Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1943 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Wednesday, November 17, 1943
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|S™| \w^AAv^''' r 's ! <-"• ' Bjj?p!S;«f$p*^^ ^-3* c> r>; M 0 f £, ARKANSAS eStar - »-*-"- fc a«, ,ii M wWWK-CMr ittaftitWbi (^** iicmtno VtO« inc. C L PALMtft, fr«ilo.nt UtlX. M. WASMiWH, M1f«r «M as *ecofld class motoro* lh« TO ,„ «rt Hott«. Aflsartsos. under th« W^l Act of Morth 3. 1897. fel't (APV—Means Associated Pr«s ll^frtfrfA^earw Nawspoper Enterptlsa A»'n. * fcihwrlfttan «at« (Always Payable in Advent*): By city cotrler, per wMk ISe; Nevada, Howard, Millaf ana otmttes, $3 50 per year; else$4.50. • „,_.« •» T»« AM<Kfcit«d tnn: The 4ssoclated Pfess is exclusively entitled to .JheYuse for republteotion of all news dls- oofches credited to ft or not otherwise .tredlttd In this paper and also the loca o*v« published herein. ___ National A«verttslrt9 Representative— Arkansas Dollies, Inc.: Memphis,.Term, tterlek Buildind; Chicago, 400 North Mich- toon Avenue; New York City. 292 Madison " Mich, 2M1 W. Grand Blvd. - • Oktohoma Orleans. 722 tv. 414 Union St.. IBdg.; New Hold Everything Combined Operations S Based on the oMhe-Month OFFICIAL RECORB* ILLUSTRATIONS BY WILLIAM SHARP "Let's go somewhere else—that's the game I lost 10 bucks on!" Snails can go without food for about four months by living on re serves in their tissues. By Galbraith f ^J&vmlber 17, Hollywood They planned a thrust behind the lines. E ARLY IN OCTOBER, 1941, six officers and fifty- three men of the Scottish Commandos were placed Two subs landed the Commandos. center « Appollonia and the fourth to cut telephone and telegraph communication. Since the nsk of attack The submarine awaited the signal . Boat after boat upset had hccn .,~. v . fricmllv relations with some of the local The'"Talisman" lay offshore, waiting the signal that enlisted men who reached shore, swam IMC!; to the submarine and were taken nhoanl. Once ashore, Laycock lamlps from the "TorUay" m a wadi, *^4^S=J*s 5&S*£££fc" which was later to into a tiny corner of Africa and annihilate him. It was decided to use the Commandos in a bold and daring as transports for the men to their beach heads, t taken in two submarines, the "Torbay and the m On the evening of November 10 the subs slipped out VJli iu<- *• & _ __ i _]„. „„ ,,,11-itfTlml ep'l. <-SKSM^S=!^ #=?S:^;:±rrf£E; ,a's met with signals from the beach These came the landings trom the loruay naa uecn «.™'F»=--' " — ' ~ , ' rest of thc night . The weather^ The weather got worse by the minute and the; sea de- here hey s,*nt tl e C(>mm ,^ in , he .. Tfllis ? veloped ^^fy^f^P^^'t^rdous^ Col. La^cock, man" to lamUmj Laycock, knowing .bat G^* ^^^^'^^^ 1 !ff^' ^^.^l^^^^tH^ tiscfulncss to the 8th Army dc-pciuleil on speed, - o u .. - , ,„ „„,„., in wiiliniit tlirm (Tomorrow: lloia (ritnaiy z£^z££tt?s£Tm rr«;;S's,—^ „ ,»* ,„«««— H - Utetrlbutod by King Feature. Syndlc.te In co-opcratlon with the nook^B-^h CUib.^1 nc. ^ ^ ^ ^ Willioms SIDE GLANCES far detachments were formed: the first to raid Rommel's house at Beda Littoria; the second to assault the tahan .„<. w » ";","E" H,scidcn who dressed as an Arab, headquarters at Gyrene; the third the Itnhan Intelligence ..from Capt. J, L. Haseiiicn «no. Text copyright, 10.13. by The MaeMillan Compnnr Dmwinks copyrtzht, 1943, by fTlng FedtVircs Syndicate, Inc. OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MojpjJHoople OUT OUR WAY *UNNY BUSINESS Bv Hershberger •\ VE^- IT IS.' fHAT S TS S-\AD& THIS FASTEST MATIOSl OM EARTH- WE , ._. . SETTIM' LMER X^M' LATTE.P2 AW FASTER AM' FASTER.' TO- MOREOW HE'LL BE- LATER.- BUT FASTER; THAT'S MOT EXCELLENT WHEM YOU I' COW'T WAMT TO INJURE. MY EXCELLENT!" X KNiEVO,\\ VM> K. C0/Aiwe>.' TrAW GO/XT \ OP HOOPUE'S SOBBL.'EO TUB ,PET: W/Vb SURB X rUJNG) OOT PIMK BLO09.B \M\TH Re&T OF T»A& BOT VWE^ X BROOGVAT CLOTHEC, \t rAINiUTS F\ME POUNDS OP OFF H \STrA REE: T TOOK, M.RS. 8/V/-T&R &N. HOUR TO CfM_tvV COM. 1>*3 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT We could make a swell jeep out of it if Mom clidnt hoard everything, expecting to_usc_it_ ogam_somc day I "I think he's out to make a perfect score By Walt Disney A Feller His Size! Donald Duck By Leslie Turnc' Keep Your Head Down, Fritz WoihTubb* \-aa,POSOME THI»6,ueurENAur.' LET EM H*VE IT,. DUMWPFJ BUNSUER! INHERE WERE OUR noncRS WHEW THE WE EXPECTEP.BARON AMERICANS BOM6EP MITZHAUF? STILL ARE WHERE THEV'RE NOT EXPECTED! \TTH6 NAZI BASE Thimble Theater By Kred Harmon "Ste on the Gas, Driver! One-Eye Talks THANKS, SHERIFF • NOW IAEBBE ONE-EfE WHERE UJHERE TTHE OTHER .MOM, WKI& - IF ALL VA GOT is •IILUON EMEMIESFOR METQFl£iHT QO-I AlM > T<50TALl.t)AV/ g p L|MKV un . Tl£ THAT DOUBUE- Ktt.r\uiN CLEN5.5 YOU, RED RYDER-' HEAD OUR CABIN WHERE TH 1 AREVER SIDE OF EMEW1ES/THE BLACK ESCAPED WHILE S'OU AIL WERE — ru. SPILL -bf 5TORY RYDER, \3 THET PLANTED ONE OF frt 1 TVOO FRAMED rou BE CAREFUL- By Edaar Martin Boots and Her luddiei Bv V, T, Homlm F YOU JAPS WASN'T AUWAVS !?VIN''r STAB SOMEBODY IU BACK, V'WOLJLDM'T BE IM UITS SUCH A TOU&H SPOT 6,9 YOU'VE GOT VERSELF ISj Rl&HT NOW.' SO SHEWS HOW I CAM FEED THEM JAPS TO H' DINOSAURS,I'LL JUST KNOCK 'EM OFF MVSELF.' HA! TH'DOPES! FALLlSi' FOR AN 1 Oi; '.--_-,---_ rl WHOOEV.' WHAT A FORSAKEN LOOKIN PLACE; i MUSTA POME SUMPIW ' WEOM6 vVITH DOC'S TME-MACHIME •CAUSE THIS AIN'T WOO, WHERE I STARTED FOR! -^ TRICK LIKE THIS' By Chic Young T| 'lfBL©W/ Daisy Sounds Taps! By Merrill Blou Pride Goeth Before— Frecklei gnd HU Friendi vVHY DOMT I EVE LEARM To KEEP I BIS ^A^uTr^ SHUT PRE-SE-WT THE; HISTORY OF BtAMD/ By ROBBIN COONS , Hollywood —Just as if Dorothy Lnmour's snrong sagns weren't funny enough when played straight, Paramount is innklng "Rainbow Island" to kid all the sarong saffns that helped make Lamour famous. Rainbow Island, is you didn't know, is somewhere in the South •Sens, specifically, on Stage 9 but otherwise mythical, just like those Balkan kingdoms of lhc old romantic novels. The movies are tending more and more toward the use of mythical, non-existent Islands as locales. It saves research for one thing. H saves having poople write in, when they sec the picture, to say that Piifio-PaKo was never like that when they were tourists there in IDS-!, or that lhc native girls of Hall never did wear sarongs like Dotlie Lamoitr's, so there. Service men who got their iclcns of the South Sea isles from pre war Lamour pictures and subsequently were disillusioned won't be bothered this time. Nobody is try- ini! In (ell them thai Rainbow isiano is the real thing, nor thai Lamour's sarongs bear any resemblance lo those actually worn clown there, nor that the jungles are full of luscious Lamour-like maidens who break out crooning, with full orchestra support, every time a shipwrecked sailor comes in sight. Lamour's sarongs this time are strictly for Lamour and you, seven or eight of them, each a different color, probably to get Paramouin's money's worth out of the color camera. The whole production has been designed with just that purpose. The skies on Stage 9 are a bluey crystal-clear blue; the inevitable la/.y lagoon before the inevitable native temple is a mirror for this blue, for the bright foliage of the jungle trees, for '.he brilliant flowers. The native temple, outside which a bevy of spry and shapely girls in green feather panties and orange feather bras dance for the usual native feast, shows a decided Alaskan totem-pole influence. And you never saw such hibiscus or magnolia blooms. , Alld they're being poslively revolutionary in another respect: when the torpedoed American merchant marines, Eddie Bracken, Gil Lamb and Barry Sullivan, arrive on the island they know right away that Dotlie is no native girl but a white American. They don't have to wait till the last reel lo prove il. With the set crowded for the native feast, there's something in the air besides color — money. (The picture is budgeted for $1,000,000, Paramount says.) "It's stuffy in here." as Doltie explained. "You breathe $10 bills." Hollywood — There has been a ,lot of talk about the absence of !. "great" war songs in the current conflict to date, and here's the slant of a fellow who has written a main contender, "Praise the Lord and Pass the Ammunition." Pvt. Frank Loesser, once a top Hollywood lyric writer and sometime composer, was in town from the Santa Ana air base to talk lo lhe O.W.I, about a new bound drive song to replace his "Road lo Victory" —or new lyrics for the same tune. Since he enlisted (limited ^service, due to eyesight! Loesser has become a semi-official songwriter to the armed forces, turnout tunes on assignment — not, as before, from movie moguls at a fat fee, but from lhe current "In My Arms" in one result As for "great" war songs, Loesser's point of view is thai no one can tell, now, what will be considered "great" in years to come. "There's, no point." he says, "in saying lei's write another 'Over tffhero.' George M. Cohan didn't set out to write the great song of the last war, I'm sure. He just wrote the song that was on his mind at the time." Loesser divides war music, informally, into three kinds: songs "for soldiers to sing, songs they like 1 lo lislen lo, songs for civilians. Of lhe first he believes Ihcy should sound as if they came from lhe ranks 'Mademoiselle from Armen- ticres' was groat from the soldier's {'•juigcl. He doesn't like songs about him, he likes songs by him, songs he might have written. 1 think 'In My Arms' is a hit because most soldiers, lonely for feminine companionship, share its sentiments." They like alos, he says from ob- fcrvation, old-fashioned song (Wait 'Til the Sun Shines, Nellie), parodies — and nonsense, not necessarily connected with lhe war "I Gol Sixpence" is a great soldier song in England, '"Waltzing Matil- swepl oul of Australia. In "Thank Your Lucky Stars," HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ts tt t PtV* PITY THE PLIGHT OF THE PUZZLED PENNY PICKERS nick i if u i' ?oi rn , llcKlown <' < "'»»» s In ' the ,:.,,. :, .... ,.,., „ . , .. , Tl ,,--,,. , . So . (li( J a , lot ° r ()lller People and plenly of them tried lo P , n 'rT If .° .11 W1S ! . 3 i lsl aj ; infi llu ' r "' ll r wus "" ] ^ M ^ in Iho ccnicnl at State and Madison streets, ,hc spot Cliicngouiis call lie world's busiest corner." Large and small, young and old, they all stooped to cop the ••f'')ncr-jnr]ii(lii 1 « mo nrnnv-iiir-lviii' ninmmn al Halit—but all were short chanced. THE NAVY'S MARS CHURNS THE WATERS OF WAR Wanted! Men and Women Who Are Hard of Hearing To make this simple, no risk bearing test. If you we temporarily deafened, bothered by ringing buzzing head noises due to hardened pr coagulated wax (cerumen), try th» ftfiriue Home Method test that so many gay utui enabled them to hear well again. You inus.t hear belter after making this simple teat pr you get your money back at once. Auk about Ourino Ear Drops today at John P. Cox Drug Co. fo1 ' as it assumes » in P™/ n, ( ' C n \ 11 ^ V ^ IV'" the l?ieal I )lanc tllrol 'fi h lhc ^ j vX / r ^'"-, U)l "° shl . p< Bmlt 1>y Mm ' tm as lhe workl ' s lar fiest palrol bomber, the Mars was. converted for cargo curryms bccuusc ol need for quick shipments of supplies to distant war fronts. In 32-hour test _____ r im j_.' llc . Rtars , covcrctl a <listnncc ccuuil to a non-stoi) tliyht from New York to Berlin. Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Weighty Troubles • Springfield, Mass. The Moore Drop Forge Company is worried about thoir husky drop forgo workers losing their figures. The company claims some of its employes have lost from 20 to 47 pounds since food rationing began and has applied for extra moat rations to fatten up its heavy workers. The ration board was sympathetic but offered no extra coupons lo solve the meaty problem. Parabombing Rabaul Not So Foxy Norfolk, Conn. — Mrs. Jerry Benedict out-foxed a fox and is richer by $2.50. Seeing the animal in the back yard as she was hanging up clothes, Mrs. Benedict cautiously Withdrew through a door of her house, seized a piece of wood, and when Reynard followed, bopped him on the noggin. The pelt brought the reward. Oh, Unhappy Day! Kansas City — It happened just after a congressional commill.ee opened fire on the Office of Price j Administration in Washington. i Kansas cityans noted the Ameri- . can flag atop the Mutual building, i occupied principally by the OFA, ! was flying upside down — the ', universal distress signal. j It was a mistake, District Direc- ! tor J. G. Gallaway hastened to ex- ! plain. His exact words were, my gosh!" Easy Hunting Sykesville, Pa. — A lack of am- muntion and a animated targets in northwestern Pennsylvania this season is no! going to interfere with (V. S. Army A(r Force Photo From NEA) Parachute bombs, the kind that blasted Japs at Laa. Ralamaua and Finschhafen, are now being used against the Nips at Rabaul. Here a volley of parabombs float down toward parked Jap plane, runway and buildings at Vunukanau airfield near Rabr.ul. the usual annual wild life banquet sorlmom O f pheasants the sports- of the Henderson township outdoor ! mcn pl . ov id(-'cl for last year's feast. association — even if the bers' faces may be a little rod. The managers announced they found it was easier to get mc-il points than the 104 rabbits and as- Belle Davis sings ''They're Either j Too Young or 'l]oo Old," a number I Loesser (he wrble the score with I Arthur Schwartz as his last fihn- usical until after the vvari thinks soldiers will like to hear — because it reassures them that Ihier girls back home are missing them. So. roast pig will be lhe piece de resistance. Fountain Of Youth Kansas C'it.v •— "1 want a spol of bicarbonalc of soda and some water," said the customer. Tlie new employee studied the array of soda-fountain levers and gadgets. Finally she returned and asked: "What llavor do you want?" Ooops! Kansas City — Both T. R. Ma- daughter obtained a divorce apiece in superior court. Mrs. Jessie Causey, 52, divorced Fred Causey. Mrs. Clara Carlson, 30, divorced Elmer Carlson. Testifying for each other, the women stated they were deserted on Oct. 8 —the mother in 1923 and the daughter in 1939. Feline Hunter Canton, Pa. When Dana Smith goes hunting for rabbits he takes along his •—cat. Animal Lice Takes Vitality During Winter With the coming of " cooler weather, cattle lice will appear in great num-bers to create a heavy drain on the vitality of the animals, reports Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Lice-free cattle will winter in better condition on less feed than infested animals, he said, adding that this year it is especially important that every possible saving in feed be made. The,-.most common type is the red louse, which has large round head and is reddish-brown in color. It feeds on the skin, causing intense irritation, and infested areas became bald, raw, and scabby. Red lice are relatively easy to control with an arsenical clip. Two dippings, 17 to 21 days apart, during November or December, will ensure lice - free animals throughout most of the winter. Good control can also be obtained with a light application of sodium fluoride dust or derris or cube dust containing one-half per cent rotenone, or a heavy application of sulfur dust. If preferred, any of these dusts can be used in the form of a wash. Blue lice, of which the short- nosed type is the most difficult to control, may also be present. They feed on blood, and when present in large number may do more damage than the red louse. The short-nosed blue louse is twice as large as the red louse, is slate- gray in color, and has a small pointed head. Three dippings with an arsenical dip. at 2 to 3 week intervals, are required to adequately control blue lice, and especially the short- nosed type. The dip should be up' to full strength, and every enimal should be completely wet at each dipping. Derris or cube dusts or washes arc very effective in controlling the short-nosed blue louse, but other dusts are hot. The Arkansas Livestock Sanitary Re-organized French Army Ready to Fight (Refitted with American uniforms and rearmed with American weapons and materiel, the new French army under a unified command stands today ready to aid in the cleansing of Europe and (he liberation of Prance. Capt. Andre Maurois, world famous author and now a member of the renascence of French military power and how this new army successfully met its first test in the reconquest of Corsica. Enthusiastic over their new inaleriels, French officers and men eagerly await, he says, the next occasion lo prove their mettle.) By CAPT. ANDRE MAUROIS Algiers, Nov. 17 —(/P)— In December. 1942, a mission headed by General Bethouart went to the United States to look after the rearmament of the French army. • Even during the Tunisian campaign the first of these supplies began to arrive in Africa, and later, during Gen. Henri Giraud's trip to the United States, new agreements were drawn up thai the French army was to have at least 400,000 men. On Gen. Giraud's return the unification of all French forces finally was achieved. There is now in Africa and there will be tomorrow in Franc/? nothing except one single army. The French soldier of today is dressed like the American soldier. The only difference is that he wears a black tie and a French insignia. The American army vehicles, especially the jeeps, have become indispensible to the French army. But it is the armament above all which interests the soldiers. There is no fighting organization pro.uder of its arms than the new French army. The French soldier knows that America has given him the best and he has an unshakeable confidence in his armament. The French army again has become an excellent modern army. This new army is, so to speak, all puffed up and ready to go. Its morale is of the highest and it waits impatiently for battle. AH of these young Frenchmen have the feeling that they must take revenge and they are in a hurry to take it. The short campaign in Corsica is important in the history of the French army not because of the numbers employed, which was very small, but for these two reasons. 1. This was the first time since the armistice that the French army, air force and navy performed, without assistance, a combined operation. French ships transported and protected our soldiers while French pilots scored 'numerous victories. "And songs of a year ago, when | nc - is ' dl ivel '- and Ed Alkins . Pas- the boys who now are overseas sunger, had to be stitcht'd up by a were home, can bring a pleasant j PhysieU,^ after ^their car crashed nostalgic feeling," he points out. ' ' "They serve as a reminder of the boy's date in the corner drugstore when he hud a tweed suit on. They're a link with the jiast, with home. Irving Berlin's 'White Christ- i i in a dead-end .street. Kach had bitten his tongue severely. Dog Gone Chicago — Sleepless because she mas' is sure lo be a tremendous ! feared there- was a body in a large hit again this fall." [ wooden box she hud seen two men j bury in a lot, Mrs. Delia Morrisscy ' ; phoned the police. , After much digging defectives uncovered the box which contained i a dug. The prl had merely been a respectful burial. , Board was authorized by the state Smith claims the feline is as good legislature to supply arsenical dip for charging community dipping vats. Hempstead County Judge Fred Luck secured sufficient of this dip to charge Hempstead us a dog in retrieving rabbits. It might be the "bird" in him, the owner explains. Could It Be Possible Harrisburg, Pa. — City councilmen stared and then asked Frank P. Cirillo if they had heard him all right. Cirillo had just finished protesting a lax cut resulting from a $200 reduction in thc assessed valuation of his property. NOTKE We Hove Just Received Shipment of New No. 1 Tire*. Siies 600 X 16 TOl-E-TEXOILCO. Whose Stogie? Pollstown, Pa. Every morn| in;; when Mrs. Lester M. Boughter opens her front door she finds a ciL'ar butt resting on her front I door step in approximately the same spol. Afl.ej' a montli, she asked police to solve ihe mystery — so. far without lesulfs. Family Affairs Chicago — A mother and her Nothing But the Best Boston — It's nice work if you can get it. An ad in a Boston newspaper reads: "Man wants job, 39 years. 3-A. No hard work, and chance for advancement." Unhappy Exchange Rockford, 111. — When Mrs. Darius Conklin arrived here from Chicago she found a shotgun and shells in the black traveling bag she car- bag, which a hunter pre- ried. Her sumably took by mistake in a Chicago railroad depot, contained pajamas, a dress, pair of shoes, and her wedding license. Black Magic Good luck came with this blade kitten's arrival at home of Mrs. Sally Baird Black, Dayton, O., in the form of royalties from hit song "Paper Doll," which her husband wrote before he died. Columbus Home Club to Sponsor Program The Columbus Home Demonstration Council will sponsor a pie supper at Columbus high school Friday, November 19, at 7:30 p. m. Citizens of the Community are urged to attend as proceeds from the event will be used for buying equipment for the school room and war bonds for the demonstration club. The hummingbird is the only bird known to fly backwards as well as forwards. 2. For the first time also the French army had reestablished French sovereignty in a French department. Less than 4.000 French troops have imposed their will upon almost 100,000 foreigners'. The French army is now an accomplished fact and awaits only an occasion to prove it. Dr. Cannon Is Guest Speaker at Kiwanis : f j o'i Dr. G. E. Cannon was gtfest !\i speaker at today's Kiwanis Lunch* t \ eon at the Hotel Henry. His talk '-<} was on the trend of medicine, and ]] the relationship of the doctor -to s < the druggist in helping cure the *-' sick. '. . . ' '-*. Due to proper vaccination, small* " pox and diphtheria has been prac- <-' tically wiped out, staled Dr. Can- t non. The theory of vaccination started in 1860, when Pasteur J discovered the protection against hydrophobia. Specific : diseases >, which have, come under .positive * ^ control are i-diabetes with Insulin, ', and pernicious anemia, WijH liver ,j given in capsules, liquid and in- ',,' jeclions. s The greatest medical discovery ,> of modern times is the » sulpha , , drug. A peculiarity of this discovery is that the persqfj who discovered the drug never" knew f what he had done. It was dis- ,,"V covered while looking foe" some- v thing else, and laid aside.^Several years after his death, it was in- {>1 J vestigated and found to bej prac- ' l -, tically a sure cure for pneuijnonJa, childbed fever, streptococcus and ^ olher infections. According to Dr, 1 Cannon, sulphanilamide can cure a ; bad pneumonia case in 241 hours t, under some conditions. Another new r discovery, penicillin, will b*e too .expensive for .ordinary uie, he , believes. j> •• / In 1896 Rpetgen discovered the "* X-ray, and just a few years] later, Madame Curie found radiurri. ,TBe rays of each are identica^. For ': several years the X-ray was used -, as a plaything until its powers -• were discovered. It is now used in treatment of diseases as well as ' being the greatest diagnosirjg aid. ' a doctor has avialable. . i-i. .The necessity of sterilization in surgical work was discovered, about 1860 by Lister, an English/ surgeon Prior to that timte no precaution was taken to prevent, septic infection following an operation. Through proper protection, and the use of sulphatiozole |n the incision, the loss of life from infection following an operation is rarely heard of, he concluded, < BOWEL WORMS CAN'T HURT ME I That's what you think I But ugly roundworms may be inside you right now, causing trouble without your knowing it. Warning signs .are: uneasy stomach, nervousness, itching parts. Get Jnyne's Vermifuge right away! JAYNE'S is America's leading proprietary worm medicine; scientifically tested and used by millions. Acts eently. Be sure you get JAYNE'S VERMIFUGE I Could Adam Eat the Apple With Stomach Ulcer Pains? The Biblical story of. Adam eating a raw apple might never have'jcome. to pass had he suffered after-eating pains. Don't ignore your suffe'rings. Try Udga for relief of ulcec and stomach psms, indigestion, 1 gas pains, for heartburn, burning sense? tion, bloat and other conditions caused by excess acid. Get a 25c box of Udga Tablets from your druggist. First dose must convince' or return box to us and get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK. At'John P. Cox Drug Co., and drug stores everywhere. Iks, you' ing a * * County vats. Twelve vats were put in operation this spring. Two others were constructed this fall at Blcvins by Dr. G. D. Royston and Warren farmers Nesbitt. desiring Any group of information on charging vats are requested to contact County Agent Adams. Tulsq Sought in > Benefit Contest Los Angeles, Nov. 17 (UP.) — Tulsa University, undefeated and lied once this season, was sought totluy to oppose the March Field, Cal., Fourth Air Force Flyers for the All-Pacific Recreation Fund football game on Dec. 12. j The fund committee, headed by Film Comedian Joe E. Brown, announced th.at the once defeated Flyers who boast victories over Southern California and the San Diego Naval training Station erven, i have agreed to play in the game. WE WANT to salute the people of this community on their fine response to the appeal for more pulpwood. Every boy in the service will be proud of the way the home folks are back', ing him up. This present pulpwood drive is bringing results. It has brought in pulpwood from people who never cut any before, It has been a big help toward meeting the dangerous shortage that threatens our war effort, The danger is far from over, It will take millions and millions of cords to win the war. There will never be enough to go around — not as long as the shooting lasts, International Paper Company Southern Kraft Division Mills at SpringhilJ, La.; Bastrop, Lu.: Camden, Ark.; Moss Point, Miss.; Mobile, Ala.; Panama City, Fid ; Georgetown, S. C. We Buy Pulpwood From Joel Wingfield — Hope, Ark Ozan Lbr. Co. — Prescott, Ark. Burton Bros. Tie Co. — Lewisville, Ark. C. S. Keener — Ashdown, Ark.

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