Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, November 16, 1943
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j|^i^S«i^ •/ 1'T^vfy; ' •* ?. ^ " x ,-. '"-A* '' •-. • ' MOM ITAt. HOU. AM.AH.IAI ^J?vJS^Ul^^ PJPl'^ffi^ -—''•<•• •' —- — ' •'' • .*>*•»•-• • __-______i_—... '—-~-^ ^ _ . IH^ • m etreating Nazis 165 Mites from 194! Storting Point 'tfi'jFtp $'*$}• ^ *"-*!?, v > v ^B^^ _ . ,., .. ...... „., - • -•••• - • • ,..•-•, i ' i- . i • i- .I,,..—, "—' ' —- - ~°~~ l ~ . i if/'-'-'*", ' * V A" ' ' ' ~~ ' 1814 off 2 C* • • ^N II vlolativc of the little steel formula. Break for SChOOlbOyS y w Ssof ' Nancy Oakes M Af ,Lat Re DO rt «H«3 Sp ? ver ?" 0 K^rs= LJIfJU VI : ^ •. Bv • ^V • B^^ff Bt • ^fcVMBvVvl •• dhng 15.7^, mictcinng IJ.IM. gooa LJ.I.-. KM^M!*** ..,....,, ,.. ..„ nr < ,,,,i ,,.i,i r .i, ;,,,,n,.n» Hniinmienev. will open Its November 16, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three Social and P erfona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m, and 4 0. m. I lalysis SB Hews by lackenzie ditorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. MflcKENZIE aoclated Press War Analyst ,,, retreating Nazis in the Kiev- fj!hjfomir sector of the eastern front onl> 165 miles farther to fall befoi c they will again be f.whlre they began their ill-fated at- n^ainst the Soviet Union • on - HUlerian double- Mi$ 21. 1841. F"»\ fflPHai historic "'^^-^was launched at the RuSso- nbn border set up through Po- Oakes to Consult Friends in U.S. Nassau, Bahamas. Nov. 16 OTV- Nancy Onkes de Marigny planned to fly to the United States today to consult her mother and friends about problems whlch'have airsen. since her husband was acquitted last week of the murder of her father. She booked pnssgae on an afternoon Pan American clipper for Miami, find will go from there to confer with her mother, Lady Eunice Oakes, at Palm Beach. Alfred de Marigny has been invited to leave the Bahamas as a result of the recommendation of the jurty which freed him of the charge that he killed Sir Harry Oakes. , He announced yesterday that he and Nancy would be re-married in a Catholic church ceremony, but j'before Soviet territory was in- Net until the Red armies :• chased the enemy across this, thev feel that tljey have ife good their oath to drive the ,|(Jers from every inch of Soviet jjVjThere, is no indication that glecent Tripartite Conference in „,„.,-,,.scow altered Russia's claim to jythirlifhds she occupied when Hitler n "' -fc&efced her.. ' '•"• • At the rate the racing Reds have H'been > traveling recently about .fifteen miles a day — they theoret- jfe&'toally could shoot a column through *t,it<Ahe old demarcation line through i 1 Poland in about eleven days. Actually, of course, that's not the way '.'such'an immense battle works. The f|«Muscovites are developing their 'Other offensives both north nnd south of the Kiev sector for the 'double purpose of pocketing and annihilating Germans and of bringing their long front back into align> m<mt t- It's important to 'note that the ", Geimnns stvll are counter-attack- 'ing heavily in the Dnieper-bend 'tttip in an attempt to keep the Reds from closing this trap on the ^larfJe number of Nazi troops stil H7> in' that area. Such counter-attacks 'bftlso are calculated to slow down " thp. Russian drive in the Kiev sec a ^'tor by threatening the Red flank *t { . .The nbilitv of the Hitlerites to stage "" such counter-thrusts should dispe any notion that they are a crushed 01-,, and routed army. *7i v However, this titanic battle t which^extends for some 800 mile north "and south as the crow, flic • much farther if you measure a le couple failed to appear hough the Rev. Fr. Bonaventure ad waited more than an hour to fftciate. De Marigny telephone the preist . say that he was ill. but friends aid that Nancy was surprosed by e announcement and wanted time consider the plan. Although Nancy insisted that her usband was innocent of murder, nd testified in his behalf. her mother appeared at the trial as a rosecution witness. Although Nancy denied veme- mently that she and her mother re estranged, the two women saw ittle of each other while both were the s'el-pentine windings —undoub >. ? ,cdly has reached a crisis. The o which now are bein m'the sectors of ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK < National Stockyards, bill., Nov. 16 (A*) —Hogs, 16,000; weights 180 Ibs up slow; steady to 10 lower; lighter weights active, steady to strong; sows steady to 10 higher: good and choice 200-270 Ibs 13.6070 top 13.70; odd lots 280-300 Ibs 13.30-60; most 180-190 Ibs 13.25-58; 140-1GO Ibs 11.75-12.90; 120-140 Ibs 10.75-11.90 100-120 Ibs 9.75-10.90; good sows 12.55-75; stags mostly 12.75 down. Cattle, 7,000; calves, 2,000; supply of cattle liberal; around 50 loads steers offered; early trading quiet tew heifers and mixed yearlings about steady with Monday; medium and good 10.00-13.00; cows slow; opened about steady with Monday's decline; common and medium beef cows 7.75-10.00; bulls and vealers • steady-; medium nnd good sausage bulls 9.00-11.25; good nnd choice vealers 14.50; medium and,good venters 12.00-13.25; nomi- nal'range slaughter steers 9.7510.25; slaughter heifers 8.00-15.75; slocker and feeder steers 7.50-13.Op. Sheep. 4,000;. salable supplies in.- clude around 13 decks yearlings, two decks wethers; several loads reported back; balance trucked in lambs and ewes; market nol oxtab- lished. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Nov. 16 W)— Although for the 22-day trial in the Bahamas supreme court • ••-». Record Sales Tax Funds to Towns, Cities Little Rock, Nov. 16 (fP)— Arkansas cities and counties will receive about $1,020,000 from "record breaking" sales tax collections this fiscal ye5r under provisions of the 1943 Hale act, Governor Adkins estimated today. The governor, in a talk prepared for delivery before the Arkansas Municipal League, also disclosed that the state has a $60,000,000 highway construction program planned. Sales tax collections, based on estimates of Revenue Commission- Ihe wheal futures market opened strong in active trading, with rye and barley following the early fractional upsurge, later trade was listless and grains were shaded by scattered selling, chiefly by houses with northwest connections. Strength in the early part of the session was attributed to moderate buying by cash and commission houses, induced by poor crop con ditions in the west and soutwesl and reports that a vote might be taken on the proposed subsidy program next Monday in Washington. Wheat futures closed 1-8 to 3-4 higher than yesterday's close, December $1.59 1-8, or 1-4 off from the day's high which was a new seasonal peak, May $1.57 3-4 —5-8, and rye finished 1-4 to 7-8 up, December $1.12 3-4—7-8. Oats closed unchanged !o 1-4 higher nnd barley finished the day with gains of 1 to 1 1-8. Cash wheat none: Corn, sample yellow 89-93: Oats, No. 2 white 87; No. 3, 83-87; No. 3. 83 1-2; sample grade white 74 1-2. Barley molting 1.30-1.44 nom. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Nov. 10 (/P)— Poultry live; unsettled; 4 cars; 41 trucks; market unchanged. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 16 — (flV- The sparing liquor stocks of Monday suffered a profit taking hang-ovei in today's market and leaders else where slipped lo irregularly lowei levels. The alchols pushed upward at the starl but soon met sufficient offerings to stem the drive and put the majority in the losing ranks. While there were scattered wide dips near the close, as well as ad- ances, variations mostly were in ractions. Dealings were relatively slow and transfers for the full session were around 600,000 shares, one of the smallest in the past two weeks. Bullish reticence was attributed partly to the idea in wall slreel that important news from Europe might be in the offing. 18.74 off 2 Spot cotton closed steady and unchanged. Sales 2,462. Low mid- lling 15.72; middling 19.62; good middling 2007. Receipts 10,060; stock 188,317. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 16 (ff)— Cot- 1 ton prices advanced 40 cents n bole today, then gave up most of the gain under Increased hedge selling Says Overall Hike Breaks Steel Formula and liquidation. Stiffening opposition to the administration's subsidy program was overshadowed by further successes on the Russian War trbnt. Late afternoon .values were 5 lo 12 cents a bale higher, Dec 19.00. Men 19.52 and May 19.29. Futures closed (old contracts) 15 lo 20 cents a bale higher: Dec high 19.83 low 19.76 — close 19.79-80 up 3 Men high 19.59 — low 19.50 — close 19.55 up 4 May high 19.34 — low 19.26 — close 19.30 up 3q Jly high 19.11 — low 19.05 — close 19.07 up 3. Middling spot 20.47N, up 4. N-nominal. the unison rejected. The- congressional resolution Is designed to guin Vonson's nporoval of the eight-cents award. Break for Schoolboys New York —(« t — JVICH.I..T... « M _ Garden, in an effort lo docfensc V juvenile delinquency, will open Its balcony every Sunday afternoon, mid will admit schoolboys free during the En stern Amateur Hockey League season. MUNICIPAL LEAGUE MEETS Little Rock, NOVJ 10 (A 1 )— The Arkansas Municipal League's annual two-day here today. convention opened Washington, Nov. 10 UP) Economic Stabilization Director Fred M. Vinson snid today that if Congress orders on overall eight-cents- pcr-hour Increase in wages for non- operating railway employers, it will have broken the Little Sioel formula. Expressing this view in n statement submitted to a Senate Interstate Commerce subcommittee considering a resolution favoring executive approval of the 8-cenls increase, Vinson said: "By such action (adoption of the resolution) Congress will have told the country tha t aprivileged group is outside the stabilization program and is nol to join in the battle against inflation." The non-operating railway workers, now taking a strike vote in connection with their unsettled wage demands, more than a year ago asked for 20-ccnt-pcr-hour increases. An emergency panel recommended eight cents, which the brotherhoods and operators accept Women more than men apt to suffer SIMPLE NEMIA If Weakened From Lack of Iron Due to "Monthly Losses" You girls and women who suffer from simple anemia or who lose so much during monthly periods that you feel tired, wea'k, "dragged out"--due to low blood-iron— Start at once—try Lydia E. Pinkham's Compound TABLETS (with added Iron). Plnkham's Tablets Is ono of the greatest blood-Iron tonics you can buy to help build up red blood to cd, bul which Vinson vetoed as give more strength and to promote a more refreshed and robust bloodstream—In such cases. Taken as directed—Plnkhnm's Tablets Is one of the very best and r/n/c.'.-- est home ways to get precioun Iron Into the blood. Just try PinU- ham's Tablets faiU'u'tilly for at least SO days. Then see if you, too, don't remarkably benefit. Follow label directions. Well worth trijinri. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 16 — (/P) — Hedge selling offset mill price fixing in cotton futures here loday and Ihe market closed steady, 10 cents a bale lower to 5 cents higher: Dec high 19.97 — low 19.89 — close 19.90 off 2 Men high 19.74 — low 19.60 — close 19.67 up 1 May high 19.51 — low 19.43 — close 19.43 off 1 Jly high 19.29 — low 19.22 — close 19.22 off 1 Oct high 18.86 — low 18.77 — close 18.80 off 2 Dec (1944) 1 high 18.76 — low 18.72 — close Robes Make Lovely Gifts. Buy Now for Christmas. Kiev, Korosten, Gomel 'and Kevelt bid fair to produce some 'g^eat and bloody changes in the near future. way things look, the Red er Murray B. McLeod, are expected to total $10,000,000 for the year Krivoi} ending June 30, 1944, the governor arwtos ore set for another winter pi' fierce attack. Once the ground isT frozen — and it already is hard > along much of the long front —they 1 \vuM"be able to keep going until the spring thaws set in. That fact holds sorry .prospects for the Nazis. yesterday at a round-table lunch' eon where we were discussing the .war someone asked how it is that the Russians are able to keep going •Jn view of the terrible devastation they suffered throughout the industrial areas overrun by the Nazis, i Theie are several reasons for this tistoniihmg Russian success. The Chief one is that even before the war Premier Stalin had the farsightedness to develop his heavy industries to a high pitch in the 'Ural mountain region, far to the ea«t ot the danger zone. That re, gion is rich in minerals, including copper, bauxite, tungsten, .ickel and oil. hfen the Germans swarmed ' igh Russia's western industrial Stalin at once intensified o&on in the Urals and has towards overcoming the suffered in the invasion. 'However, there's another highly important reason for the Muscovite success, and that lies in the spirit of the workers. ten Donald M. Nelson, chair- of our War Production Board, returned the other day from his trip to Russia, he was enthusiastic v, in his praise of the people. He said A£. everyone is constantly working for |C' th« army and no sacrifice is too "I didn't know what an all-out war was." he declared, "until I saw the all-out war Russia was said. ' The chief executive added thai Ihe number of accounts paying the taxes had been decreasing steadily the past two years. On Oct. 1, 1941 there were 30,000 accounts on the Revenue Department books com- SUPPERS! pared with 23,250 on Nov. 1 this year. i "We have had a lot of small businesses closed during the last two years," Adkins said. "Since January 1, for instance, 982 grocery stores went out of business. However, 591 new groceries were, established during the same period." The $60,000,000 highway program would ultimately bring about completion of every unpavcd link of U. S. highways and all important state routes, the governor told municipal executives. Comfort for work or relaxation is.here ... for every member of the family. Without a ration stamp you can give them sturdy yet comfortable , slippers for those wonderful hours at home. Lures 15-Inch Bass With False Teeth Charleston, W. Va. — </P>— Dr. Hoy B. McCusky always has believed that bass will strike on almost anything, but he had a difficult time trying to convince a friend. Game Protector Roy Stewart of Plesant county informed the slate conservation commission that Dr. McCusky, a St. Marys dentist, found that his fishing partner Glen Davis, was a doubting Thomas. Stewart explained that to prove his point Dr. McCusky took out his lower set of false teeth, attached one edge to a trebble hook and the other to a leader. With the novel lure, the dentist soon landed a 15-inch bass. The fish was caught in Middle Island creek. Child's As above in all soft leather. Sizes 6 up to 3 1.49 At Right . . . Made of soft suede with cushion leather soles. Fur trim. Blue or Wine . . . 1.99 ^ Social Calendar Tuesday, November 16th The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at Ihe Surgical Dressing rooms, 1 to 4, for volunteer work. A short business and social period • will follow wilh Mrs. Claude Hamilton and Mrs. Claude Agee, hostesses. Mrs. Gus Hayncs' class of the First Baptist Church will meet in ^ the church dining room. 7 o'clock, w for a supper meeting. All members are invited lo attend. Wednesday, November 17th The Gardenia Garden club will be; entertained at the home of Mrs. S,' D. Cook, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Pat Casey and Mrs. A. L. Black will bu hostesses to the Lilac Garden club at the Black home. 3 o'clr.ck. Thursday, November 18th Mope chapter S28, Order of the Eastern Star, the Masonic hall, 7:30 p. rii. announced that the auxiliary will purchase several new Instruments immediately. Piano .selections were rendered by Thomas Lnvin. Mrs. Thomas Lavin was the only guest other than the members. ^ |1| XI !•• • • " " MUCH ANYMOR And While You Are Home, Keep Comfortable - Spare Your Street Clothes • D.tnd Auxiliary Meets at * J. O. Milam Home An ;il frc.jco party for members nt the Hope Bond Auxiliary proceeded (ho regular business meeting ;il the home of Mrs. J. O. Mihim last evening. Fifteen members at- 10 tended and were served ;i delectable supper in the back yard of the hostess' home. During the business session pluns were made for the band to go to Nashville for the football game. ;iy Mrs. Thelma Moore was selected to' accompany the band members. Mrs. A. K. Stonequist and Mrs. Sceva Gibson were nominated to be band mothers for the > band clinic which will be held in Nashville next month. '•* Mrs. Harry Scgnar, president, was in charge of the meeting and Informal Tea Follows Women's Society Meeting at Baptist Church Dispensing with meeting in the homes of members during November, the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church met at the recreational rooms yesterday afternoon for an informal tea following- the regular business session. : Mrs. H. E. Thrash conducted the mission study. "' During the social hour numbers of interesting games were conducted by Mrs. Franklin Horlon. Guests were invited into the dining room for the refreshment hour. The Uiblc was overlaid with a handsome Incc cloth, and a large crystal bowl tilled with yellow and white chrysanthemums served as the centerpiece. Mrs. Gus Hayncs, Mrs. Arch Moore, Mrs. Webb Lasctcr, Sr.. and By FAITH BALDWIN . 4*4*. NIA •BftVICt, INC. Tt!K, HTOIlVl When ,11 ill 'I'll n nip - noil Ix'romivs Uiiclnr Hull'* nxNlnt- linl, IIP jofliM tlio IfuM lioiiNelinlit, S'nney Hull, »|ioll<-il nnil linrcil, In flntli-rcil It.v M* ilttcnllmi* lull ciinnot fortt<>< Drew AVnMinr* Mrs. llnll M'ntilil (Hie >'niio.v fo piicntir- 11 Cf Vrrnlllir FrniiU lOdunr. lOilunr, liiMYPvri*, NprntN more InfcrrMpil In <li<' nllirr iliniKlid-r, Knill.v. 11 Vlftfdnf; Nlir*4> . Illicit* on Itpr jnli. Mm. Hull nvr* Nniicy iiml .11 in KO nluiif (o liln iiptirlniciit over Hie :ent and added surprisingly, "1 till am. Why do you suppose I've layed here all my life? I've wanted to break away often enough." "But if you felt like that— why ?" "Oh, you Wouldn't understand," said Milliccnl impatiently. "Jim Thompson's a nice boy but he isn't ORDERS CHAPTER XIV TLTER voice was cool, controlled. Emily said, with an effort: "I know. He expects a call, shc went over to make him some coffee." "I'm not going to bo stuffy about It," said Millicent, "it doesn't make sense in this day nnd age. But I am very displeased with Nancy." She sighed. "I don't know what she's up to — a boy like that — mind you, T like Jim. lie's charming, he's attractive, your father thinks the world of him even in this short — he can't falhcrl" Mrs. W. H. Brashicr assisted in the time. But," and she set her full serving courtesies. Tl i5 pro g r T C t 10SCU W M h P 'r yC T" S to have Nancy encouraging y Mrs. Hugh Jones, Mrs. F. L. .„,.,,. ., , j adgilt, and Mrs. W. R. Pruilt. " Jsn l fair to hlnl '* shc dl by P Fifty members attended. HERB'S QUICK ROBES and Try3-purposeVa-tro-noI.It(l)shrinks swollen membranes, (2) soothes irritation, (3) relieves transient nasal con) ijcstion... And brings grea t- cr breathing comfort. directions in folder. VATRO-MOI HOUSECOATS * * 5.98 TO 12.95 }\ „,.„. Russia has been receiving lentl-lease from both America and Briam We have sent great quantities, 01 manufactured equipment, raw materials and food-stuffs. «Eh|re s one further important source of supplies for the Red aimies That is the huge quanti ueiui .materiel captured from the retreating Germans. Attorney Nominated r Norton G York. Nov. 16 Bogue. New York attorney, . vice (.resident since 1WO, has been nominated to succeed George W. BJo$?i«n Jr.. of Chicago- as presi- dcisf of the United States Golf As- s^tta"' n TP RETURN NEGRO Lansing, Mich., Nov. 16 i C McCoy. 18, Negro who escaped from the Cummins, Ark.. 3 r n JL. urm last July, 20 days »fi*r Boucher Returns To Fa$t Company New York — Frank Boucher, former center on the famous Boucher-Cook brothers line lhat won two National Hockey League titles for the Rangers, has skated back among fast company. Boucher, 42. retired in 1938 after 17 years of big-time hockey. 12 of them with the Rangers. He is the pivot man for wing- men Jack McDonald and Billy Gooden. McDonald, a 200-pound i six-footer, is regarded as a second ] Charley Conacher and Gooden has j been termed a "skating fool." Boucher, famous as a play- maker, will have to be in top shape as most of the opposition will be 20 years younger. j I Boucher won the Lady Byng j ! trophy so many years that they ; finally gave it to him. The cup was symbolic of sportsmanship, clean play and eaeotivenes. Children's Genuine Sheep Skin or Chenille Bunnykins in White, Natural, Pink or Blue. 79c ,o 1.29 Sizes for Women and MISSES Moke the most of these stay-at-home evenings ... in robes and housecoats that give you maxtmum comfort, and" beauty as well! They're cut full and roomy for bung.ng ease and will save your clothes many wearing hours. When you get homo from work . . . slip into one and revel in its blessed comfort! Corduroy robe with double breasted closing, lapels and long sleoves. 12.95 At Right . . . Except closed toe with Pom-Pom or collar trimming. In Blue, Rose, Wine or Pink Corduroy. 1,49 Also Complete Line of Men's Slippers. In Kid or Sheep Lined $1.29 to NEW SAENGER _ NOW — Decmna Durbin in 'Hers to Hold' Starts Wcdncsdav Martin-Ely Miss Kathleen Ely, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Ely, 123 Senator Avenue, Tcxarkana, Ark., became the bride of Pvt. John William Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gip Martin of Washington, Ark., on Saturday afternoon, November 13, at 4 o'clock in Commerce, Texas, whore Pvt. Marlin is stationed. The ceremony was performed at the home of the officialing min- islcr. the Rev. A. A. Duncan, pastor of the First Baptist Church. The attractive young bride wore blue velvet dress wilh navy accessories. Mrs. J. C. Ely, mother of Ihc bride, was the only attendant. The bride is a graduate of Texarkana, Arkansas High School and attended Henderson Stale Teachers' College, Arkadclphia. She is employed by Montgomery Ward of Tcxarkana. The bridegroom is a graduate of Washington High School and at the time of his induction into the Army in June was a senior at Henderson State Teachers' College. After re- pink lips firmly, "I am not going him doesn't mean it and if I thought she mcanl it—I don't know what I'd do!" "Why?" asked Emily after a pause. Shc turned her face a little away so that it was in shadow. "If it were you I wouldn't mine as much," said her mother, "you— I suppose you're cut out for lha sorl of life, you're like your father But Nancy and I are alike. She would be miserable, married to ; small town doctor, leading Ihe sor of fulile, boring life I've always led. "You wore in love with father,' Emily reminded her, shortly. "You're like him when you speak like thai. I am," said Milli compare with your Emily wanted to laugh, wanted o cry, wanted to hug this small, dissatisfied woman whose love for icr husband remained stubborn ind unalterable despite her dlssat- sfaction and what she believed was her unhappiness. "Nancy," said her mother, immediately, "is like me, as I've said. 3ut this is a different generation. VTore impatient, more restless. She'd never stick with Jim no natter how much she cared for lim. And I don't believe that she does. This is just—amusing herself. If she cares for anyone—now —it's Frank Edgar, and he's perfectly suitable. They would be very happy together. I—I wanl you to realize that, Emily. I was distressed when I overheard you and Jim—" "Just what do you want me to do?" asked Emily bluntly. "You needn't do anything," sait her mother carefully. "You needn' encourage Frank for one thing. I: you don't if he and Nancy are together a good deal for the res' of the summer—" She rose, put the top back or the cold cream jar, moved to ware the door, "Wait a minute," said Emily "what did you mean when yoi said you didn't think Nancy carec for anyone now—except Frank?' Her mother turned, "Your Aunt Martha wrote me,' she said, "about a man on tha last trip they took. Nancy ha snapshots of him in her desk, saw them. I saw a letter she startec to him and tore up—" "You read ill" asked Emily, ghast. "Why not, she's my daughter," aid Millicent. "I pieced it to- jether. H was—hysterical. . . . Thank God, she didn't send it. The man," she added, "wasn't at all uitable; Martha made that clear. te's been married before, he has /cry lltlle money and less repu- ation. , . , You can imagine how grateful I felt when I realized that 'rank was becoming interested in icr. The letter said," she went on, 'that if he would write her, Nancy .vould manage to go lo New York and meet him. Now perhaps you understand why I've been nearly crazy with worry. I haven't spoken 0 her, I know better than that. I can't tell your father. But I am elling you, Emily, because I want roil to know how unhappy she's >een—must have been to consider anything as insane—and how much :'VG counted on someone like frank making her forget this Drew Warner." "She's never spoken of him to me since she came home," said Emily, "or in any of her letters." "She wouldn't," said Millicent. I judged that, from what she wrote him ... or meant to write him." Emily said, "Perhaps she rewrote it* "I watched," said her mother calmly, "I don't think she did. Besides, he isn't in New York now. 1 saw a clipping on Nancy's desk, Martha must have sent it. He's off on some woman's estate." The door' closed behind her. At least, thought Emily, I've my orders. I know where I stand. She felt the tears sting in her throat again. She thought, I must try to sleep. But she could not until she heard the office telephone ringing, in its impatient way, blurred by distance. It had been turned off in her father's bedroom but it would be ringing wildly and . unceasingly in the garage apartment until answered. It stopped ringing. A moment later she heard Nancy's step on the gravel and the back door closed. .She heard the car snort out of the garage, turn and drive off down the street. (To Be Continued) Plane Gallery of U. S. Air Forces Yank ingenuity and humor are revealed in some of the typical titles American airmen give their planes. as shown here in representative collection from several battlefronts. Dreaded Malaria Considered More Dangerous Than Foe ceiving preliminary Camp Maxey, Paris, training at Texas, Pvt. Martin was sent lo Commerce for specialized training in engineering at East Texas Stale Teachers' College. The bride will remain wilh her parents until the second semester when she will enlcr East Texas Slate Teachers' College. Coming and Going Mrs. Fred Ellis returned to her borne in Vernon, Texas, today after a visit with her parents, Judge and Mrs. W. K. Lcmley, and other relatives and friends. Kenneth Crank is leaving Thursday for Washington, D. C., whore he will be connected with the FBI Mrs. Cecil Wyatt has gone lo Pine Bluff to be the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Basil York for several clays. Cpl. Leo Erwin arrives loclay from Forl Lewis, Wash., lo spend a brief furlough wilit Mrs. Erwin, and other relatives and friends. Starts Today Quilted cotton housecoat that's feminine and warm! Self-tie belt. 12.95 Chenille robe with shawl lar and heart shaped design around hem. 5.95 Flannel robe with lar, cuffed sleeves binding. 9.98 Brushed Rayon Robes. Pretty and Warm - - 7.95 ,-. - • RUTH WARRICK JOAN CARROLL WALTER REID Mrs. G. A. llobbs was a visitor to Tcxarkana yesterday. Mrs. William R. -Parsons, Jr., and young son, Billy Heed, of Lillle Hock arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Bales. By PAUL J.C. FRIEDLANDER AP Features Writer More dangerous than any secret weapon yet conceived by man arc the salivary 'glands of Ihc Anopheles mosquito. In normal times, medical authorities estimate, these mosquitoes cause 300,000,00(1 cases of malaria fevers throughout the world each year with two lo three million resultant deaths. Rear Admiral ttuss T. Mclntirc, j navy surgeon general, once tie- j scribed malaria ns "a much more deadly enemy than any foe we may be called upon to face." This is especially true in ' this global war when millions of men arc being moved from normally malaria-froo areas, to the mosqui- lo-fillccl tropics. The incidence of this dread disease is so high and ils fever destroys the effcclivoness of troops so thoroughly lhal in World War II malaria is virtually more deadly lo both sides than the enemy. The number, of malaria infections and deaths among American and Allied troops is a military secret II is no secret that malaria helped lick Ihe Americans on Balaan. Military excursions and even great civilizations have been destroyed by malaria. Medical historians credit il with a major role in the decay of Greece, and mosquitoes from the swamps of southern Italy and the Ponlinc marshes are said lo have contributed to the decline of tho Roman empire. Union armies in the War Between The States lost 94,000 dead through armies. Field trials arc now being given scvcnil promising drugs for Ihc provcnlion of malaria. II may well be that one of the world's greal- csl benefils from Ihis war will be the development of-a drug thai will successfully prevent malaria. Reds Go (Continued S-i'orn rage One) Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Ncwbcrry were business visitors to Magnolia yos-tcrday. Personal Miss Mary Elizabeth Bright, and Dorothy Lamour 'Jungle Princess daughter of Mrs. Mary Bright, has been selnoted queen of the Hope- Nashville Homecoming game at Nashville F r i d a y night. Miss Bright, who is a student at Nashville, formerly allcndcd Hope High School. tics of history were in progress from the region wcsl of Smolensk lo Ihc Dnieper bend. Nearly 100,000 Russian troops "at a few poinls succeeded in gelling through devastaling German artillery barrages and enforcing local penetrations" southwest of Dnepro- petrovsk, Transocean said. Strong forces north of Krivoi Rog "scored some initial success and made a few dents in German lines," the agency added. In Ihe Cherkassy area, 150,000 Russians, or ten divisions "pressed back German lines at some points." The Bcrman communique admitted strong atlacks in all three sectors, but insisted that countcral- tacks had foiled the drives and wiped out enemy groups which "achieved temporary breaks." Transocean said "the situation is still fluctuating" in the Zhitomir area 85 miles or more west of Kiev counterattacks "succeeded in breaking through several Soviet field positions, in seizing numerou Subsidy Foes in Threat to OPA Washington, Nov. 16 (/P) — House subsidy foes today threatened to attack the very exislcncc of OPA unless President Roosevelt drops his demands for authority to pay out government funds in order- lo hold down retail food prices.- . Chairman Slcagall (D-Ala) of the. House Banking Committee disclosed the strategy. Whether it will be employed depends on events. The House may take up Thursday a bill extending the life of the Commodity Credit Corporation, including an amendment banning all consumer subsidy payments after this calendar year. Mr. Roosevelt vetoed such a bill before. Steagall said lhat if the president; lakes Ihc same atlilude again, his committee will . attach the prohibition to legislation extending the life of Ihe Office of Price Administration beyond June 30, 1944, end of the fiscal year. "You know they want thai continued," said Slcagall, referring lo OPA. battle injuries and 180,000 lo d?sl j hea ,7 . urms and in. destroying cn- Slavs Evacuate One Island in Saimatia London, Nov. 16 (/P)— Evacuation of Ihe Peljcsac peninsula in southern Dalmalia under heavy German pressure and a general retreat before reinforced Nazi forces in Macedonia was acknowledged today by the Yugoslav National Liberation Army of Gen. Josip Bro/ (Tito). The Germans sipparenlly were attacking on several fronts successfully, bul Tilo reported in a broadcast communique that his forces had checked a Nazi drive in eastern Bosnia and that. Partisan forces had killed 140 Germans and captured two enemy positions in Slovenia. More than 100 Germans were slain in a single clash in Bosnia, the communique said. .'- The bulletin also reported that bitter fighting between Tito's Partisans and German forces allegedly reinforced by Nodic and Mihailovic Chetniks continued ill Serbia. German pressure along Ihe Dalmatian coasl was increasing in intensity, Tilo stiid, wilh the enemy launching offensives on'^ several sectors, forcing Ihe Partisans back through sheer weight of numbers. The Austrian newspaper Donau Zeilung meanwhile reported Albania's withdrawal from Ihe war, dispatches from Bern said. Copies of the Nov. G cdilion of the Donau Zeitung said that the new Albanian puppet government, with the consent of Berlin, had proclaimed Albania a /'non-belligerent country" and had dethroned king Villorio Emanuele as emperor. Communiques Thurman Price Annan, son Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Annan Washington Rt. 1, has recently been promoted to seaman, first class, following his graduation from a course in aviation ordnance at the Naval Air Training Center, Norman, Oklu. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate considers Bankhead cases. Prophylaclic measures in World War I sharply reduced the disproportion lo 58,000 deaths from disease against 50,000 from bailie wounds. Medical authorities arc hopeful the great advancements in military medicine will be reflected when the score is in for World War II. American troops now move into buttle in Ihe tropics with mosquito nets for field tents and helmets. Specially trained sanitation troops drain swamps, covet" stagnant water with effective pyrclhrum oils. Engineer officers in selecting lioop concentration areas strive to pick malaria-free sections on high ground. Those considerations might even be weighed in planning invasions of Kurope, for Greece, the Balkans, Italy and Sardinia have many malaria breeding grounds. Most promising developments in the fiyhl on malaria are a new fly and mosquito repellent that is rubbed on exposed parts of Ihc body; and an insect bomb lhat kills Agricullurc committee farm groups on fcj)d House — routine session. Most orang-utans seem to know the scientific principle of the lever. Children's Chenille Robes. Sizes 2-6 and 8-14 - - - 1 .98 1.98 and it1Ji(4 J«9dV M Mi.* , •** \4«».T* *.»-»- i j sentenced to 52 years for j Cftgr q» ft. Sheridan , . ^«^J nv-^n»4 I'AC****\V Will h*» W* W * TS* T bur,g 4>\ and graad larceny, will be ictuined :o Arkansas. Gov. Harry X K«ll> authorized his extradition item. Deiroit yesterday. Fort Sheridan, 111. —<*•— Bill Sims of Ctoicago, fullback at Indiana last season, is one ol She j stars on the Army eleven here. Iron ore mining and smelting ' Again*! Wilson College of Chicago t-.e conducted in China 2,500 j he accounted for 201 of the 2ai HQPI'S FINIST DiPARTMINT 5TQRI CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. ago. yards gained by the locals. ON MAIN Plate Lunch 45c Choice of Three Meats; Potatoes and Two Vegetables; Corn Sticks and Rolls; Dessert and Drink. CHECKERED CAFE It's Safe to Be Hungry . , . , , i all insects in :in (-nclusfd area with- bill author/.un« paid war bond ad-| jn m|C n , imllc _ lls v . lpors a ,. c not xic to humaii.s. There is mi spec-ifii: cure nor pre- for malaria. Quinine, plus- mochin and alahrinu. Ihc German- discovered synthetic substitute for quinine, suppress clinical symptoms and check sporo/oiles in the bloud stream but none of them insure a permanent cure. When the Dutch I'-ast Indies fell, practically the entire source of the world's quinine came into Japanese control. American pharmaceutical houses already were makinu ata- brine however and supplies now are reported to be adequate lor our ! circled enemy fighting groups." ' Southwest of Kiev, Transocean said Russian striking forces "had broken through, but were smashed." Renewed Russian attacks in the area of Gomel, which Moscow said was virtually isolated, were declared in the communique to have been "cither repelled or checked." Transocean said the Russians in that sector had been trying for three days lo capture the rail hub of ficchitsa and "they succeeded in making dents in the German lines, whence they made a direct attack on licchitsa" which was frustrated. The propaganda agency said the Smolensk and Orsha offensives were made by 16 Russian divisions of nearly a quarter million men after "the heaviest artillery preparation." "They gained some initial ground, but were subsequently back by German reserves," Trans- ocean said. The communique added lhat strong tank forces had been hurled against the Nazis and that 481 tanks had been destroyed on Wonted —Milk Attention Farm Producers! We will buy all vhc fresh milk you can brinjA in to Olie's Dairy Ihc eastern front in the last few days. Scene Stealer Jacksonville. 111. — When a "bus appeared in one scene of a motion picture shown at a theater here, Mary Ann Barnes of Delafield, Wis.. suddenly leaped to her feet and shouted, "Oh, I left my baby on the bus." Many persons in the audience voiced their sympathy as Ihe girl rushed out of the theater screaming. A MacMurray college junior, Miss Barnes later received membership in the players guild, a dramatic society. Part of her initiation required her to demonstrate Many Bar Members in Armed Forces Little Rock, Nov. 10 (/P)— More than 300 members of the Arkansas Bar are now in (he armed services, records in Ihe office of Supreme Court Clerk C. R. Stevenson disclosed today. Stevenson said the lawyers would not be required to pay their annual bar fees while in service but would be retained as members in good standing. About 2,000 men and women are licensed to practice in the state. Little Rock Man Is Made a Major Washington, Nov. 1G (/I 1 )— The temporary promotion of Leo Patrick Geary, Little Rock, from cap- lain to major was announced by the War Department today. Two other Arkansans promoted from second to firsl lieutenants arc bed ward Alphin Oxford, DeQuecn, and Donat Lucicn Pigeon, Hot Springs. New Ceilings on Pork Prices Set by OPA Washington, Nov. 16 (/I 1 ) The Office of Price Administration lo- day established specific price ceilings for packaged fresh pork sausage and medium and hard all- beef, salami effective Nov. 22. The maximums on sausage, set by zone, group of store and type of meat, arc lower than the price for sausage in artificial casings, but higher than the ceiling on Ihe bulk product. Salami prices are fixed at 20 cents a pound more than the ceiling for sofl type all-beef Salami. This is the same differential provided yesterday for Kosher hard and medium Salami. ARKANSAS PRISONER Conway, Nov. 10 </!')— Staff Sgl. Wayne D. Rowlcll, 22, reported missing in action in the European area, is a prisoner of Ihe Germans, his father, T. Owen Rowlell, of Bono, has been advised by the War Department. He disappeared Minister Addresses Session Little Rock, Nov. 10 (/Pi The Rev. J. S. Rogers, Conway, delivered Ihe keynote address and presided at Ihe Arkansas Baptisl convention when the annual session opened here loday. Ho stressed the saving and strengthening of rural Baptist churches and sufficient leaching and preaching of distinctive Bap- list doctrine. Dr. Rogers declared, "it will be wise and well for this convention lo urge and instruct the executive board to consider plans for helping lo save and strengthen our country churches. "They furnish us most of our j preachers and multitudes of our | finest laymen nnd women. Often j they have been a strong factor in ! saving our orthodoxy. Al Icasl 7f> i per cenl of our Arkansas popula- i lion is in Ihe country." The Rev. W. R. Vestal, Star City, preached the convention sermon. C. 1C. Bryant, associate editor of the Arkansas Baptist was named Greek Warriors Strike Nazis on Leros Bodrnm, Turkey,, Nov. 10 (/P) Fierce Greek Andarts, -slorrnint.; important section of the German ashore on Leros last Friday to strike the firsl major Greek blow of revenge againsl Ihe Nazis, reversed Ihc siluation on the beswig- ed Dodecanse island just as the German assault had about succeeded, refugees arriveing here said loday. . Swinging directly inlo battle, the Greeks were said lo bave gained control by Ihc landing beaches, attacked Ihe Nazis from Ihe rear and flung back approximately 500 erman .purachulisls and GOO regular infantrymen. The Andarls struck after successive waves of German reinforce- menls from both sea and air had pinched Die British defenders down lo narrow sectors of the island, Ihe refugees said. They added lhat the Andarls were pul ashore by a deslroyer which had made Ihe dangerous run to the island under cover of darkness (The dispatch did not have' the nationality of Ihe warship.) Reports reaching Bodrum pu the German dead at 2,000, but Ihe Nazis were believed lo be holding one of Iheir beachheads. The Andarls aie a Greek military and polilical organization estimated lo number about 30,000 fighling men, groups of which have been waging guerrilla warfare against the Nazis on Ihe Greek mainland. Gloucester Named Australia Governor London, Nov. 16 (/P) The Duke of Gloucester, 43-year-old brother of King George VI, will become ;overnor-general of Auslralia next July, succeeding Lord Gowrie, who las ,held that office for the last seven years. King George approved his brother's appointment yesterday, and Ihe duke thus becomes the first member of the royal family to Jiold thai office. The Duke of ^ king's youngest brother, had been nominated to the post but was killr cd in an airolane crash in August, 1942. Gloucester at present is serving as Ihc king's personal aide de camp. State Masons Elect New Grand Master Little Rock, Nov. 16(/P)—A. B. Arbaugh, Harrison attorney, will be elevated tomorrow to grand master of the Grand Lodge, Free and Accepted Masons of Arkansas, which opened its 102nd annual meeting here today. Arbaugh, former Newton county representative, has served as county judge and superintendent of schools. He has been advanced through the offices of the grand lodge. '.'..• Between 300 and 400 persons attended the meeting today A selected degree team will confer the'de- gree of Master Mason tonight. Other Masonic meet-ings scheduled for this week include: Grand Chapter, Royal Arch Masons, Thursday; and the Grand Council Royal and Select Masters, Friday. editor .succeeding Dr. Lewis A. Myers, army chaplain, at a pro- convention meeting last night. Grid Injuries Fatal to Youth Memphis, Nov. 16 (IP) — Harvey Wilman Wilson, Jr., 17, of Marianna, Ark., died lasl night in a hospital, here of injuries received in a foolball game at Elaine, Ark., lasl Friday. A senior halfback, Wilson was injured in the Ihird quarter of the game between Marianna and Elaine when he carried the ball and was buried in a pile-up. Pine Bluff Arsenal Explosion Hurts 4 Pine Bluff, Nov. 16 (/P)— Four persons received critical burns and another was seriously injured in an explosion at the Pine Bluff arsenal about 0:15 a. m. today. Lt. J. D. Risinger, public rela- lions officer, said the explosion occurred in the incendiary munitions plant. Reported in critical condition at the arsenal hospital were: Mrs. TOUR WANTED i Soigal R. Sutterficld, 32, Mrs. Frei- Richmoncl,— Vu.(/P)—L. L.Crow-1 da Lyons, 38, and Mrs. Susie While- dor, a railroad conductor who gels ! siclc > 43 < of pino Bluff; Doync up early and sets back late from I Moore, 28, of Redfeidl and Jessie a "run" to Norfold, believes he H - Griffin, 50, of Pine Bluff. Grif- would like Richmond better "if I fin was injured in the blast, coujd .see. more of it." He hasn't ! Mrs - Annie Young, 40, of Pine been in downlown Richmond since j Bluff, was treated for burns at the he was graduated from business i dispensary and later released, college here in 1900—43 years ago. | JOHN REESE - - Agent for - Uniforms - Slacks - Suits Dresses Very Sheer Hosiery in Latest Shades 306 South Laurel St. Hope, Ark. lo produce a scene in-; an abilily public. The Grand Canyon in Arizona has been called the most, rema^- able record of river erosion in tte world. Comfort Cushion NOW WEAR YOUR PLATES EVIRYDAY -HELP COMFORTABLY SNUG THIS WAY It's so easy to wear your plates regularly—all day—when held firmly in place by this "comfort-cushion"—a dentist's formula. I. Dr. Wernet's Powder lets you enjoy solid foods—avoid embarrassment, of loose plates. Hi'lps after a raid on German factories proveut sor e gums. ,at Schweinfurl, Oct. 14. | 2. Largest selling plate powder. 3. Economical; small amount lusts longer. 4.Dr.Wernet'3 powder is pure, burmlcsa —pleasant tasting. AH dfVS9''sls—30<. Money back if not delighted, Eighty-one colleges and universities are aiding the army in pro•viding limited cost correspondence courses for soldiers. DTNTIS7S THAN AM OIHtK 1 They're in The Army Now « , , Doctors and nurses have enlisted for the duration to care for our boys in service! We're prepared to PINCH-HIT while they're away . . . with simple home remedies, First Aid needs and a well- stocked prescription department. Call on us in any emergency. The Leading Druggist Ward & Son Phone 62 Got '* Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, an exquisitely prepared emollient, Is useful in all conditions where a bland; mlj'd anodyne mas- sago medium in skin lubrication is desired. One condition in which women for more than 70 years have used it is an application for massagUg the body during pregnancy ... it helps keep tbe skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryness and tightness. It refreshes- and tones tha skin. An ideal massage application for the numb, tingling or burning sensations of the skin... for the tired bacK muscles or cramp-like pains in. the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use, Mother's Friend Highly praised by users, many doctors pn4 nurses. Just ask any druggist for Mother's Friend—the skin lubricant Try jt tonightj l&f. I

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