Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 18, 1943
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WW****" '•')•'">' 7TT HOP I STAR,.HOPE, ARKANSAS y,'November IB, If43 MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page y^lilSsffiftfyfoJ? •'- * . ni ••*«»>*-»«- •"• - '• - ' • • ' .'".''' "•- -- _ £ lii Possession of Aegean PrevenffBalkanj^ \ '!:V A — ' — • ' .... ..._ ... ...... ~. ^ ,« by slate department attache, t m Social ana P crfona l Ddisy Dorothy Hecrfd, Editor Phone 768 Between 0 •> m. and 4 p. fn. of the News by Editoriol Comment Written Toddy and i •" • • ^Mi * • Moved by Te .& a « l f ;•, * V;:-' ?•' or * Associated Press.War Analyst 1 * Since the da'whW history .men Have engaged from •- time io "(time ai bloody battle on the rooky .-shores Of the little islands of the Aegean Jea. either to capture them or, hav ihg achieved that.Jeat, to .hold them igamst the enemy. }One would think'these eruptions the face of the waters were «in vol- .big- and Beyond these are still others, until he Whole sea is fairly choked with hem. He who holds these islands coti- .rol the Aegean a fact which is doubly important because this is he only water route to the Black sea. And it's Hitler who now possesses all the important islands, including Crete, with the exception of Samos. Naturally one of • the .first questions 4hat arise is why the Allies, [laving got their foothold in the Italian Dodecanese When Italy collapsed, should now'be thrown out by the Nazis. Well, that's a hot question which likely will irk the Allied high command. The loss presumably was due to lack of air coverage, the main Allied bi-»es being far away, ibut whether this handicap of distance should ihnve been overcome is ,a point which somebody undoubtedly will have to answer ,on *he .carpet. Certainly this .exhibition of Nazi strength is a .warning Hitler still is very dangerous.' afou'd think 'the Fuehrer had •.trouble enough on his hands up in HOUSE OF GOD BECOMES A HAVEN FOR WAR WOUNDED IN ITALY * * ^^ ** ** *• ^^ ^^ . . . ,. „._. . ^...MMU.uiAWA A.n^j.Ai.Ji'V iamvtM»i»fc«Mi»«MII«llli stead of being mainly Came upheaval. Some ,of the gest have had .then-merits . h>ve been developed, but most pfi (hem have served merely .as homes ; Jor fishermen. " Still the battle of the Aegean, _ islands.in the Aegean. precisely because he is in C^ An t ^!ff!r»iiHioc tin -north th 5 ^«. difficulties ,up north that he's .clinging .so fiercely-to the islands. Actually these islands are indi- j •rect protection for the gravely en- ' dangered -.German right flank up in ithe Dnieper region. This is so for itw.o vital ^reasons: 11) The islands effectively block invasion of the Balkans via the Aegean, and Hitler dare not allow .the Balkans 'to collapse until he has pulled his battle-line clear .back into rPoland, past the entrance to the Balkan peninsula;. iC2) Ehe blocking of the Aegean and :the Dardanelles pre•vents :the .Allies from giving Russia ,the vast aid .which would be possible-if the Black -Sea were open to •.them. Of course, even if the Aegean tance in relation 10 u« ««:«.. were clear of the-enemy, the .Allies the BaScans ahd even.to'the .still .would have _to -get Turkey's slppids goes on. The ^.Germans , wave stormed Leros. : SmtheJD'pdeca-| iere group by air-and by sea-.and fiave wrested it from : the British} Ind Italians after .a 'iier.ce five-day Struggle. Small Cos, twenty miles South of Leros likewise -fell ,to .the Hitlerites about thr.ee weeks ago. I Why such an expenditure of smeni knji materiel for a handful of rocky fslinds? If you will glance at your maps jf the Near East the story is .there plain enough. Taken as a whole, these islands have'great strategic i _ . ..! «.«,?«n«n +•*-! tVio 'Wonr Big Ovation Given Hull by U.S. Congress By The Associated Press Washington, Nov. 18 W)— Cast in a hero's role, white-haired 72- yeni--olrl Cordell Hull made a triumphant npponrnncc before an unpvecendented Joint session of Congress today to report the recent Moscow conference laid the foundation, in his opinion,, for n world freed "of destructive forces of international anarchy." Given a tremendous ovation by members of Congress and packed gnlevics, the secretary of state told his audience the Moscow declarations — for which he has (jiven a large share of the credit — point the way "toward enabling all peace 'bv state depnrlmenl attaches, sat _ In a body on the house floor. Thcir^ wives and families watched from n special gallery section. Squads of uniformed capitol police kept visitors moving constantly through the corridors lor an horn before Hull arrived. White t Wooden bartlers closed off all' passageways except those leading to the house flood and galiers. social Calendar hursday, November 18th iHope chapter 32(i, Order of the lastern Star, the Masonic hall, 7:30 rn. Appropriately-selected for a mission of mercy, an old Italian church at the gateway to Naples was chosen by Allied nffll officers as the site of an emergency hospital. Here medical^orpsmcn carry Uie wounded into he cliurc •and an Italian nurse dresses an American's head wound near the altar. Church at Clnunzi Pass was largest uiid cleanest btiildinu in Hie battle area. Chin Up, Old Boy fieatest battle of-all time which is being waged along the 'Russo-German front. They have yet another., vault, and that's psychological, for tb&y lie close to Turkey .and their possession by the Hitlerites is cal- :ufated to give the , Turks grim k-jmiing not to challenge Ger- nMiy's strength by .giving aid to •h? Allies. '.'.;•. . * Note first on your maps the big Mediterranean'' island of Crete, fvhich stretches like a watch-dog acrbss the mouth, of the Aegean. Then as -you go north into the Aegean there are' the Italia.n Do- decanese islands on 'the .right and the Greek Cyclades on -the 'left. .permission .before sending ships •through the Dardanelles into the otherwise land-locked Black Sea. One of-the .things that Hitler fears most is 'that the Turks will grant the Allies air-bases, and .throw the Dardanelles open -to. .them.. He hopes that his recapture of such strongholds as Leros will .make Ankara stop and think before lending aid to his,enemy Of course, access to the Dardanelles would be of us only when '.the .Germans had,been cleared out ,oi : the -Aegean. However, that job can be done .when the Allies tackle iit in JloGce,. the present setbacks notwithstanding. : €> i ~sr. UOUIS^LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., . 18 yp)_ (WFA) hbgs, !; ''J3,500; fa»r- .lyf active'; -180 'Ibs; 5 -UP steady -to I strong; lighter weights and sows I steady to 10 lower; bulk good and 5 choice 200,270 Ibs. '13:60-70; '-top 'US'® odd lots .280-300 Ibs. 13.25- ia'tf-170-190 Ibs. 13.00-50; 140 - 160 libs. 11.75-12.75; 120-150 Ibs. 10:70•11 75- 100-120 Ibs. 9.75-10.75 bulk tl sows 12.75; stags 12.75 down, attle, 2,500; -claves, 1,200; open ^ f6 generally steady with 'Wednesday moderately active; steer sup^y light; a few common and "•medium and good steers 10.5Q-11;50; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 10.00-12.75; common rgn'd medium beef cows 7.75-10.00; gcnedium and good sausage bulls J6.00-11 00; good and choice vealers 44.25; medium and good 11.75-13.00; aiommal range slaughter steers fa.50-16.25; slaughter heifers 8.0045.50; stocker and feeder steers "150-13.00. If Sheep, 2,500; receipts mostly Yrucked-ui lambs and ewes; market opened fully steady; two decks £ood to mostly qhoice.wooled lambs 16 outsiders 13.25. POULTRY AND PRODUCE {Chicago. Nov. 18. (/P)— Poultry, ve; weak; 5 cars; 31 trucks; eak leghorn chickens 19 1-2 ther prices unchanged. Air Attacks Stepped Up in Pacific have •N.EW-YORK COTTON New "York, ,Npv. 18 —W— Cot- tqn prices 'moved upward today as trade price fixing orders outnumbered southern hedge offerings. La.te afternoon values were 15 to 20 cents a bale higher, Dec, 19.88, Mch 19.60 and May 19.34. Futures closed (old contracts) 25 .to 40 cents a bale higher. Dec high. 19.89 — low 19.85 — last a9.89.up 5 Mch .high 19.63 — low 19.58 — last 19.62-.73 up 5 May high ,19.38 — low 19.32 — last 19.38 .up 8 Jly high 19:14 — low 19:08 — las 19.14 .up 6 Middling spot 20.53N up 3. N^norninal. Bald-domed Benito Mussolini assumes a familiar pose with that famous chin again tilted skyward. This new picture of the ex-Duce came from Germany via radio from Stockholm. Two Frenchmen had a quarrel and, fitter pouring abuse on one another., decided that the only way to settle the difficulty was to fight a duel. But after thinking it over one of .them protested. He objected that pom of them might be killed. Finally they agreed to toss for it, the loser to go behind a tree and By The Associated .Press Sea-roving Allied bombers stepped up their attacks on ships and air-bases serving Japan's supply-strained outpost defenses from Northwestern New Guinea and the Marshal Islands to the Chinese mainland. Latest advices embraced the probable sinking of a 2,500-ton; enemy ship off New Guinea and a 6,000 ton vessel off New Britain; the 40-ton bombing of a Bougainville air-field; the firing of a Jap ship and harbor and air installations in the Marshall Islands and further damage to Japanese shipping at Hongkong. In the Hongkong raid, the second in two days. Liberator and Mitchell bombers of the U.S. 14th Air Force sank an fl,000- ton cargo vessel and two small freighters. Tokyo radio, in its incessant unconfirmed claims of new air-sea victories, asserted four Allied transports were sunk and two other ships damaged in an air raid south of Bougainville. It listed ten Japanese planes shot down against six American. The Japanese controlled Manila radio returned to the air after a two day silence to report that a typhoon disrupted all utilities in the city, wrecked many homes and presumably raised havoc with much of the rest of Luzon island. Large sections were Hooded. Premier General Hideki Tojo reiterated, at a luncheon in Tokyo for Orienlal . newspapermen, lhal Japan is fighting lo "emancipale East Asia from British and American greed for world hegemony." The time it has taken to open a second front in Europe, said Maj. Gen. R. H. Owing, chief of the British-Auslralian army liaison staff, in Melbourne is an indication Ickes Says Owners Failed to Attend Washington, Nov. 18 UP)— Secretary Ickes took captive coal mine owners to task today for absenting themselves from wage conferences with the United Mine Workers and j defended his negotiation of an agreement with that union during a wartime strike. He said at a news conference the participation of the captives, which are owned by the steel companies, is immportant to the renewed attempts now under way to write a contract between the operators and the miners that will permit the government to end its possession of the mines. He descrpipbecl the conference prospects of success as "leasonably good." Saying he was sorry the captive mine representatives were not present, the secretary remarked "the (steel) industry alone causes us more trouble than any other industry. They under produce (coal) and come down here with tears streaming from their eyes and say for heaven's' sake gc! us some more metallurgical coal." good will of the peoples of all countries." oving nations, large and -amoU, to live in peace and security' in the post-war world. :It Avns the flsst time a .cabinet member ever addressed Congress. A welcome and tribute paralleled only by the welcomes accorded the president and rulers of other nations was given the one-time Tennessee mule skinner as he cntcr.cd the chamber. Members of the House and Senate, diplomats from other lands and felow cabinet members stood and cheered as Hull walked slowly to the rostrum to be greeted by Speaker Rayburn and Vice President Wallace. He was introduced by Rayburn ns a statesman who has "interpreted the inarticulate longings of millions" at home and abroad. A thunder of applause endorsed the tribute. There was uoplausc, too, near the putset of his address when he declared: •We have reached a stage in the war in which the Uniled Nations are on the offensive in every part of the world. Our enemies arc suffering defeat after deafeat. The time has come when their desperate movement to destroy the world will, be utterly crushed." An outburst of applause greeted Hull's estimate ol premier Marshal Stalin of Russia's "one of the great statesmen and leaders of this HKC " ' Hull's tribute to the "epic" fi^ht Admits Killing Neighboring Farm Woman Harrisonvillc, Mo., Nov. 18 i — Donald Ervin, 14-year-old farm boy, admitted to County Prosecutor Ge'orge U. Chamberlain today that ho had struck and killed Mrs. Wilma Russell, 28, neighbor woman, because he feared she would tcll.^ , t . ,i . t i i_ _ _— rt , 1+ Vii tvi t in if until P- Irlday, November 19th |The Friday Music club chorus fell wool at the Barlow, 7:30 p. for practice. that he had been out hunting, something he had been .forbidden to do. Mrs. Russell's body, the skull fractured-by n blow, was found yesterday afternoon beneath a culvert near her home. Neighbors had, been searching for her nil day after* her two young children tearfully had reported'her missing. Chamberlain said 'Donald, slight of build, .had admitted to him and other county officials thai he had struck Mrs. 'Russell' : wlth a rockfi Tuesday ; afternoon and had hid the body In the culvert. The boy, the prosecutor said, remained homcifrom school Tuesday. During the afternoon'he took a .22 caliber rifle the use of which he/- s , had been forbidden, and had gone' 1 hunting. He told Chamberlain he had met Mrs. Russell and she had ordered him off of her property and had threatened to tell his par- en^s he was hunting. iiller-Adams Engagement nnounced Today Mr. and Mrs. Homer Hichard fuller (if Hope announce the cn- fagemenl and approaching mar- jingo of their daughter, Helen fchemic, to Henry Eugcnt Adams, I of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Adams Waco, Texas. tMi.ss Fuller is a graduate of fucu Academy, Waco, Texas. [Mr. Adams graduated from !>1U\. Nebraska, High school and I'tendod Pomona Junior college, [omona, California. Mr. Adams is electrician mate in the Naval eservi'.s stationed in San Diego. loon at the home of the latter. Twenty members and two guests, Mrs. W. R, Hamilton and Mrs. Tully Henry, attended. The president, Mrs. W. O. Bccnc, presided at the brief business period. Roll call, response was made by those present naming their favorite indoor plant. Mrs. J. A. Henry, program chairman, had, asked all mem bcrs to wear a corsage made from, tliclr garden flowers. Mrs. Malcolm Porlcrfield's corsage was uclged best. Home on the Range" was sung by the membership with Mrs. Tully Henry playing the piano. Mrs. Henry also favored the group with a number of vocal selections. Her accompaniomenl was played by Mrs. C. C. McNeil. The guest speaker, Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, compared the life of humans and flowers in a, helpful discussion. During the social hour the hostesses served a delicious desert course with coffee. Distillers Have Vast Supplies, Says Senator RECORD LANDSLIDE One of the largest landslides in history wiped out a part o£ the town of Frank, Alberta, Canada, in 1903. Ninety million tons of rock gave way and rushed down on the sleeping population at terrific speed. A crew of miners, working Nov. 18 (/!') Sena- Two Hostesses For November lilac Garden Club Meeting i Mrs. I'at Casey and Mrs. A. L. !tck 'jtitertaine'J members of the 1 ic Garden club yesterday after- Wed to Most soils winter better if n the rough. left Liberators were chosen to carry i run 1 , s LHMU»; i« "••- -»--- - ., out the first raid on the important j nt r qualities of the Russian people Jap air and naval base on Para- also was cheered, mushiru Island. High foreign diplomats, guided FALSE TEETH« Rock, Slide or Slip? FASTEETH, an improved powder to be sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds false teeth more firmly in .place. Do not slide, slip^ or rock. No gummy, gooey, pasty% taste or feeling. FASTEETH is alkaline (non-acid.) Does not sour. Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at any drug store. • ONE STOP Special •. -• ABOUT COLDS Now when colds strike, relieve miseries with homo- proved Vicks VapoRub that AT ONC f. Arkansas to Be Represented Litlle Rock, Nov. 18 (&)— Governor Adkins said today the state would be represented at a highway builders meeting in Chicago soon to discuss Arkansas' participation in the billion-dollar county roads- I postwar program introduced as a Senate bill by Senator Tom Stewart (D-Tenn.) Under the plan, Arkansas bounties would recevie six million dollars annually for three years to complete farm-to-market roads with federal aid amounting to 75 per cent of the costs. staff, in Melbourne is an incucauon Funds would be available in the o f the delay tha! will be necessary amount of 50 per cent in the ratio ! a ft e r the defeat of Germany before that mileage of roads used as star ' routes or for school bus service QUAKER ENRICHED shoot himseff. So they tossed a coin and the loser departed, pistol _ _ o _ _ _ in-hand. There was a loud report (bears to the roads in tne state 30 and the winner of the toss rushed , . , th ratio that county to the tree. "Great Christopher!" gasped (the enemy, "I've missed myself!" QRA1N AND PROVISIONS . Chicago, Nov. la —VP) Wheat nd rye jumped more than a cent & strong and active market to- ty, all bread cereal contracts toying to new highs for the sea>n. Heavy demand for wheat from Cillers and distillers was reported t the cash market with shipping ales from here totaling close to S,000 bushels. Profit-taking in wheat was heavy "ter the December contract hit ,i 6£, and prices pecede'd from their ifest levels. • Some? selling came •om houses with southwestern con lections Rye advanced on a boost jf 4 to 6 cents per sack of 100 founds in rye Hour at New York. Resting orders to sel held oats Iheck and barley was relatively easy throughout the session. |,In the final few minutes profit &king expanded, cancelling a large part of the upturn,^Wheat finished f-87-8 higher, December $1.60 5-8 —3-4 rye was 1-8 lower to 3-8 high er December $1.1 3-8, oats weri Sfichanged to 3-8 lower, December 78 1-2, and barleyMl| 3-4—1 I- 4own December $j|{19.y" ^ - -,aur-'-OK-/- NEW YOBK STOCKS New York, Nov. 18 (ff)~- S.elec five recoveries brightened today's Itoek market picture to some ex- lenl ... Trends, mixed at the start, 4*M better before mid^y wjtfe g%&s o£ fractions to 5 plipts f r so in evidence These wfre reduced, or cancelled in ro4ny"'i cases near M* close. Dealings wfge relJjUvw slow, traasters running to aroupd 600.000 shares. f-Indian, corn vs. 9 grass- Private Doaks wanted to slip -Ait f the barracks, unofficially, to se his .girl. He went to the sentry o state his case. "Well," said the sentry, "I'll he ff duty when you come back, so per cent in the ratio that county population bears to the whole and 20 per cent on Ihe county area as compared lo Arkansas' total. In one attack on four airdromes in the Wewak area in New Guinea, more than 225 Jap planes were caught on the ground, many of them wing to wing; 120 were de- ff duty when you come back, so mem wins ™ w... s . '-« , ih ou ought to have the password for stroyed and a number of others onightT It is 'Idiosyncrasy.' " severly. damaged by•Army O d- 'Idiosyncrasy "Idio' what?" "Idiosyncrasy," "I'll stay in the barracks." m t IP. The Army maintains about ;eneral hospitals in the U. S. 80 nance parachute fragmentation bombs and caliber .50 machine gun slugs. Tobacco is the chief currency of New Guinea. Allied might can be concentmled in the Pacific to crush Japan. We Can (Continued I-rom Page One) 90HOS OVCK AMfRICA Behind a split rail f enc? vsv Hodgenville, Kentucky, is the J.in- cpjn Memorial of S ran- ite and marble, erected on the f arm ejte where Abraham Wncoln was born. Th* one room log bouse U enclosed within th* memorial. Lincoln's Birthplace Attack WhWwBm* Lincoln saw the evils of a country "half slave- half free." We are fighting now to keep Nazi slavery ?way from our free shores as much as to liberate the conquered peoples oi Europe — J Asia. all such states, large and small." Hull declared this principle will be the foundation stone upon which the future internalional organiza- Uon will be built Nowhere, he said, has the conception of sovereign equality been j applied more widely in recent years than in the American family of nations. He declared the four nations have thereby "laid the foundation for cooperative effort in the postwar world toward enabling all peace loving nations, large and small, to live in peace and security, to preserve the liberties and rights of civilized existence, and to enjoy expanded opportunities and facilities for economic, social and spiritual programs." Hull said military discussions which took place in Moscow were aimed at closer cooperation. "I am glad to say thai there is now in Moscow a highly compe- ent United States military mission headed by Major General John R. Deane." Hull paid personal tribute to the efficiency of Foreign Commissar V. M. Molotov, who arranged for the business of the conference, and to Britain's Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden for his qualities of statesmanship."I found in Marshal Stalin a remarkable personality, one of the great statesmen and leaders of this He said he was deeply impressed by the Russians and the epic qual ity of their patriotism. "A people who will fight against ruthless agression, in utter contempt of death, as the men and women of the Soviet Union are fighting, merit the admiration and Royal Red No. 2 TOMATOES Con Mother's, Cup or Plate OATS P G ' "9 Wafferette 2-Ub. CRACKERS Full Cream Salad Qr. PRESSING Jor Kellogg's Corn Flakes MUSTARD Mac. or Spaghetti Johnson's GIO-COAT Nu-Woy PLEACH Merry War LYi Old Dutch CLEANSER Fwl-p-Pep DO© FOOD Potatoes 10-Lb. Bag SUGAR 10-Lb. Bag MATCHES Produce Department GRAPEFRUIT £. 49c II; PENETRATES to upper bronchial tubes with soothing medicinal vapors. It STIMULATES chest and buck surfaces like a warming poultice. And what's more, it keeps right on working for hours- oven while you sleep! Just rub throat, chest and back with good old Vicks VapoRub at bedtime. VapoRub goes to work instantly to relieve coughing spasms, case muscular soreness or tightness. It Invites restful, comforting sleep. And often by morning most of the misery is gone. Try VapoRub's special 2-way action tonight! When a cold strikes, be sure you use time- tested Vicks VapoRub, Velma A.nn O'Steen Lieutenant Mr. and Mrs. John O'Sleen of Hope arc loday announcing Ihe marriage of their daughter, Vclma Ann, to Lieut. Robert Hanlcy of Wichita, Kansas. The riles were read Thursday. November 11 at the home of Ihe bridegroom's brother in Wichita. After a brief wedding trip Lieut, and Mrs. Hanley arc at home in Liltlc Rock. Lieut. Hanlcy is stationed at Camp Robinson. In their new-type U. S. helmets and carrying American-made weapons, a column of Chinese soldiers swings along a log road in the jungles of the northern Burma front. Here Lieut-Gen. Joseph Stilwell and Brig -Gen. Haydon Boatner have trained U. S.-equipped Chinese troops for battle against the Japs. W SAENGER _ NOW — ORANGES ^ 5 Per Doz. 25c Humphrey Bogart in the in CRANBERRIES ^ 'X 29c North Mrs. S. D. Cook Is Gard&nla Garden Club Hostess. The Gardenia Garden club met at Hie home of Mrs. S. D. Cook, Experiment Station road yesterday afternoon with 13 members it attendance. \ Roll call response was in the form, of a suitable gift from flower gurdcn. Mrs. Clyde Hendrickson was in charge of the business period. Mrs. I. T., Urrcy and Mrs. S Callicolt presented the program on "Window and House Plants". Their interesting • and instructive program was followed by a round table discussion. As the closing part of the program guests were asked to participate in, a flower arrangement contest. Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Hcndrickson, and Mrs. Arch Moore received the prices. The regular flower arrangement contest was won by Mrs. Steve Carrigan. Assisted by Mrs. L. F. Higgason and Mrs. Moore, the hostess served delightful refreshment. The hostess presented her guests with small plants as favors. Baptist Class Meets for Social Meeting Wednesday The Home Builders class of the First Baptist) church met at the home of Mrs. William K. Fowler last evening for the monthly meeting. Alter a short business and social icriod, the hostess served delic- us refreshments lo the following: VIrs. Fred Formby, tho teacher, Mrs. H. W. Fitzgerald, Mrs. Ross lanks, Mrs. Arleat Trout, Mrs. -lulan While, and Mrs: John W. Goodwin. : 'lalvorn is the house guest of her ,isler, Mrs. B. L. Rctlig and Mr. tetlig.. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Keith have is guests this week, Mrs. \V. C. Tack of Magnolia and Miss Mary ,ynch of Crossland, Ark. Miss Wanda Keith and her guest, Miss Mary Lynch, arc visitors !o Shrevcporl today. St.;l. Sam W. Grey of Fresno. Calif, has arrived for ;i visit with Ills parents Mr. and Mrs. Sain rcy. Mr. and Mrs. Konc Crossland of Crossctl, Ark., are visiting Mrs. Crossland's parents. Mr. and Mrs. T. J.' Drake of Patnins, while 1 on vacation. Later in the week they will visit in Menu. FJersc.nal Among the art students of Mrs. n. A. Bo.ycli, wlui will have a painting on display at the studio during the open house to be held Salurdiiy afternoon, is Ned White. Births Mr and Mrs. the parents of born Thursday, November, lli, the Julia Chester. Hover Sm.ilh arc u little daughter a I Berlin: Who'll Get There First? Kharkov Stalingrad* Dnopropctrovs Communiques Naval AvialUm Ciiilel James S. Jones, (if Emmet, Ark., has completed three months of physical conditioning and around school work at the U. S. Navy Prc-Klighl School at Athens, Gil. He has been ordered lo the Naval Air Station at Dallas, Tex., to-begin progressive flight training preparatory lo LETTUCE Giant Heads Each 13c Ik 1C Friday - Saturday CELERY Large Pascal Per Stalk 23c GRAPES Tokay's 2 Lbs. 35c PICNIC HAMS - 30< OlEO and li* Per Lb. Skinless MfmfllV 1 ** WEINERS Per Lb. Country BUTTER Per Lb. 45' I*, *"•!• Pure Pork Link SAUSAGE Per Lb. 35« JOWLS Per Lb. Pork Eskimp FLOUR - - 1,59 SPREADS STUE ART'S 397 S, Welnut We Deliver Phone 44? Coming and Going Mrs. Dexter 1 Bailey loft loday 'or Hallisburg, Miss, lo join Slaff Sgt. Bailey in residence. joining a combat Mrs. Joe Baileu Harbuck of Jones, son oC Mr. and Mrs. 3. I. Jones, completed Naval Flight Preparatory School at Nalchiloeh- es, La., and was transferred here from the CAA War Training Service School, Russcllville, Ark. NARU A FRESHMAN Chattanooga. Term. — Perhap 1 they aren't clown on the OPA rat tioir.list, but freshmen lire mighty sciii-cc; .these days. . ' •• ' The Chattiniooua College of Uiv. enters a new term soon without i single first year student for th first time in its 45 years of opera lion. The roads to Berlin are still long and hard, but the distances are growing shorter as Allied armies in Italy and Soviet forces in Russia close in on a common objective. Mountains block the 850- mile route from Naples to Berlin, while Hitler still has great concentrations of troops and several fortified lines between Russia and the German-capital. Nine Weeks Honor Roll Announced The following studcnls made ', slraighl "A's" in grades and cili-1 xenship for the first nine weeks | period at the Junior-Senior High School: Twelfth — Marcine Abbott, John Paul Sanders. Eleventh—Freddie Patten. Teiith —• Jessie Clarice Brown, Alice Lori&in&He'Hi'd,;'Matilda McFaddin. | '' : | ,/: ! }'[ ^ ' : ' ' Nincth', —< Bonnie Anthony, Barbara LaGrone, Rose Nell Ross, Velma Tabor. Eighth—Jo Rene Evans, Patsy McPherson. Seventh — Mary Anita Laseter, i Charles Recce Miller. By FAITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT, 10.13. NEA SERVICE. INC. TEMPORARY INTEREST CHAPTER XVI Now Showing Dorothy Lamour in 'Jungle rincess advantage of your temporary interest in me—" "Who says it's temporary?" * * * 4'T DO," she answered calmly. She faced him, smiling a lillle, her hair soft and cloudy around her face, the full skirts stirred by the Sho s™i mildiv l frcsh breeze from tne ba y- "Tem- bnesaiumiKiij. porary in the extreme. You're "I like you very much, I always home and you>1 . e bol . ed _ Most o£ n '" e -'' the gjrls are—or could be—respon- Hell.' 1 ' he said, unapologclic, "1 sive to you. You've been away a hoped you'd say you didn't, and hong time, you're new to them, that you couldn't .sland me. Dislike now anc j there is very little corn- is something you can fight, get petition foi you. Which does not your teeth in—even hatred's u mean that you are not one of the pretty good sign Bui indifference I most eligible men in town by any Liking is indifference . . . as| co unt as well as one of the most have." Joan Carrol in 'Petticoat Larceny Friday - Saturday JINX FALKENBURG and Tax O'Brien Club was gay, the lights •*• danced over the water, the orchestra was smooth and good. Emily, revolving in Frank's competent arms thought avery now and again, vvilh utmost astonishment, Why, I'm having a good time. The little frock she had bought on her way home Saturday noon was simple and effective, a dotted swiss, red and blue dots on, . { , a a white ground, with a soft navy W i 0 ., sanl evening 1 ''' blue belt. The skirt was full and vciy ptcdbdiu e\cning. the bodice tight. She looked en- I'" not giving up. he said. I chanting and did not need Frank's! wish you'd take me seriously. eyes or comments to tell ner so. . ,.,-,,•• , u /- , t He warned, spinning her around ously," she loci him. ana then fell a corner: | sorry she had said anything. Two "I'm falling in love with you, Emily." "Please don't," she said, gravely. Then she laughed. "It's my red, while and blue, it's Ihe night and the music. Tomorrow you'll feel quite differently." far as I'm concerned " j attractive, You've been here a few You askea me." she said, un- weeks and it's all been very easy moved, "and 1 answered. Frank,] for you. And fun, I've no doubt. Then I come along, and I haven't the time to give you, I've a job I like, work which means a great deal to me. I don't flutler whei "I wish you'd lake yourself seri-|.vou approach. You're not used to '"at. So you think that—" "For heaven's sake," he asked helplessly, "is this a course in psychology?" She laughed. sorry," she told him, "for- years in the Army had taken care in 'West of Texas' of his personal debt to society. He stiffened. "Meaning what?" . . - . Emily fell she might as well fin- give me. I meant only thai I might ish what she'd begun. use your sudden, if evanescent, "I mean youi work at the mill," attention, blackmail you into doing she said. "The responsibility o£ the more for your fathers employees She hoped she spoke true proph- I job you've taken on. Oh, I know it than has been done ma great many csy for every now and again she probably doesn't scorn very inipor- years. Well, I wonit. Ilike you too forgot she was having a good time. t an t to you right now that you're well for that, I think too highly o£ She remembered Millicent's eyes, s tm so close to tho other :Mc of the intelligence you go out of your her unhappy mouth and the anx- the war. But. believe mo. it is im- way lo hide. All I ask is that you ions, triangular frown between her portant. I don't mean just making investigate for yoursell. l don t brows. And later, walking out on money for yourseU and your slock- think ( I'll have to say another the big veranda, which laced the holders, naturally. I moan tho re- word, water, feeling Frank's hand pos- sponsibility of fair dealing with Dan Graham came out on the scssively on her arm, she was mis- the people who work for you, porch and grinned at Frank erable and lonely. Nancy was | Frank I wish some lime you'd I "Devastated to interrupt, he said home, alone. Jim was home 'A triumphal return cial whirl," Frank suggested not had one full dance with you," I sharply. She said: I "What's the matter with liv-m? for Doughboys Overseas By DONE WHITEHEAD V/ilh the Filth Army near Venafro, Italy, Nov. 16 (Delayed)—(/P) Christmas has arrived for the American doughboys in the front lines. Great loads of yuletidc packages are being rushed to the front by truck, mule train and hand to cheer the boys now living in cold foggy weather in ankel-decp mud. It was pouring rain today as we skidded in a jeep along a rough muddy trail to the foot of a mountain near the front line. For some reason this sector of the front was fairly quie! ;>nd the guns were not booming strongly as usual. In the doorway of a barn on an improvised table Pfc. Herman Sumncr, Cranberry, W. Va., carefully wrapped a package. "Sending that one home?" "Naw," he said "I'm wrapping this for the sergeant." Sergeant Thomas Wallace, Walnut, la., held .string in his hand. "I'm sending home bed spreads for the folks," he said, "I have one for mother and another for my wife. I hope they gel there in time." Most of the boys are sending packages home to parents, friends, wives. Tons arc arriving here with each mail delivery. They are taken into the front line with rations and distributed. They ignore the warning "do not open until Chrislmas" and strip off the paper tu get at candy, cigarettes, cakes and other gifts. Private Louis Laudonc, New London, Conn., was feeling gay. "We are selling our presents a month sooner than we expected," he said, "but that's all right by us." Laudone wrapped a package carefully, tucking the paper in lo make neat corners. "I'm sweating one out myself," he said. "I know I've gut one on the way, but it hasn't arrived yet. The boxes are getting here pretty regularly and of course none of the boys wait for Christmas lo open them." Washington, lor Serugham (D-Nev.), whose resolution set off the Senate's current investigation of'liquor supplies, asserted today lhal Iherc is enough whisky in bonded warehouses to provide every American citizen with more than 12 quarts apiene. Asserling Ihe rale of withdrawal from warehouses has dropped by half since last year, Serugham said internal revenue officials told him Ihe bonded slocks sland roughly al 400,000,000 gallons. There is no way of lolling, he ! straight and how much will be | added, how much will be sold blended with neutral spirits and coloring matter for sale under, new brand names. Senator Overtoil (D-La) said if analysis of such blends showed them to be deleterious to pure food ind drug act should be invoked. Overlon, although purely a by- Uander in the investigalion, sug- jcsled additional whisky could be iried loose by cutting in half the n-esent eight-year period in which iquor may be held untaxed in bond, and applying a sliffly gradualed lax for each exlra month il is icld. Serugham and Chairman George of the Senate finance commitlee likewise thought taxes might be the key to the scarcity problem, which the Office of Price Administration said was complicated by a growing "gangster element." OPA officials said they were working secretly on a program de signed to combat hijacking and illegal trafficking in liquor. U.S.-Trained Chinese Win Big Victory By ALBERT RAVENHOUT United Press Staff Correspondent Chungking, Nov. 18 UP— I have jush returned from the front where I watched American-trained Chinese troops win another victory in their battle to clear the way for Ihe new supply route lo China. The Chinese have cul a Japanese water supply route along the Ta- rung river in upper Burma despite the facl lhal the Japs have been fortifying each river crossing and trial junction ahead of the American-trained road builders and fighling desperately until overpowered by the Chinese. There are no large-scale battles on this front. Instead, there are endless patrol fights, ambushes and scouting thrusts', each supported by American bombers and fighter planes which swoop low to rake the Japanese with machine;' gun and cannon fire. ••There are no front lines. Instead there arc fever and snake infested swamps and trails slashed through grass that grows ten feet high. The terrain makes it impossible to rec-1 ognizc friend or foe at a distance of 20 feet. Under such conditions, most fighting must be hand-to- hand. The latest battle which I witnessed was fought with three-fool natives knives and hand grenades it close quarters. : Just behind the,.Chinese' 1 troops are the road builders, facing almost insuperable odds in their own particular fight to hack the road lo in a shaft on the slopes, dug their way out after the slide had passed China through thick bamboo for esls. They use elephants, sappers and bulldozers. Often the bulldoz ers take on slopes so steep they begin to topple over. tha SHERIFF SOLVES CASE La Junta;' Colo. —(/Pr— Sheriff John Armstrong/.? found a safe near the highwayV ''V Investigation jdisclojsed a truck driver casually had tossed the safe from a load he was hauling for a customer. He said He didn't believe the customer wanted tHe safe and as it was a heaVj** cargd he decided to discard it. Smell the Fragrance of KROGER'S CLOCK BREAD FRESH TODRY CIockcd-Fresh from oven . ; tb'atftre . . to you, Clock Bread is really fresh! Enriched with Kroger's exclusive Thiron it gives you more vitamins than 9 out' of 10 other white breads. 2 20-oz. Loaves 18c Spotlight COFFEE Lb. FOOD FIGHTS FOR FREEDOM Conserve Rationed Foods with... Green Giant Can Bartlet 2/2 Size Can Ureen wont w«n PEARS 27'PEAS 16» LETTUCE »-* 1QC m Pascal ORANGES Texas Juicy 5 IBS. 35' KROGER CRANBERRIES IB - 29« :GUARANTEED Special Purchase SALE Of DRESSES Limited Amounts Plants Available home. ... find a legitimate cxcu.se lo go into rnwifjacrjusly, "but the i to the so- some of the homes." styrv-d anu I wJiit a osn* estcd. "I've He turned and looker! aV her | Ei-.'iiif." music's :e with of Lim- "I'm having a grand time. I'll I thought we had a pretty good have to do it more often, I suppose setup." , I'd forgotten the Club could be "You have," she agreed, "on the such fun." I surface. It's none ol my busu.-iss "If you do it more often," he said, "it will have to be with me, Look, Emily, don't you like me at all?" T.TE * * looked and * spoke like- an overgrown and very sulky boy. but—" "You could make it' your b\*=i- ness." She said, slowly: "Perhaps. then I could say . thai the means were justified by th- result. T .uppose 1 •••ouM i£e put las arm around her and iivcJ toward the dance floor. Frank stuu-fl after them. She was probably ri#ht. Ho was bored, she was new, .-".ifferent, and, as she said, inditfofent. That had pinued him, aroused his interest. Na'ncy . . . 6 1! quick answers and. provocative allurement - - - lae><i met a -thousand girls like Nancy, but none like Emily- Temporary ,,, was HV He'd show her! ^ '- Little Ruck, Nov. 18 (.-?) iled amounts ol short leaf, loblolly and slash pine seedlings now are available to farmers and other land owners for winter planting, Forester Fred Lyiifi reported today. Lung said seedling orders would be filled in order of their receipt until the supply was exhuusled. The amount available is limited because of manposver losses at nurseries, he asserted. TAKE A LETTER— The secretary bird yets its name because ol the fanciful resemblance of the long feathers of its crest to a quill pen thrust behind Ihe ear of ., dork. • Printed French Crepes • Miami Spuns 9 Luana and Duco Acetates • Solid Colors and Prints Sixes 12-20 38-44 Friday and Saturday 52.99 HQPi'S FINEST PEPARTMINT STORI Chas, A. Waynes ON MAIN

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free