ihe Martinez home near Ault. Colorado, Nov. 16. A band and troops from Fort Frencis E. Warren will form the honor guard. Martinez was born in Taos, New Mexico, and was inducted into Ihe army Augusl 7, 1942, at Denver, Colo. He received his infantry training at Camp Roberts, Calif.; Camp Bulncr, Norlh Carolina, and Fort Ord, Calif. Mrs. Carl S. Bryan, Jr., of Fulton lias received a cable from her husband. Staff Sgl. Bryan, slaling thai he lias arrived safely in England. Friends of Cpl. .lames D..'Montgomery, Jr., will i-ogn.'l to know that, he i.» confined to the army air base hospital al Geneva. Neb., fol- lov/injj a recent operation. Baptist Class Has Social Meeting i At Home of Mrs. Cagle The Winsome class of the First Baptist Church had the monthly business and social meeting Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Lawrence Cagle with Mrs. Walter Miller, Jr.. co-hostess/ Al the close of the business session a talk WHS given by Mrs. L. F. Higguson, the teacher. . • A salad course was served with hot chocolate 16 19: members. •-_.,.' of McCaskill in "Mysterious Miss Mnry Lemley and Mrs. Fred Ellis Ai-e, Hostesses at Party A delightful event of Wednesday was the evening bridge given by Miss Mary Lemley and Mrs. Fred Ellis at the Lemley home on Edge- wuotl. Chrysanthemums and other seasonal flowers were charmingly used in the entertaining rooms where spirited games were played from three tables. First prize in bridge was won by Mrs. J. W. Jones and VaiU?* looks belter groomed with e we* Mor( ,iin 0 HnirT«. t :ic,Keeps &5 A^ un^ly^v^ place. ftLWAlSon'y 2Dc. Sold everywhero. Miss Margaret Daniel. Hi, a student of Blevins High School, died Tuesday at her home at McCaskill. She was a member of the senior class, an active- -1-H Club worker and was chosen the 4-11 Club girl of Hempstend county in 1942. She was a member of the Methodist Church. Funeral .services wore held at 2:30 p. m. yesterday at Prescott. She is survived by her parcnls, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Daniel of Me- Ml ill,t|Jl^l,7 Mny— V , I • plies for American forces based in the British -Isles, but it was announced the contribution is being broadened lo include all materials and bulk food stuffs from both the United Kingdom and the colonies. WLB!O (Continued B roin Page One:) can not do anything for those people as individuls but if they applied as groups their cases would be handled. The WLB chairman said il would lake an executive order from the president to change the policy on the Little Steel formula. He contended even if thai should be done and wages in basic industries were raised the workers would nol get any real increase' because prices would' go up, loo, and wages never would catch up with them. He said he thought a good job of holding prices down was being done,' "infinitely better lhan in the last war," and thai with the help of congress they would be rolled back approximately to the level of September 15/1942, 'Ihe stabilization date fixed for both 23, of Aull, Colorado, who fell under a hail of Japanese bullels wilh his rifle slill at his shoulder. The action occurred lasl May as American forces were battling in one of Ihe bitterest engagements of he Pacific war to smash the enemy's hold on stralcgic Allu al he lip of the Aleutian chain. For several days, Martinez' cita- Uon disclosed, persistent effort had Tailed to drive the Japanese from a key defensive position in In precipitous mountains between the ensl arm of Hollz bay, where American troops had established forward positions, and Chichagof Harbor, where the enemy was based. May 26 a reinforced battalion was thrown into the drive and gradually moved forward in Ihe face of intense machine gun, rifle and mortar fire. Then lhal advance loo bogged down before Ihe enemy's lead. "Privale Martinez arose lo his feet and alone resumed his advance," Ihc cilalion said. "Occasionally he stopped to urge his comrades on and example inspired the others lo follow." Martinez inched steadily up the slope wilh Ihe battalion behind him and Ihc Hell of Japanese fire ahead and all around. Finally he reached a bench-like plateau. Sevbral Japanese posilions had been eslab- lished there in fox holes, but they could nol stop the Colorado far boy. He cleared them out with his automatic rifle and hand grandes But the balallion's advance again Allied Air Force Hit Vulnerable Rail Routes Ex-Resident Ozon Missing in Italy Word has been received that 2nd Li. H. B. Citty formerly of Ozan has been reported missing in action in Italy since September 24th. Lt. Citty enlisted with the Hope National Guard 153rd Infantry in December, 1940, serving several months in Alaska with that unit, before being sent to Fort Benning for officers training and then overseas about six months ago. He is the son of D. W. Citty of near Mineral Springs and hifj sisters and brothers arc Mrs. J. W. Gist of Prescott, Mrs. Floyd Matthews, Ozan, Floyd of Roswcll, New Mexico, Warner with the Armed Forces in Font Knox, Ky., ana Clifton of San Antonio, Vtexas. IliS, wife, the former Miss Chrlslifie Phillips, resicteVfit Ashdown. Golden School Days London —(/P)— Britain's ideal school for the future has been established at Ashford, Ke'ftt, where 800 pupils attending North Central school learn everything from reading and writing to farming and instruction about motor engines. There are no examinations, no punishments and no regulations. COLDS:; FIGHT MISERY ™ where you feel It-rub % 4|| throat, chest and W A] back with time-tested bogged down under a withering fire Caskill, a brother in the armed forces and sister of Texas. ages and prices by Congress. —*•»*-<£* • The male flycatcher is one of the few birds that assists its mate in making the nest. from the flank, from trenches ahead, and from high ground slope "Then one lone figure rose anc started up the snow slope that lee from the bench !o the pass," the battalion commander reported j "Again, it was Martinez. Again the I other men followed. "Again he was forced to move across open ground under hcav; fire until he came upon the first o two trenches. Jumping in, he quick ly cleaned it out with a few burst from his automatic rifle and som more well-thrown grenades. Fiv Japs were found there. j "Without hesitation, he moved ! forward up the slope to the second ' trench. He accounted for two Japs in this position. He reached the pass, still under fire from sur- , rounding ridges. Standing up on the ridge overlooking the .pass leading into Chichagof Harbor, he emptied 1 his rifle just below and beyond the pass. "He was mortally wounded with his rifle' still at his shoulder, 'absorbing all enemy fire and permitting all units lo moveup behind him and successfully take and hold the pass." Capture of the pass' was described as "an important preliminary to the end o£ organized hostile resistance on the island." The Medal of Honor svill be presented to the young soldier's fa- By GLADWIN HILL London, Nov. 11—(/P)— Powerful Allied air forces in Britain and the Mediterranean theater struck wilh their combined weights al Ger many's vulnerable rail routes running into Northern Italy through both the Brenner Pass from Austria and the Mr. Cenis tunnel from France. The RAF's heavy formations of bur-engined raiders last night truck a concentraled blow at Moane. France, at the norlhern end f the Ml. Ccnis Alpine tunnel, one f the World's longest. Good wealh- r favored the operation. American Flying Fortresses from Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's command rained explosives yesterday in the freight yards, locomotive ihcds and numerous other installa ions at Bolzano in the Alps on the -oute through Brenner Pass. All the RAF'S planes returned safely from Modane at the end of he seven and a half mile long tun- r.cl. This was the second attack in sight weeks on Modane by Britain- based air forces. It also was Ihe second recent attack on Bolzano. With daylight today large forces of bombers and fighters swept across the English Channel again to give the enemy its third consecutive day of continuous day and night punishment. The lalest allied aerial thrust was made by a flight of twin - engined bombers escorted by squadrons of RAF Spitfires. The planes returned from the direction of North cm France shortly afternoon. YOUR #18 "COUPON'S WORTH" IN By FAITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT, NEA SERVICE, INC. 207S. WqlnMt We Deliver Can you keep your pleasant disposition—can you meet (he demands lor more work, these war-busy days? Wilh the proper vitamin intake you will take things in your stride without feeling a letdown! See your doctor and ask him what kind of vitamins he advises you to .get here. Cosmetics, Perfumes, Toiletries, Bath Aids and Compacts in Stock Crescent Drug Store Phone 600 T1IH HTOIIVi AVhi-n ,11 m Thiiinii- soii IK-OOIIU-S l)i>f<or llnll'N iissiMi- Illll III- loins I In- Hull household. Xniifj- linll, Njioili-il :nnl Imri'il. is lliidi-Vrtl )>>' hi* HUontloiiH I'" 1 fiinnot fururl !>!•«•«• -\VnriuT, MTK. Hull wmilil '""• NsMii'y In fHriiiir- s'lVVliVodii-r liniiKliK-r. Kin i I y, u ViKiliiiK- NHI-MO in:i--it on her Job. He tnhcH hur lo luiu-h. NOTHING SEIUOUS CHAPTER >C r PHK Lobster Pol was a ram-'- shackle shae-k at the end of a long wharf. Inside- it was clean and polished and pimple. Rough wooden tablos, paper nankins, clam shells -for ash trays and superb Kea food. Frank was talking about New Vork, where he'd ."r^n before coming home. She said, laughing, "I have plenty. Are you afraid of catching something? Because I did a very good scrub up before we sat down at the table." * * * "•TJON'T be silly," he said sKorti •*-' ly. He added, "Well, perhap.g I am afraid of catching—" Ho halted, his eyes warned her, but she persisted, nevertheless. "What—?" "Cold," he said, grinning. "Ice old. Or—aren't you . . . ?" "This," said Emily, severely, "is pretty idiotic conversation." . r-:ome time plays he'd Keen, thr* pnoplo he'd met Emily stirred lw coffee- and listened idly. It was all very far removed from her world. He asked, once, "You really like your work?" "Very much." "You must, or von wouldn't d( it," ho musert. "Hard lo think ol you—guin" 5'ito ihi- l-'-inrl of houses you—'' Ho .sin-ii;;g.-!d, with repulsion—".-'pending your days in dir and disoa:--e :i!vl—" "It's not all dir!," f-ho said, "yoi don't undei'.-:tand Ihe work, do you? Wo go into n :;real nismy verj. nice home:;, Fr:.nk . . . in whic' (ha people r.'in't afford to pay .to trained or praclical. IIUITSS, or i they have an'ordod them for a tim we lake over where they leave off months of feverish excitement, expectancy, letters, telegrams, telephone calls. . . . The ^assistant professor of English in her senior year. He had wanted to marry her. She hadn't been in love with, him. The intern—she wondered fleetly if Jim ever heard from him, they had been good friends at the hospital. She had thought herself in love with him for about two months. That hadn't lasted either. She shook her head, again. No, nothing serious. Except Jim. But that was absurd, she knew Jim, she liked him, she had been glad to see him again. There'd been nothing between them at the hospital, nothing at all. The few times they'd gone out together they'd talked hospital all the time, jetwccn dances. They liked and ' after they've gone and there's no longer need for t \venly-f our or even twelve-'" >ur dsiiy. The-e people pay us. you ku-i'.v, which enables us to t;i!:> cure of the people who can't pa. 1 :." "Oil. FU'.T-, I ll!>^i''Vl!"ld. P'l'.t you don't linve ;"'.v '..wi iifji'-: 1 . you don't huvo i'.i-.v i'-ir " be i-i- f-islfd, looku--; at r.-r. t ; ic- cleav line of chin ; ml i.-K-wU, the dark li.nir a liUlii luiVi'uiixl. 'It's important," he pssured her, 'you're just afraid of it, you don't enow where it's leading or, if you do, you're scared. Nancy would ;no\v all the answers. You're out of practice. Tell me, what are my hances?" She opened her mouth and Frank said quickly, "Close it. Don't repeat e-liaiu-es?' after me like a darling parrot. You know what I mean Any rivals, or, how are you off for boy friends?" The dark amber eyes were amused. She said gravely, "Let me see. There's Mike." "Mike who?" "Simkins. He's 8 and a darling." "Come out of the kindergarten." She capitulated, shook her head, "Nary a one, Grandpa," she said solemnly. He said, "You're kidding." "No. Perhaps," she added, "I haven't had time." ,-espected one another. And she'd, seen glad when he came to Cran- jerry, when he suddenly turned up again, and became closely associated with her life. Why not, it was much more fun seeing Jim every day than if he'd been some utter stranger. Besides, Jim—and Nancy . . , * * * S HE looked at her watch. . "Sorry, time I moved along," she said. Frank beckoned the waiter, paid the check, overtipped. He said, "Tomorrow night, then. And where can I take you now?" "I'll have to get my calls first." She gatiicred her things together, said, rising, "Don't wait, Frank, please, and thanks, it's been fun," and went toward the telephone He said, incredulous, "You've lived here all your life, you've been to college and had your hospital training and you can sit there and tell me . . ." . '• Well, nothing serious," she --.id. ! "I don't believe il." ' Emily thought . . . the Harvard :,,jy who had been her roommate's I brother-—that was a time. sLv booth. The rest of: the afternoon was routine, a sunburn case, two mild cases of 'flu, a convalescent. She called the office in the middle of the afternoon and Miss Ansing reported that Doctor Thompson wished a nurse to go to 18 Cedar Court, at once, if possible. '. Emily said cheerfully, ""I'm through, I finished early, Cere's lots of time." She repeated the name and address and left the cjrug store telephone booth. Wait- §ag for the trolley she thought, '.'Doctor Thompson , . . why that's Jim!" (To Be i Missing Pilot Demands Boots on Return By EGGY RHODES United Press Staff Correspondent New York, Nov. 11 —UP— When apt. Charles Sullivan of Eureka, 111., returned to his base after surviving two crashes and wandering for a month in the jungles of New uinea, he found his buddies had figured he was dead, divided up his kit and that one pal had gone back lo America with his best boots. ;Sullivan crashed in the heart of 'Japanese jungle on Wewak. His plane'was completely demolished but he escaped, without a scratch. After wandering through the difficult mountain country for several hours he ran into a group of natives who appeared friendly and offered to guide him. That night, however, another native joined the parly who was hoslile and inciled the natives against him. Sullivan watched them wide-eyed as they built a huge bonfire —then invited him to lie down and go to sleep. Sullivan gently but firmly declined and later explained, "I probably wouldn't have slept very well. They were rattling too many knives." The natives then moved in or Sullivan and got him cornered in a circular hut. The captain tried to explain that if they made stew of him American planes would be back with lots of bang-bang and he brandished his gun furiously. The natives stared silently — rushed al him. One grabbed the fliers wrisls and another grappled with him. Sullivan fired two shots and Iwo men fell. In the wild confusion thai followed the Yank broke loose and -nadc for Ihe jungle. All night long ic crouched in the lall grass, lis- lening to the savage wail of the lativcs. Al daybreak, he headed toward the southwest and for more lhan 16 days he wandered through the dense jungles. At last he reached an Australian base where he borrowed a small plane and took off for home. For the second time, however, his ship crashed and he was forced lo make his way to another air field and thumb a ride in a transport. The boys were startled when Ihey saw the captain march in. They had thought he was gone for good. When he began looking for his clothes and flying kit, their faces were pretty red as they broke the news to him as easily as they could. When Sullivan stopped throwing things, he stormed into the post- office and sent a cable to the pal who had gone lo America with his shoes. His wire read— ••Bring back those boots, you vulture." That tailor-made look so important thest busy days! Ti«s or pumps with walking heels, roomy walled toes... built-in comfort! BLACK or ARMY RUSSET LEATHER (Pump, also Black Suede) SKIN of PIMPLES ACNE TETTER ECZEMA RRITAflONS (externally caused) the antiseptic— cosy way n-ith famous Uluck (uidWbito Oiuttucjut. Promotes healing, lessens scarring. USB only as diiwtod. CUsanso daily \vi1u liluek ami WUHu SkUt Sony- FREEMAN BROWN STAINED TAN CALFSKIN... See how hand staining highlights every high-quality detail of this smart style, adding dollars to it* looks ... but not a penny to its price. Antiqued Fine .Calfskin We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison & Co. HOPE NASHVILLE

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