Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1943 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Wednesday, November 24, 1943
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KM^^Eg^Eaa^^^B^B^^aHji «H H0?c STAR, n 0 ? £, A ft. K A -f £ J • ope Star r* >-, * \. > .. t«8. JC •» »S» Stdr bWWrKkaiMM South Walnut fltfMrtf H<^34 AfK* ftlnttfid o» *KS>*xf etass matter at the fttteffle* at Hope, Arkansas, ufidar trw f(,' A» ot Worth 3, 1897. {AP>^^Aeon» Assoehrfed Newapopef Enterprla* Ass'n. - l«M«ri»tlon *«M (Always Payable In * Advance): By city e6f««f/ p«r *e«k tSe; Nevada, , Howard, Miller ana J3.SO per year; else- of T*« A*»«trt«d Prmt The Sted Press ti exclusively entitled to . use for republlcation of all news dls- itehes credited to ft or not otherwise -—««dlted in this pap*r and also the toco •f—-iMws published hcrtln. ti National Advertising Representative— *Mun<as DalttM, Inc.; Memphis. Term *erick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich £on AvenW N*» York City. 292 Madison SvY; Detroit, Mich., 2841 W. Grand Blvd. Oklahoma Cltv. 414 Terminal IBdg.; New Orleans. 722 Union St.. SIDE GLANCES Hold Everything BURLESQUE trim. 1MJ BY M» MUVttr. INC. T. M. »ttt 0. S. W. 6fI Combined Operations THE b>ncAL r ttCOC»| ILLUSTRATIONS BY WILLIAM SHARM ^^ t "Here y'are, bud—carrots, full of Vitamin A, wonderful for your eyesight!" "." The temple of Diana at Ephesus sealed 27.000 persons. BvGalbraith V\\.t '', \\ '*' / ,' i.Rj, > • / .•— 0-v Hi >'// I Vqagso heavily guarded. W HEN Lord Louis Mountbnttcn, cousin of the King of England, took charge as chief of the Commandos in October, 1941, he set plans nfoot for the invasion of a pare of the occupied coast where the Na/is would least expect it. He chose Vaagso, in Norway, where the Commandos had executed a brilliant raid which proved costly in men and materials to the Germans. On \ aagso and the island of Maaloy were a number of valuable factories shipping vital fish oils to Germany. There was considerable shipping in the harbors, and the Nazi occupation troops were garrisoned in force to guard the plants. Coast Drawings copyrisht, 19-13. by King Features They poured -shells in. The weather evened off and the landings began. artillery emplacements dotted the shore, and radio'direc- tional apparatus and communications stations were scattered throughout the place. . . . _ . Scale models were made of the fortifications m South Yaa"so and on Mnaloy. The strength and disposition of the N'a/i troops was marked on detailed maps showing evcrv anti-aircraft unit and coastal gun, The landings were to he made from assault ships with naval support nnurine shells from big gims into the land positions, and !ui«e bombinrj planes, flying less than 100 feet above the coast, dropping smoke liombs to blot out the movement Syndicate. Inc. Text copyrlebt. 1943, by H. M. Stntlonory Office i DIs of the barges and the actions of the Commandos ashore, The force arrived at its anchortge on Christmas Day, bin the sea was so rough the invasion had to be put^otf. liv next day tlic weather evened off and the landings were begun. Under cover of the Norse winter morning's darkness" the ships steamed into range of the shore. Star shells from the cruiser "Kenya" showed the target to the naval ijunners as well as to the Hampden bombers. The signal'was civcn anil in nine and one-quarter minutes 500 six-inch'shells were hurled from British guns into i target 250 yards square. The Nazi battery on shore was ilrilmte.1 by Kind Feature* Syndicate In conjunction with the MacMillan reduced to ruins. The Germans were caught unprepared. There Was a navy signaling station outside the coast artillery fort on die'highest point of Maaloy Island. The German signaler on duty received a blinker nicssag«''tn- steail of reporting to ili'c artillery chief, he jumped into a boat and rowed madly across the bay to report to naval headquarters on the main island. Aslccil if he had notified the artillery he said: "No. sir. It is a military battery ami that was a'naval signal." Good old Na/i discipline! (Tomorrow: Mow //.v Cv/iiiHiWilos battled their iv,iy ib- tory.I Co. nuil tl.w Book-of-thc-Month Club. Inc. FUNNY BUSINESS BV Hcrshberger OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY "' ' ' " _. - 11 I ! T )!' 1J' I'/' «.! I ,•.*••>••• A rf-Z-t "Yes Mom, I know it's my third fight-since school started —but Ss it my fault if I keep running into cases of juvenile delinquency?" ^f^^^c^^^^^m^^K^^^. PAT. OF F^ '4Ie\s down to his lasl trick for not jumping!" Ov. f.'C, A GOAT TH/CT BUSTS P OUR. PlMOCHLE SAt^E • £A,rAE- OLD ROUTINE -~ r ON /X POLE ~-~ HOP.ee £v. rV,<Xr-5HOLE • CA.M 1 iNBODN EXJER C/M.L i : OR A rMRB. &M&M $- SLM TO 6>R\Ni6 (i . 0/V=>T OrtDER CONTROL 4 &6AD, CHIEF.'!>*« - . SfAGKE-ENTER MS6ELF/- RESCUED MS PET, COME ,1 AMD I'LL PRESENT SOO WTH A F1N& OLD TAMBOURINE^ ONCE USED CODEX OF " WELL, IF- YOU KEEP OM YOU'LL ; , A, BAM OM |T YOURSELF -YOU'LL NEED HELP TO <3IT IT OUT, AM' SOU CAN'T GIT HELP MOW OH, JlST A LITTLE OF AF(3A,\D THEY'RE GOMMA PUT A BAN OM, AN' I'M COIN' A LITTLE Wash Tabta The Big Idea By Leslie Turner /* PRESS PHOTOGRAPH IS ^OSENT FROM THE WAR f 80MT W1TALV TO AMERICA.. I THANKS, FEUA! you've HELPED THIS IS A PORTABLE Y PORTABLE J THECELLCHAN6ES JUST STARTED TO SEND , THE ALLIES PESTROV A NAZI MACHINE.,.WEI6HIN6/ BLAZES, THAT'S i er^i TLI A.M irtO i _..__ .:..*— » UOrVr TO ELECTRIC IMPULSES. NEXT MAKiSA Ft THE PICTURE OM THE DRUM II SOUND! JUST WHAT 1 WANT' STEP IS RADIO. SIMPLE, ISN'T IT, ? / SIMPLE UKE L06BTICS! Donald Duck Hot Air! By V/alt Disndlf Red Rider That's Lots of Food By Kred Harmon USE rfe TELL-UI^ > REP RYDER. .THAT •/*>£ J 1 ', Y /** ' ' >— >> *- I *~" ' ^»- I » *— • • ^X I I'VE SOT To FlrtD WE BEEN WONDEWNG WHAT REE IS*. _ UMCA DOMAL DO YOU KMOVV ANYTHING! . KNOW EVERYTHING OF SUBSTAMCES WITH OXVGEM1 ni ai Popeye Mouthpiece!' Thimble Theater |oo*« and Her fuddles Yeah? By Edaar Martin 9reo<avt.vvb l WW '.pvi wt OWEJX wow wyat". OKft. V-JMJ. ?06> A.W.O.L. From Camp Bumsteod! By Chic Ypgng A LITTLE <5&MP \ /T'II ccpisrr' *** lr~n u. I t~ S*V I£ J f • *^" 3*tC» *> 1 CVr-5?W_UXJSJ! C CAMGET I ouTwm-iou BLONIDIE I I VJALKEP OUT BACKWARPS SOITLOOKEP LIKE I WAS COMING >u.,. SIMPL4 HAVE W BLOUDoME J jfefeiJo SUJEE'PSA EXPLAIN) DOtUNj I *-*? v n-ZM WOUR PLIGHT TO ^MEVERTHOUaHr HIM IN CHINESE - W^^JT^. ^^t^^-^ 13 ^" 1 ^^** -AM 1 1 LOST ME TICKET AN' HE OOM'T W^MOIXJ ME,SO THE PLACE OF THE OWE'AT JOIMEDTHE SPEAKS MOTHIM 1 1 '.CHINESE- EVERV PI-ACE I GOES By V. T. Homlin Going to Town rSTHE 'HO! SO THATi X WHO CAN SKV WHEPO WHERE WE'KE A WE GO ? \*BW&!SZ,t£ „-..,, GOIN'.ISIT? y-VOU SURMISE .THAT EE THAT'S A & OUR IMMEDIATE ' '"' ~" QUITE A /^ OBJECTIVEi PLACE; MAN WHO CAN TRULY LIVE BY , PRISONER? THAT REMAINS TO BE SEEN.? FOR THE PRESENr LET US PEFIME YOUE STATUS AS THAT CERN THE PM OUTLINES ) OP THINSS TO COME < , THROUGH THE CURTAIN ) i E Making the Most of It Frecklei and His Friendi Oil oy, Hflf t ST A fc, H 0 f> £, ARKANS Page .five to Inance A Lot for Which to Be Thankful Clark Gable, on his re- ithc United Slates, paid initc to Army Ordnance iO aircraft machine guns. are the finest machine the world," he said. "I "m from the nose and from I position of our heavy at very high altitudes my-hcld territory," ing {o word received to;'Col. Keith F. Adamsmi, 'ding Southwestern Proving Captain Gable served with d Stales Army Eighth Air England in the capacity gunner and photographer combat missions, includ- cks on Paris, Antwerp, Tluhr Valley. He has been the Air Medal, succeeded in taking about :ct of 10 mn. technicolor use in training camps in :ntry. Part of'the film will ie effectiveness of Army fee battle weapons on Axis and enemy factories, rail- rds and public utilities, 'scribing combat operations, Gable said that "Jerry | • speeding at you at 400 or ' es an hour, from all points | compass, while your bomb- 5 Flying Fortress wings to- targct at 120 or 150 miles Your machine guns must be in prime condition, and si be quick on the trigger, ins our crews fired behaved illy. That's why we're still and free men." bulc to the deadly caliber y Ordnance machine guns ich the big American bomb- e armed, Gable revealed fey rarely failed to function, few occasions when high fes interfered with the smooth on of the death - dealing crew members were able : ak down the guns and re- em while in flight. He stated c boys of the Eighth Air take wonderful care of Sprdnancc weapons, icrican Flying Fortresses," ''dared, "are bristling with Ordnance machine guns and They play a highly im- t role fighting Nazi fighter while getting over the tar- returning to our base in Ihd." JACK STINNETT ihinglon —Girls, girls, girls, re is no more fascinating city l a city in the United States Washington's Girl Town. It s the Potomac river, with itories in Potomac Park on Sistrict side of the river and lington Farms on the Virginia eady nearly 8,000 girls arc id there and there soon will Kiwanis Guest Speaker Is Rev. Brewster as they might have been. We truly have reasons for being thankful this Thanksgiving," he concluded. Guy Watkins was a guest of the club at the luncheon. Bill Nichols was introduced as a new member of the club, and was welcomed by Paul Gaston. Let Us Give Thanks By S. BURTON HEATH It is much easier this year than it was last year, or even in 1941, to enumerate blessings for which we . should and do give heartfelt thanks. The tide oC war has turned. Everywhere, throughout the world, the United Nations arc on the offensive. Africa has been recaptured. The Mediterranean is OUR sea. A third of Italy has been taken, and the Italian people now are our allies. We control the airways and the waters that lie under them. We arc bombing the stuffing out of Hitler's Europe, while he can launch only an occasional nuisance raid ag'ainst Allied territory. We have the submarine menace pretty.well licked, at least, temporarily. In the Pacific we have begun pressing the Japs back toward Tokyo. Our planes arc destroying their planes in an almost unbe- be close to 10,000. These arc Uncio Sam's nieces and although nearly [all the stories you have heard I about bad living conditions in Washington arc true, the lucky ones of Girl Town are well taken care of. IJM ihe Virginia side, the girls have their own hospital where services are free. They have cafeterias, night schools, dress shops, indoor and outdoor recreational facilities, beauty parlors, and they soon own movie and SOUGHT will have their newspaper. For practically nothing they can get a $45 personality grooming course that sets them off as well as if they had been through one of the swank beauty parlors on Fifth Avenue. For a pittance, they can get elementary or refresher courses in shorthand, typing, some foreign languages. The courses are offered under the direction of Na- ICAUGHT lievablc ratio ot seven to one. It is becoming almost suicidal for Nipponese shipping to venture near the war urea. Last year we had to prod ourselves, and needle our imaginations, to think up reasons for Thanksgiving. Actually, we' had little more that was substantial than our traditional American cockiness, our foolish but comforting inner feeling that we arc too great a nation to be beaten. All that is changed. Now we see daylight ahead. We can even begin thiriging in specific terms of a date for Victory—ISM-!/ if Fortune is kind, for Germany, 194!i or 1946 for Japan. The war isn't yet won. It isn't yet beyond losing. We have progressed thus far because we put almost everything we had into the war. We must continue giving everything. Let us be thankful that, when the lime came to give, we had what it is taking to save this world for free men and women -and children. Blevins School to Observe Book Week Mure than 75 parents ami about MO high school boys and yii'ls visited the elementary school and ehilren's division of the Blevins Branch library last week. Each room, had a display of books. Some outstanding ones shewed books about farm animals -anil farm lite, American boys and girls, Our Heroes, Mother Goose, the Circus, Types of Books and Neighbors to the South. New books to I/.-; added to the library were displayed in the halls. The county libvi.vy also had interesting dispinyt, "f "Books of Other Days" and "Books o£ Special Interest to Boys." Miss Johnnie Lou Epperson's room won the prize book for getting the most Farm Bureau Group Closes Conference Rev. Tom Brewster was, guest speaker at today's Kiwanis ;&Jub luncheon at the Hotel Henry, and based his talk on the small percentage of people who really are thankful for things happening to them. He prefaced his remarks by quoting a passage from the Bible which stated that of ten persons healed by Christ', only one returned to .give thanks for the miracle. Only one out of each 400 letters received at the Dead Letter office each year is a letter of thanks for some favor received. He stated that he look over the pastorate of the local Presbyterian Church in May, 1933, right in the middle of the depression. He extended financial aid to 25 people during u certain period of this time, and kept a record of each case. All of them promised to repay him when financially able, and to write him within a short time and let him know how they were getting •along. One of the 25 was a preacher, and all were cases of merit. To this date, he stated, not a one has ever written him, and he has not received a single cent refund for the assistance he, gave them. "Has the United States as a nation developed an ingratitude complex?" he asked. 'Are we a nation guilty of forgelfulncss to the One who is responsible for all good gifts? Since last Thanksgiving we as a nation have done.much. We have achieved victories on land, sea ,air, and even beneath the surface of the sea. There have been casualties, but not nearly so great Many Students to Appear in School Pageant A large cast of students will appear in the Thanksgiving pageant presented by the Junior-Senior High School in the High School auditor ium tonight at 7:30. "This is the largest pageant o: its -kind ever presented in Hope. It is a historical pageant dealing with the different periods of American history. Practically every department in school has cooperated in the production Of this historical pageant. Over 200 students make up the cast," stated James H. Jones, superintendent. The cast is as follows: John—Bobby Chastain. Jane—Peggy Marie Pentecost. Leader—Peggy McNeil. Spirit of Flags — Bobby Jewell Roberts. Thanksgiving Eve Dance at Legion A 'Thanksgiving five dance at the American Legion hall, across from the postoffice, will feature the music of Gene Galloway and eleven "Wonders of Swing." An unusually large crowd is .expected as this is the only dance of the current season so far. The Legion hall affords ample space and ta>ble service will be available Admission is $1.05 per person. -Killed In Action Washington, Nov, 24 — MP) — Two Arkansans were among the 2G1 United- States sbldiers 'reported by he War Department today as killed n ^action* ; T-Sgt. Cucial.J. Roberts, son of James L. Roberts, Maynard, wa*s killed in the European area and Cpl. Johney C. Foster, husband of Mrs. Cora Linda Faster, Rt. i, J3ng- land, was killed in the North American area. This country has the world's largest oil reserves, approximately 20,000,000,000 barrels, _ USE 666 TABLETS, SALVE.WOSEDMK, Little Rock, Nov. 24 —UP)— National and state legislation requiring registration of all groups seeking to "influence legislation or governmental policies" was proposed by the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation .which closed its two' day convention here yesterday. The federation also called for enactment of legislation to "end the closed shop with enforced i rayon. leaders with other groups to acquire monopolistic controls over prices and production." In addition to an 11-poinl "statement of policy," the convention adopted 30 resolutions covering a variety of subjects including those advocating coordination of all agriculture department educational functions under the direction of the land grant college (Agricultural Extension Service) system; expansion o£ the stale forestry department functions, elimination of consumer subsidies, and opposition to State Flood Group to Meet Friday Little Rock, Nov. 23 (/P) The State Flood Control Commission will meet here Friday morning, Nov. 26, Chairman John P. Morrow said today. He sa'id Reece Caudle, Russell- villc, member of the commission will report on a trip through the Arkansas valley last week with R. L. Stephens, official of the War Food Administration. " membership, jurisdictional strikes, racketeering practices, hot cargoes, secondary boycotts, slowdowns, use of threats, violence and coercion, and collusion of labor QUICK RELIEF FROM Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUE TO EXCESS ACID FreeBookTellsofHomeTreatmentthat Must Help or it Will Cost You Nothing Over two million bottles of the WJLLAUD THE ATM ENTlmvo been sold for relief of symptoms of distress arising from Stomach mid Duodenal Ulcers duo to Excess Acid— .. ., 4 , • ,. ,• ,, r r Poor Digestion, Sour or Upset Stomach, vhe "apparent subsidization of Gassiness, Heartburn, Sleeplessness, etc., fluo to Excess Acid. Sold on 1 fl days' trial I Ask for "Willard's Message" which fully explains.this truatnnnt— free—at BRIANT'S DRUG STORE J. S. GIBSON DRUG CO. Blevins: BLEVINS DRUG STORE R. E. Short, Brinkley, was reelected president; J. H. Snapp, Fitzhugh, was elected vice president, and Joe Hardin, Grady, was re-elected secretary-treasurer. 'Can you 'keep your'pleasant disposition—can you meet 'the demands for:more work, these war-busy days? With the proper vitamin intake you will take things in y6ur stride without feeling a'letdown! See your doctor and ask him what kind of vitamins he advises you to get here. .Cosmetics, Perfumes, Toiletries, Bath Aids andtCompacts in Stock Crescent Drug Store Phone .600 •>?* we certainly should be, that we are Americans . . . champions of democracy . . . a people who stand united for freedom and liberty 'for all mankind. tional University, with full college credits for those who are planning to pick up education whore thty left off, once the war is over. They have bowling alleys, their own girl orchestra, amateur dramatics, sewing machines they may use for making their own clothes or making over last year's duds. The girls have a sense of humor about their "town." They generally refer to it ; as "No Man's Land," "Hair Ribbon Village," "Femmo Acres," and "Hairpin Town." Most of the girls who live in these dormitories work either for the. army or navy, principally because these departments have had the greatest expansion in employment and have top priority on government housing projects. The girls pay from $16.50 to $24.i>U a month for their rooms which, even under rent ceilings ' existing elsewhere in the District, is just about bottom rentals for anything outside the slum areas. The girls have their problems, loo, but most of them can be summed up in two words: Men and transportation. The shortage of men is one of the chief topics of conversation in Girls Town. Recre- actional. committees are struggling to overcome that. Dances to which service men are invited and other forms of entertainment designed to attract the males are planned frequently, but after all supply dates for 10,000 girls in this man-shy town is almost an impossible hurdle/ The Public Buildings Administration is working on the transporta- ion problem, too; trying to get the city's already overtaxed bus system to set up new v° L| t es un d improve service and charges on those already existing. One of the ironies of wartime Washington is that the girls in PBA, which has charge of Girl Town, can't live there. Their priority ratings aren't high enough. mothers to come. On Thursday when open house was observed an assembly program was presented featuring skits and plays about books. The many attractive posters displayed in the windows of business houses up town reminded everyone of the oldest of all "Weeks" observed. McCaskill sor nations for the victory we are achieving over aggres- . for the mighty planes overhead, spreading protective wings over our homes below . . . for our great armadas transporting food and materiel to our fighting forces across the seas . . . for all our natural and man-made resources that make these United States a power throughout the universe. <?fcs s ^§ IAT. OFF. V /A5F-". ICARN IHi TRUTH ABOUT .,„ , 48 *ttr« to escape. And roundworros caii cause real trouble inside you or your child. Watch for the •yfttrnins eifns: un- cany gtonmcb, wrvouanesa, itchy nose or neat. Get Jayne'a Vermifuge ri »W nwayl JAYNE'S t» Awerica's leading proprietary •warn wsdloine i uiwl by wUUons forever* century. A,ots gently, yet driven out round- WVwV>$»wd:4*W» ySBtWWGS. Mrs. Nell Brown of Blevins spent the week end with Mrs. Morris Rhea and Mrs. R. G. SliuC- field. Miss Grace Wortham of Little Rock spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Dora Wortham. Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Woolfolk cf Cuuengton, Ky. arrived Wednesday for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rhodes. , Pfc. Chester Reese and. Pvt. Bryan Reese arrived Friday for a visit with their Mother, Mrs Madie Reese. LI. Irene Pickett of Camp Polk La. arrived Saturday for a visa with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Pickett. Mrs. .). S. Moses and Mrs;. Chester McCaskill were shopping in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. . Noel Alfonl of Hope spent last week with relatives; here. Mrs. Ada Gorham left Sund ly for u.visit with relatives in Bi'i.yrr Mrs. Bob Rowland returned Monday from Sheavesport whero she spon!. the week end with her husband who is in a hospital there. Mr. Earl Reese of Eldorado v .'sited relatives here Saturday. S. Lt. Malcoin Hinton and vi'n of Fort Benning Ga. and Mi's. Claud Hinton of Hope visited Mrs. .1. O. Harris last week. War Years Chicago — Two years ago when two men held up Walter Gustufson, part owner of a paint store, in the jjarago behind his home, they robbed him of a $50 ring and $18. Last night when two men held him up in the same place, they robbed him of a $1,000 diamond ring and $62. -- •—««iMM>l»- •—— Lapland has 13 limes as many veindcer as human inhabitants. for our freedom of religion, magnificent edifices and sacred sanctuaries in which we worship , , . for the bountiful harvest we are about to receive . . , f or freedom from fear which spreads malignantly over parched lands of the oppressed. for the happiness in our homes at this festive season ... for the pleasures of twilight when the shadows reach out for the light and the earth , , , for the cheer and joy of children's voices at the close of day ... for the warmth and comforts of our own firesides when day is done, CM CO. tow Ngfurg/ 1 1 ^git.^!!*^^

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