Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 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:
Monday, November 29, 1943
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

!&•*>! f HO ft S T A ft, H 0 P E/ A R K A N S A S Monday, November 19,194S < s^W<W*f^f?5f^ «*$^jpp»^^ .?'" Monday, November 19, 1943 MOP I STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Poge f hfi« of Berlin Hits at Heart of the German Peopl **" •«! • • Social P ertotia I Of the News by {Mackenzie I Editorial Commtnt : Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. 1 By OftWiTT MacKENZIE - Associated Press War Aanlyst • Whether the all-out bombing of Berlin and the land offensives in Kussia and Italy presage some - ^mit Allied diplomatic move to try to^force capitulation of the Axis, as London and other capitals seem to think, there's small doubt that we- are witnessing the death .ol Berlin — the first city of its size thus to perish. Destruction of the German capital from the air will be a military and psychological coup unique in \var. Smaller cities have been wiped out, but nothing approaching this Vast metropolis of four millions. ...'.': i *- Today for the first time the Hit- lerites admit British and Ameri- gS4h bombers may'"lay/, all Berlin wafte.". George Schroeder,, chief co-respondent of Europa Press, who writes under Nazi Propaganda Minister Joe Goebbels' direction, "ifiinces no words m conceding the 'grim prospect. The devil himself, being about f ready to exact the price for the " bill of goods he sold Henchman Hitler, must have smiled grimly when he'fead in the Fuehrer's own newspaper, "Voelkischer Beobachter," '''ah item of gloomy finality, advising the people of the stricken city how to write their last wills and >*etnments. wnen you stop to think about it, ' that's one of the most remarkable • litjle news dispatches to come out of the war. It certainly is close to being a gesture of desperation which fits well with the declara- " tior. by Britain's two-fisted bomber thief,,'Air Marshal Sir Arthur Harris, that the holocaust which is sweeping the German capital is "the last lap of the race." But we mustn't conclude from all this that the end is at hand. Air Marshal Harris doesn't claim this. He just says it's the last lap, and doesn't predict how long the lap will be. Berlin is to be bombed airitil it is dead. W^uld the death of Berlin mean •theVend of the war? Not necessarily, but it's difficult to see how j;the German machine . could keep f^-going long with its capital smashed —-for Berlin, quite apart frorn. sentiment, is literally the heart of the Reich. It not only is one of the *-g}-eatest industrial areas in the country, but it's the hub of the European railway system. Cripple Berlin and you've thrown a monkey wrench into Hitler's entire continental set-up. Moreover, the destruction of the capital, with its awful death roll, would be'one of the ficercest blows public morale could receive. Dr. Robert Ley, leader of the Nazi labor front, declares: "We shall never surrender. An eye for ah eye and a tooth for a tooth. Defiance and revenge." Propaganda Minister Goebbels takes a similar but more fiery line in promising heavy reprisals against Britain. Likely revenge will be attempted by the Hitlerits, and they say in- j deed have a new "secret weapon" which they boast. I ithink we should also be prepared to. see the reprisals take some barbaric form. However, the Germans ho longer have within their power any reprisal which would win them the war, no matter how devilish the revenge might be. As a matter of fact, while desire for revenge can be a powerful emotion/the slogan of "an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth" doesn't provide \he flaming sword of leadership needed by the Germans or any other civilized peoples. You've got to. have more inspiration than just "revenge" to win world wars, and any government which tries to sustain public morale on that will come a cropper. That's been one of Hitler's greatest, weaknesses since the start of his attempt.to conquer the world— lack of any high and inspiring purpose? His only justification for his aggression has been that might is right — and he had the might, takes more than that to sustain a great nation as destruction rushes on it. . All Roads Lead to Rome 8th Army Appion Way built as military road by Romans in 312 B. C. Stepped Up Offensive on 3 Sides of Germany Suggests Momentous Action in Making Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phen« 768 Between 8 •. m. and 4 p. m. By JUDSON O'QUINN London, Nov. 29 (/n—Simultaneously stepped up offensives on three sides of Adolf Hitler's fortress Europe suKKcsled the possibility todav the slaye is boinH .set j for :i momentous war dovclopnient —probably in the diplomatic fiolct—• which is believed both in London and abroad to be imminent. Intensified Allied aerial assaults on Germany from British bases, an accelerated Soviet drive into White ttussia and a spurt in the Italian campaign coincided with continued reports from abroad hinting at |' "f; a meeting between President j "<•'«"'• Roosevelt, Prime Minister Church- ! ™" [ ill, Premier Stalin and perhaps re- ' presentatives of at least throe • other nations. ; In connection with these reports, i the Daily Telegraph declared in a i 1 dispatch from Switzerland there is ! general feeling there the "bh: the Stockholm press saying n liigll German personage, believed to bi Franz Von Papon's recent tripl from Ankara to Berlin had nothing! i to do with Turkish affairs. Social Calendar IP Monday, November 29lh The Women's Missionary Society of -the First Methodist church will observe the annual day of prayer for foreign missions at the church. A pot luck luncheon will be observed at noon. The morning pro gram begins at 10:00 a. m., •••"> th* afternoon program at 2:30 p. m. H was recalled here that tho Swiss newspuper Basler Nachrnch- ton reported hist Thursday in k (lispati.'h from Chiasxo near Uiff Itiiiinn frontier that 1'opc Pius XII hud undertaken a mission of mediation between Germany mid the Allies. There 1 were no confirmation < but the pontiff's oft exnresse; ire to soi 1 an end of the cur- bloodshod was emphasized anew in an appeal to the world to observe Dec. Ii as a clay of prayer for peace. MISSING PLANE FORMED T Ciuldo Can, Nov. 2!) —• (/!')—A Civilian Air Patrol plane from Hot three" may be planning some kind Springs located an army transport Friday, December 3rd The Friday Music club will pro•"''sent Iluth Plcknrd, concert pianist, '» in recital at the High School auditorium, 8:15 p. m. Mr. and MI'S. E. O. WingflcW have returned from Little Rock, where thriy visited relatives for the week-end. Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, Mrs Johnnie McCabc, and Syd McMalh were Friday visitors to Texnrkann. Mrs. Minnie Haynes of Camdci was the Saturday guest of Mrs. W. D, Rugglos of Shovcr Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Erneat Still and daughter, Cynthia, of Arkadelphia have been guests of Mrs. Still's mother, Mrs. Arch Cannon, and' sister, Miss Clarice Cannon. (Continued From Page One) of dramatic announcement-such as launching a grand invasion of a last warning to Germany before Western Europe. But an even more history- 'making event of worldwide scope— involving war and peace—was viewed here as possible in the light of rumors that China's generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek might were said to have moved well along toward their first objectives, and at last reports the two bridgeheads were about eight miles apart. : The artillery action on the Fifth Army front, appeared partly due to German nervousness, especially in the position beyond Venafro, the last mountain landlock to the plain reaching -toward Rome. The high ground occupied by the Americans was slightly east of there. While planes of the Tactical Air Force threw all the strength they had into support of the offensive at the front, breaking up four waves of 40 German aircraft sent out to attack Eighth Army units, American medium bombers launched a arge-scale assault on" Dubrovnik, Slbenik and Zara, three German- -.eld ports in Yugoslavia across the Adriatic. Seven separate waves of Mitchells hit Zara where fires and explosions raged in the inter harbor, rained bombs on five or six ships a.t Sibenik where the biggest attack of all was carried out, and hit a merchant ship, docks and military stores at Dubrovnik. A bridge at Zara also was bombed, and at Sibenik a vessel was seen to explode and flames shoot from other ships and quays. Southern African Spitfires shot up two trains between Dubrovnik and Metkovic. "Widespread havoc and confusion," w^s caused among enemy troop concentrations, barracks and Second Test for Miller County Pool A second test for the Wisinger oil field in Miller county, which was opened up recently as the result of successful oil operations by Dr. L. M. Lile of Hope, was announced at Texarkana over the | week-end. I The new test, to be known as the I M. E. Luse No. 1, SV6 SWA of Sec-( tion 10, and the \VM> of fractional Section 15, Township 20 South, Range 27 West, will be drilled by the Gerhig company of Arkansas. It is headed by James W. Gerard, ambassador to Germany at the beginning of World War No. 1. Permit for the test already has been granted by the Arkansas Oil & Gas Commission. Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas. Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Triplett, Lewisville, Arkansas. Assignment of Oil and Gas Lease: Dated Nov. 23, 1943; recorded Nov. 23, 1943. Walter Keith and wife to J. K. Wadley—Lease from C. W. Featherston to G. C. Hurst, dated April 1, 1943, covering the SEVi of SE'/4 of Sec. 22, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West. . Royalty Deed: l/96th interest, 20- Urge Purchase of Fertilizer Needs This Fall plano wrecked five miles north,cast of here Saturday, two month* after the craft had boon rcportecv missing from its Grenada, Miss., baso. The throe army men in the wrecked ship apparently were killed instantly. TO DRILL TEST WELL El Dorado, Nov. 29 Emnnons Have Dinner-Bridge at Home of Terrell Cornelius f Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius oittontained members of the Em anon club at the weekly dinner bridge at .their home Friday evening. Autumn flowers in artistic containers formed the floral decor. Proceeding the games of contract L'clinner was served at quartette * tables. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. McWilliams were guests other than the mem- burs. Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Stanley and daughter, Sandra Leigh, left this week for their home in Ncwbcrry, S. C. after being guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Grcenbcrg. Mr. Stanley is a chief petty officer in the United States Naval Re serves. . (/I 1 )—The meet with the three Allied leaders. ] Phillips petroleum Co., will drill There also was speculation that > .,„ ()il lcst nem . lhe ,,,,.„.( of , ho ok , Eduard Bones, president of the ' SnKicUnvor field in section 33-15-15 Czechoslovak government-in-exilc, ,• ., 1K , submil i( K core data to th^ might figure in any such meeting j stlllo oil nnfl Gas.Commission foF, in connection with a possible at- i use jn ,, )e Commission's .secondary tempt to woo Hitler's European ' satellites. Coming and Going After a holiday visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Carrigan. Miss Mary Delia Carrigan has returned to Little Rock, r Miss Tompie Fayc Tolland and Tvf.-n IJ.^l.rn., Tntimll fii'l'ivpH lilKi I recovery survey. The Daily Mail's New York cor- j respondent said there even were Answers to Questions You Want to Know About Joining Arkansas Training Unit of Women's Army Corps fpad.traffic by American A-36 dive- bombers in the Rome area, an official report said. At least 10 trucks were destroyed, and many tank carriers, railway cars, four railway stations, power plants and radio stations were attacked. The A-36's also bombed the har- Q. Is there a WAC stale unit that I can join with my friends? A. Yes, the Army has authorized the formation of individual State WAC training units. Q. Does a WAC get Army pay? A. Yes, she's proud to be "in the Army now." Q. Why are women needed for military service? A. To take over cital Army jobs behind the front. GJ. What will I do in the WAC? 'A. Any one of 155 important '• ' Army jobs. Q. Why does the WAC appeal to ,' a woman? A. Because she knows she's doing serious patriotic work in war- time. Our State WAC Unit Is Forming Now and Will Be Specially Honored ... Join and Train With Your Neighbors Market Report year term from 9/14/43. Dated Sept. 25, 1943; recorded Nov. 26, 1943. Lilly Smith and L. D. Smith to J. S. Maryman—SH of NE'/il S% of SE'Aj and the SVa of NW'/i, except 5 acres ' located in the SW'A of NW'/r, all in Sec. 24, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. POULTRY AND PRODUCE ©Chicago, Nov. 29 (/P) Poultry: live, firm; 24 trucks; 1 car; hens 22 1-2; leghorns 20 1-2 colored, brqilers, 4 fryers, springs, 25 rocks, broilers,' fryers, springs 27. ' / NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 29 (If) Cotton ^ i. ™ j i nc.v • * «o* in futures were heavy today. Prices Royalty Deed: W96thmterest_20- ralljed g() centg a ba[e from an year term from 9/1443. Dated Nov. bor and freight yards at Anzio, i 24, 1943; recorded Nov. 26, 1943. J. S. Maryman and wife to Garland Anthony—S',2 of NEx; S»/i of SE%; and the S'/a of NW',4, except 5 acres located in the SWVi of NWVd; all in Sec. 24, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Royalty Deed: 1/320 Int. (2 royalty acres). Dated Nov. 20, 1943; recorded Nov. 24, 1943. N. W. White and wife to H. C. Barnett—SVfe of SEVi of Sec. 26, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West. south of Rome, the heavily-defended town of San Vittore near Frosi- hone, and the coastal railway northwest pi Rome, while big guns on the outskirts of Rome thundered last night at RAF Wellingtons \vhich scattered hundrds of frag- rrieptation bombs among dispersed planes on two airfields at Ciampino and set hangars to burning. Improvement (Continued From Page One) tax forfeiture after three J¥L ?" !Kr I About the only tine he can, get |0 the telephone is a few short hours iq the evening. That's when thousands of pther boys in the camps want to use Long Distance, too. ; A°y time you iff npt pn the lines, there's a better chance for a soldier's caJJ to. ge{ through; Unless ir'surgeat, -y 'e tance t night. Save those h<?yfs"for We servicemen. iOUTHWHTUM |Ut IflfN9Nf Navy Veteran (Continued From Page One) est M. Conzelmann said the youth , ,, .. . ... . ,. was being held in the Jefferson held that this act was invalid mso- | par i sn jail at Gretna without form- far as it applied to land the state I al charge pending completion of years I could be reclaimed by paying one year's taxes. The Supreme Court earlier sharp reaction of almost $2, following a statement of Secretary, of State Hull that rumors of peace were false. Late afternoon prices wore 75 cents to $1.15 a bale lower. Dec 19.07, Mch 19.01, May 18.79. Futures closed $1.20 ton $1.55 a bale lower. Dec high 19.21 lowl 8.95 — last 18.97 off 24 Me h high 19.19 — low 18.90 — last 18.95 off 25 May high 18.96 — low 18.66 — last 18.72-75 off 26 Jly high 18.73 — low 18.42 — last ! 18.50-53 off 27 Oct (new) high — 18.20'— low 18.48 — last 18.12 Middling spot 19.80 off 23 N-nominal. had transferred to another person under a donation deed. Associate Justices Frank Smith and E. L. McHaney dissented in the opinion prepared by Associate Justice McFaddiri. \yho remanded the case to the lower court and ordered that a new decree be entered in line with the ruling. 59, of Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Arthur Catterall London Arthur Catterall, violinist and former conductor the B.SC symphony. He made his first appearance as a soloist at the age of six. Relief At Last For Your Cough Preomulsion relieves promptly be? cajifie it goes right to the seat of the trouble w hern loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and did nature to soothe »nd heal raw, tender, in* flaraed bronchia) mucous memr brftaes. Tell your druggist to sejl you a bottle of Oreomuleion with the understanding you must like the way it 3«U*iy allays tfeg cough or you are to have your ujoney back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis the investigation. Odom said Cummins first told him this story: "I was embracing the girl, when suddenly I found that I was strangling her. I became frightened and i went to the Metairie country day school nearby, where I formerly was a student. I told Mr. Ralph Boothby, headmaster at the school what 1 had done." Odom said later the boy changed his story and said he "lost control of himself" and strangled his companion "purposely." Odom said death was due to strangling. Dr. Harold Cummins, the boy's father, said his son enlisted in the navy States shortly after the United entered the war, and that he was given a medical discharge about eight months ago. His father said the youth saw duty in the South Pacific. Upon his discharge from the pavy young Cummins resumed his studies at the Metairie school, and was graduated in June. CAN'T HURT Mil K-hat you think 1 But uglj That's what you ugly found_, may be inside you right now. caue- iog trouble without your knpwlng it- Warning signs are: uneuay stomach, nervouu- ne»e. itching parts. Get Jayne'B Vermifuge right away I JAVNE'S la America's leading proprietary worm medicine; scientifically tebtixj and used by millions. AcU gently. Be sure you get JAYNE'S VERMIFUGE I GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 29 (/P) Political rumors and developments created nervous trading in the grain pits today, although wheat generally was higher while other cereals declined. A statement by Secretary of State Cordell Hull that the current crop ( of peace rumors was Axis in- spire'd cuased a strong rally in wheat at one time, the December contract hitting a new peak since 1925, but the . market retreated quickly on selling by commission houses. At the close wheat was 1-8 lower (fi>)— Hogs, 25,000; mostly 10 higher than Friday on 180 Ibs up; good nnd choice 200-270 Ibs mostly 13.70; 280-30 Ibs ibs 13.35-55; 180-190 Ibs 13.35-13.00; 170 Ibs down mostly 15 higher; good and choice 140-170 Ibs 11.75-13.10; 100-130 Ibs 9.75-11.25; sows about steady 12.50-G5. Cattle, 6,500 calves, 1,500; active; bulls 25 higher; other classes steady common and medium steers 11.50-13.50: good 14.00-15.50; medium and good mixed yearlings and heifers 10.50-13.25 common and medium beef cows 8.50-10.50; medium and good sausage and beef bulls 9.25-11.25; good and choice vealcrs 14.50; medium and good Ii.0-13.25; about 45 loads steers in run nominal range slaughter steers 10.25-16.50; slaughter heifers 0.00-15.75; stocker and feeder steers 7.75-13.25. . Sheep, 4,500; no early sales. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 29 (/P)Col- too futures declined here today under general long liquidation stimulated by peace reports and increased hedge selling. Offerings increased in late dealings and the market closed barely steady $1.45 to $1.70 a bale lower. Dec high 19.32 19.07B off 29 Mch high 19.31 • •19.04-05 off 29 May high 19.11 — low 18.75 — close 18.81-82 oft 33 While the supply of fertilizer for next year is expected to be greater than this past year, the only way farmers can get the advantage of this greater supply is to buy as much as possible of their needs this fall, according to Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Supplies of each fertilizer plant food arc allocated by the government to each fertilizer manufacturer on a monthly basis. If the manufacturer cannot use his allocation for one month, he loses it. Since most manufacturers are limited on storage space, mixed fertilizer must be moved out about as fast as new materials are received. Once the storage space is filled, the plant usually quits operating until supplies are moved out. Even if the manufacturer could store all the fertilizer he will prepare, transportation from the plant to the farm may be so limited next spring that farmers cannot get fertilizer on time if they wait until then to buy. Consequently, early buying will not only mean getting fertilizer on time, but it actually will mean more fertilizer for Arkansas farmers. During the present fertilizer season, fertilizers will be manufactured and sold under the regulations of the War Food Administration contained in order WAR AREA PROBLEMS . i Fayetteville, Nov. 20(fl'i—Pulaa rumors a s.xth person represent- j ki Lonoho , j o f fo rson, Dcisha nn\ ,ng Germany in some capacity not I should be regarded yet clear m.ght s,t in , . I tonativelv as postwar problem London was ready to discoun | b « ,.',,, any suggestion Germany might i . . possibly be making a peace bid ™' S " cither to Russia, or the United States and Britain. Relative to this the daily sketch cited Naxi propa- j ganda minister Paul Joseph Goeb- j bels' threats of reprisals yester- j day for the bombing of Berlin and | added: j If Goebbels is still the mouth- I piece of Germany these stories (of a peace bid) are not true." There were several developments, however, in addition to events on the military front which provided food for thought. One was the statement of a deputy in the Hungarian parliament during a floor debate that Hungary should try to make peace and i kansas' College of Business Admin! istratinn busines bulletin says. 'I f Mrs. Robert Jewell arrived last night from New Orleans, where they have been guests of Miss Mary Fi-mccs Hammons, stationed there with the WAVES. Crack Crews Trained Months Before Blasting Nazi Dams By RICHARD tOMPKINS Boston, Nov. 29 (/P) — The Broaching of the Ruhr valley dams by the RAF last May is history; now comes the story behind that jlow — the months of preparation, | experiments that failed, the production of the "missile" that un- eashcd the torrents, precision fly- ns and the infinite patience of a quiet, painstaking scientists and Britain's most experienced bomber pilot. The story is told in the December Atlantic monthly by Wing Commander Guy P. Gibson, who trained the men who "probably knew more about the art of bombing than any other squadron in the world," and led the attack. Gibson, the most decorated man in the British army, received the Victoria Cross for the exploit. Me has been scheduled to go on leave when he was ordered to form a squadron of the best crews in the bomber command to carry out "the most damaging blow of the war." When he got his squadron together 1ST dtid a General Sherman Train for Attack and women worked throughout the day and the night making these I things which we were to carry with us over to Germany to be dropped in the Mohnc lake." "these things" and "missiles" are as close as dibson comes to describing the explosive device used to blast the dams.) Night and day the squadron flew low-level, up and down lakes in Scotland, the Midlands and in Wales. One of the hardest problems, Gibson says, was "to fly at exactly 4f> loot, not 44 feel or 40 feet, but 45 feet" over the water. He goes on: "It was obvious that our missiles ould have to bo dropped with xtrcmc accuracy within literally a matter of feet of a certain spot. And it was necessary also to fly ast; otherwise the operation be- ame loo hazardous to allow foi ic possibility of success." After two months of continuous ard training, involving 150 hours f flying for each person, Gibson LA. Henry Sommcrville departs tonight for Memphis, where he is stationed with the Fourth Ferry Command, after a brief visit with relatives and friends. LA. Sommer- villo has just returned from India. Mrs. Hoy Anderson. Mrs. Thompson ISvans, Jr.. Mrs. Robert Wilson, and Mrs. Joe Black were Friday visitors in Tcxarkana. SUIT DISMISSED Little Rock, Nov. 29—(/Pi—A suit brought by Lewis W. Cherry, Little Rock taxpayer, challenging valid - ity of a contract between tho statik' hospital trustees and G. W. May Construction company for repairs was dismissed Saturday by Chan - ccllor Frank H. Dodge who ruled the board had authority to make the contract. — Arch Moore and Moore Ellington, the holidays with relatives Mr. and Mrs. grandson, Arch spent the and friends in Atlanta, Texas. she no longer is bound t^y^ijjc Axis I foods, three-power pact since'Italy's sur-•; render has voided that instrument, j Another was Bern dispatch in ! Each time Uncle Sam pays out a dollar for food for the Allies, almost 17 cents goes for dehydrated Amazing Way for -RUN-DOWN" people to get NEW VITALITY..PEP! low 19.09 — close -lowlQ.Ol — close These regulations, which also limit the amount of fertilizer a farmer is eligible to buy, are similar to last year's regulations, though changes in the regulations permit the use of fertilizer on any farm crop whether fertilizer has been used in the past or not. Supplies of nitrogen fertilizer materials are expected to be considerably higher than during the past year; supplies of superphosphate are expected to be somewhat higher; supplies of potash materials, however are expected to be about 15 per cent lower. Washington By JACK STINNETT ........... Washington — The recently announced resignation of Charles E. Wilson, the General Electric executive, as deputy director of the War j Production Board again has highlighted the fact that business men in the war effort are flocking back to private industry. However, the fact that Wilson is going back to General Electric isn't really a part of the picture. Government officials who are worried about the thinning ranks of business executives in the war effort arc in complete accord with Wilson's move. The simple fact is that General Electric, one of the biggest 18.62 off 32 Oc t high 18.54 — Iowl8.13 — close 18.20-24 off 34 Dec (1944) : ttuv IB. 18 — low 18.03 —- close 18.11B off 34 B-bid. Spot cotton closed quiet $1.45 a bale lower. Sales 1,190, low mid- niUlCi;jUacWIlUUI.YYtlal*UiUWi,* **M»—-•-••--- ... « n nr J to 5-8 higher, December $1.63 3-4, dling 15.30, middling 18.95 good oats were down 1-2-1 cent, De- middling 19.40, receipts 1,267, stock cember 76 1-4, rye was 1-8—1-2 ; 147,229. lower, December $1.15 1-8 — 1-4, -1 5-8, and barley was down 1 1-8 December $1.16 7-8. Cash wheat none. Corn, sample ' lected stocks made idle passes at yellow 85. Oats, No. 1 mixed 80 3-4; ! recovery in today's market but de- sample grade mixed 71 3-475; No. : ciines of fractions to 2 points or 3 white 80 1-2; samplegradc white more were spread over most de- relatively slug- 70-71; No. 1 special read 81 1-2 No. 2 special red 81 3-4; No. 3 special red Bailey, malting 1,25-1.43 hard 1.20-1.24 nom.; feed 1.12-1.18 no m. olhy 5.75-6.00 nom; red top 14.0015.00; red clover 31.50 nom.; sweet clover 10.50 nom. I , •• —. ^f»vx~- — | There were 296 West grad- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK. i-uates serving in the Confederate National Stockyards, III., Nov. 29 Air nay in Ihu Civil War. Tlv hiiih 18 91 — low 18.57 — close contractors for vital war produc J --'-- i lion, needs Wilson more than W.P.B. does. No business man who has come to Washington has made u bigger success of his job than Wilson.' As No. 2 man in W.P.B., given a free rein by Chairman Donald Nelson, he snipped through red lane and brought order out of chaos in airplane and convoy escort production. The machinery in his department is running so smoothly that it would be hard for anyone to mess it up. Wilson's case is an exception. The back-to-private-induslry movement generally is much more com- jjlicated and the reasons for it are several. In the first place, some business leaders working here are responding to the demands of their boards BROKEN OUT SKIN .::" BELIEVE SORENESS-PHQMOTE HEALINQ base Jtchujg-buruiiug with autiaeptiu Black aud VVuite Ointment. Uao only us directed. Sold in 10r!, 25(, W sizes. CleauBowi tli Black and Wliite Skiu Soap. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 29 (/P)— Se- heavy partments. heavy • Dealings were 79 1-2. ' gish from the start and this en- nom.; couraged the bulls to some extent. Near-closing quotations, in the ma- Field seed per 100 Ibs, tim- jorUy of cases, were at or around the day's bottom. Transfers : pi ox im cited 00,000 shares. ap- and stockholders to come home and I work out. the plans for conversion ', to peacetime industry. With every i success of our armed forces; with i every -prediction for an early end i of the war, this pressure gets great- < er. This is only natural. Business i men arc aware that the industries | unprepared for reconversion are likely to leave a trail of bankruptcies. But it is none the less uhirm- ing to government ofncials, for each departing executive takes with him lesser employee who iii-e just as eager to gel their feet solidly planted on peacetime ground That leaves great gaps which at this late dale cannot be filled. A second reason is thai unless lhe administration moves quickly to designate the demobilization and conversion machinery, a great many business executives here will feel that their wartime job | is done. There already have been I lumore that Nelson has his mind made up to resign unless lhe Pres idenl designates W.P.B. as the agency to handle conversion. The appointment of Bernard M. Baruch to report on this has brought 'up the question of whether he svill head the agency which will deal with the reconversion to civilian production. 1C that should be true, W.P!B. j officials and a good many others j want to get out now. For the most part production is running nicely, lhe kinks have been ironed out and those that still exist are not vital. The machine now, these officials feel, will run virtually under its own power. Why stick on'.' There still are a few executives here who resign because Ihey afc so tangled in red tape an i politics they feel incapable of accomplish- | rffif^FSffiffiffiPw'JSSffi ing anything, but these cases are' --•—••"--•• -...._.,.--. . becoming increasingly rare. A fourth reason for the migration lies in the fact that some of the dollar-a-year-men want to collect a portion of their 1943 salaries. This is, after all, the forgiveness year on income taxes—a fact thai means lillle to a man whose only remuneration was a $1 check from Uncle Sam. 0 NO ASPIRIN FASTER * than Rcauinc, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. World's largest seller at lOt. None safer, none surer. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin NEW SAENGER NOW THE LOVE STORY OF THESE TIMES! T HESE two important steps may help you to overcome the alsconi- forts or embarrassment of sour ach, jerky nerves, loss of appetite, underweight, digestive complaints, weakness, poor complexion! A person who la operating on only a 70 to 75% healthy blood volume or a stomach digestive capacity ol only 50 to 60% normal is severely handicapped.. So with ample stomach digestive J BLACK AND WHITE J!.V?i» «l LOST 52 Ibs.! WEAR SIZE i4 AGAIN" MRS. C. O. WELLS, FT. WORTH A» Pictured Hera -> You may lo&e pounda and linvc a moie alcnder, yr.ici'tu! licuri-. No fxr.rci«. No drugs. No laxalivoi. liiit incut, pot^Ltoce, crjvv, IMH.ILT. riic experience of Mrd. V\VII;i may or inyy not be different tlum yuuia, but why not try the Ayiln I'laii'.'Loolc at these results.. In clinical teats nndi'r'tlie rliiec- lion of IJT. Von Hoover, 100 pi.'r- lioiis lost H to J5 Ibfl. nvfrutic In a few wceki with the Aju.s I'lan. Sworn to before a Noury J'uUic. With this AyUa Plan you "don't cut out any uie;tln. sty|cln;d. pymigi-t, lucata or butter, yuu uimplyciu t'u-ia down. It's biui'jle mid tidier wiiun you enjoy delicious (vitamin fortified) AVOS Ucfore cucli 1,1=4!. Absa- I'lteiy Imriultss. Try a Kirae «Ue bo* of A YDS IMI-W. •jUdaya auuply only S2.25. Moiu-y back GUAU.1X- ffc-E if yuu don't (jet rcaulip. Pliuac John P. Cox Drug Co., Hope, Ark. enjoy that sense ol well being which denotes physical fitness . . . mental alertness I If you are subject to poor digestion or suspect deflclimt red-blood as the cause of your trouble, yet have no organic complication or focal Infection, SSSii Tonic may be Just what you need as ,cf'* t « Is especially designed to promote the flow of VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICES Jn the stomach aud to build-up BLOOD STRENGTH when deficient. Build Sturdy Health and Help America Win Thousands and thousands of users have «. testified to tho benefits SSB Tonic has 1 !', brought to them and scientific research shows that It gets results—that's why so many say "SS6 Tonic buildOBturdy health —makes you feel like yourself again." At drug stores In 10 aud 20 oz. sizcs.©S.S.8.CO. SSSTONIC helps build STURDY H£ALJH gfauctette. COLBERT IAITO Lost Times Today Joel McCrea Ruth Pickard Much Praised as a Pianist Ruth Pickard, whose piano re cital is scheduled for Friday night December 3, has been received so enthusiastically wherever she ha played that the press comment concerning her performances arc very interesting and reveal what her audience has in store. New York Herald Tribune says: "Miss Pickard's performances were characterized by technical skill and clarity or outline." The Austin (Texas) American says: "Miss Pickard's playing shows something more than technical excellence. There is evident in her work the feeling and understanding which go beyond mere mechanical execution and call into play the un- catalogucd something which differentiates the performer from the real musician. The program was well arranged to give opportunity for display of the versatility of the artist. Whether the passage called for delicacy of touch, scintillating brilliancy, or broad tone work, the demands were met .and with an ease which surprised while it delighted the audience." The comments from two of her former teachers praise her highly in saying: "It gives me great pleasure to speak very enthusiastically of the very artistic work of Ruth Pickard, who is in every sense of the work an artist of fine sincerity and high .deals. An opportunity to hear her should not be allowed to pass by. "Mrs?. Pickard is a pianist of Sew—So!!! rare charm and intelligence—well Kansas City equipped in every way to present masters of piano music of past and today. (Signed) CHARLES HAUBIEL, Ass't. Professor of Music, New York University. "Mrs. Pickard has distinguished herself as a brilliant pianist of great ability in this country." '•It is a pleasure for me ,to state that Mrs. Pickard has studied,with me several'years'M my :Mastci Class in the Institute 'of" Musica Art in New York and has become and excellent and very successfu pianist and will grace every P>'° gram of a concert society." "She has a very pleasing an striking personality and her technique and all-iaround musical equipment arc of the finest rank." "I can recommend Mrs. Pickard very strongly in every way." ' (Signed) CARL FRIEDBERG, Artist Teacher, Juilliurd School of Music, New York. Tickets for Mrs. Pickard's recital have been placed on sale at John P. Cox Drug Co. and Ward & Son Drug Store for the benefit of those who may not be able to contact members of the Friday Music club for them. The price is 56 cents. Ickes Seeking Quick Coal Settlement Washington, Nov. 29— UP—Har, old Ickcs, Secretary of the Interior, I was reported ready today to make ' a new appeal for speedy settlement of the coal wage controversy. Ickcs was scheduled to address negotiators for the United Mine Workers and soft coal operators when they resumed talks today after a week-end recess, Germaine Aussey North, above, French film star, is headed for Florida to divorce her husband, circus man John Ringling North, whom she met in a Paris blackout four years ago, Flashes of Life By The Associated Press Nice And Short, Though ^nlt Lake City -- Tin- Suit Laki Tribune, publishing abbreviate! editions because of a typographers strike, received this complain from its Logan, Utah, correspond cnt: "Please tell rcwrilers to watch in boiling down our stuff. In 40 words of a shotgun story they hurt the boy worse than the shotgun did, moved him from llyrum to Logan, misspcllc cl his name, and brought into the case the Logan police, who never had heard of it." Rifle-Packin' Daughter Austin, Tex. — Gov. Coke R. itcvenson look his nine year old granddaughter on her first hunting rip of the year. With just two rifle .shots, she jagged a deer and a wild turkey. s Lucinda Bar- nctt, 21, and Miss Lorcne C. Slim- ac, 32, made what they believed ,vcre attractive ensembles of blouses, camps, jackets and slacks, they said, and wore them on a trip to a movie last night. The girls were hauled to police headquarters instead, whore Rogc West, chief petty officer of the navy shore patrol, released them after 9 word of friendly advice: —25 crews, which meant 175 men — he lold'thcm: "You're here as a rack squadron. What the target is, cannot tell you. All I can tell you ; you will have to practice low •yinB all day and all night until ou know how to do it with your iyes shut." ._ Security measures were taken elcphone wires were tapped Guards were stationed everywhere n the vicinity and the barmaid ii he local pub was .given three months' holiday. Gibson went to London to mcc .he scientist, whose name is not dis closed — "one of the real backroorr boys of whom little can be tolc until after the war." The scientis gave Gibson a lecture on damo ogy, the art of breaking dow dams. "Now you may think me a stupid old man," he said, "but wait until I t!>ll you what I know about the Mohnc dam. It is a military objective which I have been studying ever since the war began. This dam is some 850 yards long, 150 feet thick, and it is as high as it is thick." The scientist went on to explain that experiments with explosives on such walls had been going on for some time and that now a dam, some 20 feet across, had been built "in the south" and that certain theories, evolved with smaller models, would be tried out there. The cxpcricment proved a success, but the scientist was not convinced. Another dam in the Midlands was selected and, on one cold winter onsidcrcfl his squadron fit to undertake the mission. On May \0, reconnaisanc planes reported everything jus •ight for the attack. Crews re sorted to the briefing room im mediately. Soon it was time to lake off. and we rumbled out onto the flare path in one great formation, and soon all 19 of us were en route to Germany at zero altitude." One aircraft hit the sea, lost both outboard engines and flew back on the inboard two. Two others were hit by flak and ordered to return to base. That left 16 aircraft, 112 men. They continued into the Ruhr, fought past Hamm and came over the hill above the Mohne lake. "I spoke to my squadron: 'O.K., chaps, come in to attack when I ell you. I'll attack first.' 'As the last aircraft attacked and as I watched the mines drop in :xaclly the right place, a great lolumn of whiteness rose up a housand feet into the air and the i am wall collapsed "Then I felt a little remote and inrcal sitting up there in the varrn cockpit of my Lancaster, watching this mighty power which ,ve had unleashed; and then I felt ?lad because I knew that this was he heart of Germany and the icart of her industries, the place which itself had unleashed so much misery upon the whole world." Out of the mouth of an LST and up onto the beach rolls a medium tank to tavaslon maneuvers at Carno Bradford Va., as explosion geysers out of the sea to simulate actual battle conditions. .Inten-, sive training in landing maneuvers insures success when time comes for actual attack, ; Two Local Youths Achieve Highest Rank in Scouting morning after another, Gibson flew over this dam and dropped his "missile." The scientist stood on the edge of the lake, but one aftci another the experiments failed. "Then suddenly one morning ii April, I flew over and dropped one which worked," Gibson relates the man on the ground danced and waved his hands in the air "Then there were urgent telephone calls, and many signals written in cipher. And factories receiving priority orders so that men Doij't wear those outfits again. the 'pitches, he said, were mis- (Laken for navy uniforms, whith no one but sailors are permitted to Municipal Court High Priced Confetti Kansas City — Firemen, lighting a grocery store fire, noticed bits of paper floating around in water from their hoses. They were wading in.15,000 food rationing stamps. . , : Party Boys? Chicago—Herman Grossman reported to police that thieves had broken into his parked car and stolen a quart of whisky — and a cocktail shaker. City Docket; Tom Scott, possessing untaxcd liquor, forfeited $50 cash bond. R. B. White, disturbing peace, forfeited $10 cash bond. Lawrence McFaddcn, disturbing peace, forfeited $10 cash bond. Wm. Robins, incorrect parking forfeited $1 cash bond. Gentry Adams, driving a cai without owner's consent, tried fined $25. The following forfeited a $10 casl bond on a charge of gaming: Mack McCoy, Willie Cooper Johnnie Hill, Joe Vaughn, Tyre Jordon, James DcLoney, Milton McKinlcy, Harold Sanders, Moss, Edgar Williams. Johi Billy Ed Basye Bobby Franklin Caddo Council of the Boy Scouts of America recently conferred the Eagle Rank on Bobby Franklin of Troop No. 58 and Billy Ed Basye of Troop No. 66, both of Hope, Arkansas. These youths were promoted to this rank upon completion of their requirements and having received 21 merit badges. The Rank of Eagle is 'the highest in Scouting. Morgenthcsu Talks Against a Sales Tax Washington, Nov. 29 (ff) — Treasury Secretary Morgenthau told the Senate Finance Committee under sharp questioning today that while he has no "phobia" against the sales tax, he believes Fayetteville, Nov. 29 Arkansas University — W)— The basketball team dropncd its first game of the season Saturday night 36-30 to the army's specialized training unit all- stars here. it the raisim "least desirable method additional revenue." of By FAITH BALDWIN COPYRIGHT. IB A3. NEA (ERVICe, INC. m Wonted —Milk Attention Farm Producers! We will buy all the fresh milk you can bring in to Olie's Rqiry 'Union Pacific' Starts Tuesday John Corradine in 'Revenge Of The Zombies' and Evelyn Keyes in 'Dangerous Blondes' Awake A Uiad eyes ol 4-year-old Diane Hardy see the »un again after she awpke fronj jlVf^aujntli it? lack o! slpejjtos sickness. JIM ASKS ADVICE CHAPTER XXV TV/TRS. EDGAR had ways , , . and •'••*• means. Mrs. Edgar expected to be chairman of the board during tho coming year. The present chairman wished to retire, Mrs. Edgar could bring influence to boar. The organization would not willingly dismiss a trusted and valuable nurse but in order to keep the peace, which meant its very lifeblood, it might see fit to remove her, and to see, in compensation, that she obtained a like position in another city. Frank was remembering this sitting on the porch with Emily. "Just what is it she's to ge over?" Emily demanded, fie said uncomfortably: "That business about typhoid in the mill district and the houses on Elderberry street." "If you were half a man," sh said with energy, "you'd look int things for yourself. You're supposed to hold a responsible position in the mills and you'll inherit the Elderberry block eventually." He said, "But look here, Emily . . ." "Oh, I know. None of my business . . ." she said furiously. "It pleases your mother to dominate welfare boards in this town, to give large sums of money publicly , . . she could expend the same sums on bettering the conditions of her employes and her tenants but she'd get no publicity, I suppose." He took her hands and held them fast. He said, eagerly: '"If you'll marry mo ... I swear it, Emily, I'll soe you have everything you want. What if she does cut up rough at first? It won't be for long. I'm her only child. We can slip away and—•" "Oh," said Emily, ".so I'm not to have a church wedding? She's told you that you aren't, to marry me, Renewing treasury recommendations for a $10,500,000,000 increase in federal levies, largely through boosts in income and excise rates, was not recommending any type ( of sales tax and that its opposition to compulsory savings was unchanged. "That is correct," the secretary replied. "If we are to step up taxes, in view of the already rapid step-up that has been made, then the committee probably would' want, to take the view that all methods of raising taxes ought to be left open, even though you don't agree,'" George said. . , •* : •-..•:, ; •, ' ! Morgenthau told tlife' : ,committee the $2,140,000,000 Hbiise ;' revenue measure "falls far short even of an attempt to meet our fiscal needs in a realistic or courageous way." Slot Machine Owners Warned by Adkins I Little Rock, Nov. 2§ — (/P}— Operators of "console" type slot.ma- chines in South Arkansas were on" notice from Governor Adkins today to remove the instruments : irorn public places by tonight or they would be confiscated. ' J The governor issued his ultimatum Saturday night when the Ar- , kansas Gazette reported that a five day survey in South Arkansas l^st week showed the slot machines were being operated in at least four cities. Adkins instructed state police.'ito confiscate 'every machine foundiin a public place. He said Supt. Gray Albright and Asst. Supt. Cliff Atkinson would today notify sheriffs "of the counties involved that these machines must be removed in ;48 hours or we will lake appropriate; action." kansas A. M. college. Thomson was transferred to Washington for temporary duty. WOODCOCK FUNERAL - , Hot Springs, Nov. 29 —(/P)—Funeral services will be held at 4 p. m. tomorrow at the First Methodist, church here for W. Alfred Woodcock, 93, co-founder of'this city's first department store. He -died yesterday. His widow, two daughters and a son survive. He muttered, "She can't stay mad forever," and Emily burst out aughing. "You're a spoiled kid," she said, vith exasperated affection, "and for about the eighth time, I won't •narry you." He said, sulkily: "I won't ask you again." * * * went her "influence," she thought, watching him stamp down the steps. How excessively childish she had been, almost as childish as Frank, to think that with the best will in the world he could do anything for her .,. She was still laughing when Jim drove in and seeing her, ne waved and later came up the steps to sit in the swing beside her, "How arc things?" "Perfectly wonderful." He said, "That sounds as though you'd had a lover's quarrel with young Mr. Edgar." "We quarreled," she said, "fur- just unhappy and—" he caught himself ur», as if he felt he were about to betray a confidence. "She's lold you about Drew Warner?" "Yes. I'd like to wring his neck!" "It wouldn't further your cause," said Emily gently. "I suppose not, but he must be a damned scoundrel." Emily asked after a minute, "You're terribly in love with her, aren't you?" He turned so that he faced, her. He said: "I'm damned if I know. I know this is according to the books , . . when I'm with her, yes, I suppose I am. But— Oh, I suppose it's partly the way Nancy talks. How she couldn't bear being married to a doctor—my sort of doctor—" "Then you have asked her to marry you?" Emily said, slowly. "No. But—well, last night she said that she was sure I could make a go of things if I went back to Boston and tried to get a job as an assistant to someone with a name . . . and then eventually, specialize—" He laughed shortly. "She's just warning me, that's all." "I can't advise you," said Emily. He said, "The trouble is, I don't rust her. Don't misunderstand me. Part of the time I think she's fine SCHOOL FUNDS DISTRIBUTED Little Rock, Nov. 29—(/P)— State equalizing funds amounting to $1,606,432.84 will be distributed to 628 Arkansas school districts this year compared to $1,801,151.27 distributed to 569 districts last year, Education commissioner Ralph B, Jones announced. Relief for Miseries of ther than that deponent sayeth not. Where's Nancy? She's usually with you on your early calls." "I haven't seen, her since supper, she told me she was going out somewhere. She took your mother's car." He was silent a moment. "Where have you been?" "A call. Your father took office hours. I'll go relieve him now." "You sound tired." "I am. I was up half the 'night but it won't kill me. Emily, I wan your advice." Her heart began to hammer and her hands grew cold but she asked quietly: "Well. . .?" "It's about Nancy—" He added sheepishly, "I'm afraid I've fallei for her." * * * 44T^O one would blame you," she • ' caid after a moment. "I fcnow. But it's all pretty muddled. She doesn't give a damn for me. not reaUy. I kftow that. She's and serious and gentle under that crazy, fliobertigibbet exterior. I know she can't be as hard and un- dnd as she pretends to be. The rest of the time I wonder if I'm making a fool of myself. You," he said, "you could tell me." Could she? Should she say, 'You're right, under the veneer she's alive and sensitive and sweet?" Or should she say nothing, and let him believe . . .? If he really believed that there was nothing more to Nancy but tha surface, the physical attraction, if he were convinced that her roots were shallow, and her easy cynicism a true part oi her, he would be cured. He was, she thought unhappily, a sentimentalist, like most men. If she—let him be cured, and she could do so without a disloyal word, might he not turn to her after a time for sympathy and understanding, and if he did turn to her . . .? (To Be Continued) Moigenthau ran into spirited cross- examination by sales tax advocates. Sc-nator Byrcl (D-Va.i wanted to know if the witness was so opposed to a retail sales levy that he would accept only the $2,140,000,000 revenue increase provided in the House bill rather than have a sales tax imposed. "I've got no phobia against the sales tax," (he secretary replied, "but it is the least desirable of. all methods of raising additional revenue." Morgenthau said it was his judgment that by the lime Congress got through considering a 10 percent sales tax, it would not impose the levy on food, medicine and clothing and would decline lo place a new tax on top of the excise imposts which now cover many items. Ho said the result would be that probaly no more than $1,000,000,000 new revenue would be raised at an administrative cost of $18,000,000. Byrd said he was proposing a sales tax only as an emergency war measure and gave figures intended to show that the burden would not be too heavy on low income groups. Senator Clark tD-Mo.) sided with Morgenthau, with an assertion unless food, clothing and medicine' were exempted, such a levy would "impose an intolerable burden" on the poor man. Morgenthau's renewal of the treasury recommendation for a tax shift which would lift income levies off about 9,000,000 persons in the lowest brackets was accompanied by the assertion this group would pay out about $1,000,000,000 through increased excise levies. This caused Chairman George tD-Ga) to assert the figure showed the source of some of the inflationary pressure on prices. "It seems very clear," George said, "that if these 9,000,00 people are spending anything like $1,000,000,000 in excise taxes, that you are close to lhe inescapable conclusion that there is a tremendous pressure un prices in that group." George asked if it was Morgen- thau's position lhal the treasury A HEW A. M. NAVAL HEAD Monticelo, Nov. 29—(/P)—Lt. C. G. Brown, Kenosha, Wis., today succeeded Lt. Cmmdr. William S. Thomson, as commanding officer of the Navy-V 12 program at Ar- Put 3-purpose Va-tro-nol up each nostril. It (1) shrinks swollen membranes, (2) soothes irritation, ana (3) helps clear cold-clogged nasal passages. Follow complete di- MJMJM reotions in folder. VA-lRQ'NQl CAMELS STAY FRESH... because they're packed to go ', round the world OO THAT Yanks from Sicily to the Solp» O mons will get their cigarettes fresh, the way they like 'em, Camels are packed to seal in that famous Camel flavor and mildness anywhere ... for months at a time. NOTICE; when you open your pack of Camels, the rich, fresh aroma of costlier tobaccos—taste their full, round flavor, and notice how cool- smoking and slow-burning they are . . . good reasons why Camels are FIRST IN THE SERVICE The favorite cigarette with men in the Army, Navy, Marines, and Coast Guard is Camel. (Based pn actual sales records.) jj U -f iff ; t

What members have found on this page

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