Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 30, 1943
Page 3
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Wj^^*&f^ ,, ••r.jA/T't'.r * t 1 ' r> r * * ' J V J -*-••?* j t , t / t,t cj t ;j T «t.« -> j * *i fr . ^jf^l^'S"^^^ ipw^rxy 3 ; » . trf#^Sn*%^ \ ^ vl < HOPE S t A R, H 0 Pt, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November k f *< v * Hie Mews by er's Rule, Prussiaism Doomed, Not German People Tell Me, Adolf, Aboud Dot Super German Race!' / Editoriol Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph «r Coble.. , By DeWITT MacKENZIE f Associated Press War Analyst There is a significant relation- P& . ship, ft seems to me, Between the «*>j'>r i unexplained publication of Hitler's nine-day-old scare-talk to 2,000 young Nazi officers and the current rumors in London that Messrs }( Hoosevelt. Churchill and Stalin are 'about to issue a world-rocking declaration which may involve a demand for Germany's surrender. | ,- The Fuehrer's address bears the I ear-marks of being an attempt tq whip his followers into line with , the tale that they are doomed if i they capitulate to the Allies. His talk was made just before the Royal Air Force began its all-out ' f. destruction of Berlin, and Propa- j ganda Minister Joe Goebeels prob- '" ably thought the terrors of the ^bombardment would lend point to ^his master's highly cynical mood. Also, Berlin insists that the big three are already meeting in e Cairo. " One point Hitler made was that "the nation which loses this war cease to exist." That certainly is true, and it h,as *&.,. . an ominous sound, especially when r the bare fact is stated, without ex- planhan a shrewd ruse which Hitler appears to have employed. The Third Reich is due tp disap- j pear. The German nation politic ' be .start. out — for a fr,esh That's far from being as harsh Jjt „' as it looks at first glance, however. & *~ What it really means is that Hitler's own goose is cooked and that his regime is to be destroyed. The Allies have no intention of ham-' stringing the German race. The ^German' people will be permitte4 _io create a new government and 'to work out their own destiny — ', provided they keep to the straight ".and narrow path and avoid further .t, r entanglements with Nazism and >B j^russian militarism. J? ,'i , Hitler himself has had no intent j^fc >Jion of according conquered na? tions any such privileges. The voice of Nazism long ago announced in '-• no uncertain terms that the van 7 "«M>ciuish£d,-peoples were .to be made t ,|tpVserjve--th.e master race. Their "terntroies were to be absorbed by >-,th Reich. , One of the most remarkable jpas r images in the master ganster's a.d- Sjlress was this: "As so often in the ipast, so today Providence will bd >stow no gifts on our nation in its -struggle for freedom and its fu- ure." Well, that's a hot one, especially coming from an anti-Christ. Thf Nazi chief certainly can't have any won't stick with him -— he hasn't given them a righteous cause for which.to fight. Brigandage is no inspiration for civilized peoples. Fin.ally Hitler tried to throw fear of Russia into his hearers. He declared that if the Allies won "then the barbarities of the steppes would sweep across the continent and destroy it as the base and source of human culture." The Nazi world-beater really has something there — provided we eUrnjn.ate the bitter and unjustifiable talk of barbarities and destruction of culture, and consider the basic thought which he has in mind, gamely tha.t Russia is going to domina.te the European continent after the war. This column has been saying that for months, arid I could write you a book on the politico-economic-military aspects of -the situation to prove it. •What Hitler recognizes — and it means his personal doom — is that a vast new power is being unleashed in Russia. The Soviet has made it clear, however, that it has no desire 'to see Germany destroyed, although the Nazi chief and his regime must go. 11 Led Planes (.continued From Page One) .toss.. A .communique also disclosed Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National (JPr— Hogs. 20,000; wctive; to 5 higher than Monday on good and choice 200-270 Ibs at most 13.70; top 13.75; 180-190 Ibs steady at 13.35-60: under 170 Ibs 15.25 higher good and choice 140rl70 Ibs Vichy Generals Make Appeal to Laval Madrid, Nov. 30—UP—Vichy French military leaders were said today to have appealed to puppet Premier Pierre Laval to see the light of a United Nations triumph, urging him to disregard personal risk and pull away from the Nazi grip at all costs. Advices from Vichy said that a group of French generals sent Laval an open letter predicting Germany's ultimate defeat. The letter, it was said, had received considerable circulation by mysterious means in France where it svas reported causing a sensation. The reports said Ihe leller asked Laval lo face Ihese fads— 1—That the Allies now haye ^he edge on Germany in military power and are growing stronger. 2—That it would be physically impossible for Germany to muster enough strength to stop Allied armies of 2,000,000 men when they decide to invade Wcslern Europe. Marshal Henri Philippe Petain, known to have received a copy of the letter and was reported also anxious to make an llth hour con- cersation to the Allied cause. His luck of comment on the message, however, was not considered significant since it was doubtful thai the German occupation authorities would permit a statement. Baptists Planning to Pay Bondholders Little Rock, Nov. 30 — (/P)— Recommendations whereby the Arkansas Baptist Convention could repay obligations to former bond and note-holders were proposed today by the executive board in annual session here. The Rev. C. W. Daniel, El Do- leral flour subsidies and sizable gov- rado ' recommended thai the board ernment purchases scheduled for appeal to the Baptist Brotherhood in the slale to cooperate with (he group in making the payments. He the weekend, carried December and May wheat futures into new high ground today. Rye prices were mixed and closed weak. 12.00-13.15; 100-130 Ibs 10.00-11.501 Buying of wheat at first centered kick coming at getting no Divine yesterday that ".American Maraud- help, and to give him credit he Apparently didn't complain. He not only has broken the Jaws of God but has disavowed Providence, arid literally has set himself up as a fcjnessiah for the German people to iJworship. : That sounds fantastic, but fit's a fact;,.•'.'•• 85; Under those "circumstances you wouldn't think H.err Hitler could expect much Kelp from heaven. Still, that's a question \his Column approaches with great diffidence, j can only fall back on koyhoo(j teaching of the Scotch porridge type, which was that right would vwn in the long run. That's the reason the Fuehrer is losing this war, and it's the reason even his allies of home could yt>u re build Better check up with Roy Anderson & Company Phone 810 Hope, Arkansas INSURANCE Milk Attention We will buy all tb,e fresih you can bring in to er medium, bpmbers and RAF Ty- 4 phPWS harnmered Nazi airdromes in Belgian 'while British Mos- quijos attacked an unspecified railway center in Northwest Germany. RAF airmen also blasted enemy shipping off Brest. Allied losses in all these operations were listed officially as 13 heavy bombers — Flying Fortresses !— and 18 fighters, of which 16 were American. A total of 45 enemy aircraft were reported destroyed — 35 during the assault on Bremene. Flying Fortreses which made sows 10 higher at 12.65-75. I on the December delivery, but de- Callle, 6,000; calves, 1,500; ac- I rnand shifled to the defei-r'ed deliv live and generally sleady to strong; er > es as a result of reports of a around 50 loads of steers in run good steers 14.25-15.25; good and choice mixed yearlings ,and 'heifers 13.25-15.00; some due to bring more; common and medium beef cows 9.00-11.00; good upward to 12.00; medium and good sausage 9.25-11.25; vealers 25 higher-; good bulls 9.25-11.25; vealers 25 higher; good and choice 14.75; medium and good 1.2.25-13.5Q; cow rec.eipts approximately 40 per cent nominal range slaughter steers 10.25-16.50; slaughter heifers 9.00-15.75; stocker and feeder steers .7.75-13.25, Sheep, 4,500; opening steady on lambs; several lots choice to local interests at 14.50; nothing done on packer account. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 30— (tf>) —Poultry, live; firm no cars, 25 trucks; hens 23; leghorns 21 colored broilers, fryers, springs, 25 1-2; other prices unchanged. possible poor winter wheat crop in the southwest. At times the December deiivevy developed relative weakness due to profit taking and Uncertainty over international de- veloprnents. December wheat crossed SI.65 for a new 18 year peak before profit taking struck the bulge and prices closed 5-8 to 1 U4 pent higher than yesterday's close, December $1.64 3-8, May $1.61 1-4— 3-8, and rye finished unchanged to 3-4 up, December $1.15 3-4—7-8. Oats ended the day unchanged to 1-4 higher and barley showed final gains of 3-8 to 3-4. Cash wheat none. Corn none. Oats, sample grade fixed 73 1-2 heavy; No. 1 white 8282 1-2; sample grade white 71 3-4—73j No. 1 special red 81 1-4; No. 1 ? special red heavy 81 3-4. Barley, malting 1.25—1.43 nom. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 30 — UP)— Assorted stocks, including specialties, shifted to the recovery column in today's market while many leaders continued to retreat. In the case of" most Wall Streeters it still was a matter of waiting for important foreign developments which, the majority felt, were just around the corner. The fact the list had descended to an 8-months' bot- the 80-mile round trip to Bremen | torn inspired reinstatement of corn- encountered temperatures of 65 degrees below in the sub stratto- sphere. It was the coldest weather the American bomber crews have endured in this theater and return- mitrnents here and there. Prices steadied after an easier opening but near-closing trends were well mixed. Transfers for the full stretch approximated 700TOOO ing airmen described the extreme | shares. icing conditions which they encoun-, Bonds were selectively higher. tened as more of a hazard than the jir - r ^ few .German planes which chal-' lenged them. The bomber crews were enthusiastic about the protection afforded by the swarms of American fighters which accompanied them. "I never saw so many P-47s and P-38s as were with us today," said Capt. Rodney E. gnow of James- tqwn,. N- C., pilot of the Fortress "Holy Terror." The target of the Marauder raiders was the Nazi airfield at Chievres, 75 miles inland from IJunk,e.rciu,e. The Marauders shot d.g,wiv live German planes and their Spitfire escorts bagged two more. The Typhoons plastered a companion airfield at Moorsele. UOCAL QPTIQN VOTE x Qp.nwa;y, Nov. 30 (^Faulkner county will hold a local option liq- MOJ election Q.ec. - as. Catherine de Medici is credited with the establishment of the French Grasse. perfume industry in NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 30 —f/P) quick upturn followed small opening declines in cottonprices today. Gains of nearly $1.0 Oa bale were chalked up and held through the afternoon period. Late afternoon values were 65 to 95 cents a bale higher, Dec 19.16, Mch 19.10 and May 18.85. Futures closed $1.15 to $1.35 a bale higher; Dec high 19.22 low 18.93 — close 1S.23N up 26 Mch high 19.22 — low 18.94 — close 19.22 up 27 May high 18.96 — low 18.70 ^- close 18.95-96 up 23 Jly high 18.74 — low 18.40 — close | 18.73 up 23 Oct (new) high 18.45 — low 18.20 — close 18.44 up 24 Middling spot 20.07N up 27. N-nominal. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 30 — (/P)— Buying by commercial and milling interests, stimulated by announced fed- NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 30 (JP)— Cotton futures closed steady, $1.35 to $1.50 a bale higher here today. Dec high 19.39 — low 19.08 —.close 19.37 up 30 Mch high 19.36 — low 19.05 — close 19,33 up 29 May high 19.13 — low 18.82 — close 19.11-12 up 3D Jly high 18.91 — low 18,63 — close 18.89-91 up 27 Oct high 18.50 — low 18.63 — close 18.50 .up 30 Dec (1944) high 18.32 — low 18.32 — close 18.40B up 29 B-bid. Answers to Questions You Want to Know About Joining Arkansas Training Unit of Women's Army Corps Q. How cnn I enroll in a state WAC (raining unit? A. By going to your nearest Army Recruiting Station. Q. What are the age requirements? A. 20 to 49 inclusive. Q. What if I am married? A. You can join if you have no children under 14 years. Q. What about.education? A. Two years of high school or an equivalent aptitude rating. Q. Whal if I'm ineligible for Iho WAC; how can I be helpful A. By taking over a war job at home. Our State WAC Unit Is Forming Now and Will Be Specially Honored . . . Join and Train With Your Neighbors Letters Awarded to 22 Porker Players Fnyettevllle, Nov 30 f/P)— Letters were awarded to 22 University of Arkansas football players yesterday for the 1943 snason. They were: Marion Alexander, North Pleas- onton, Tex.; Alton Baldwin, Hot Springs; C. H. Burlson, Harrison; Robert Cope, Forrest City; Harold Cox, Clifton, Ariz. Walter Davis, Newport; Lamar Dingier, Magnolia; Henry Ford, Marked Tree; Clar Lee Jackson, Wetumku, Okla.; Charles Johnson, Pine Bluff; Ben Jones. Beebe; Marvin Lindsey, Bauxite Ellis Mclnlosh, Batesvile; Charles Milam, Camden; Rhody Nicholas, Paris; Leon € Jap Forces Enter City of Changteh New. York, Nov. 30 (/P)— Japanese forces, under a cover of artillery fire and aerial bombardment, have broken into the Hunan city of Chnngleh, the Chinese commun- ique as broadens! by the Chimg^ kiiu; radio s;iid todny. "' The communique, recorded by the Federal Communicalions Commission snid Ihe enemy enlered iho city yesterday afternoon through the cast and north gales, but the Chinese garrison was cony tinning to resist the invaders in hand-to-haiul .street fighting which produced high casualties oh bolh sides. . The Chinese high commtmd, , however, snid fresh Chinese troops. ' were rapidly closing on on Ihe Jap'* uncso in that siren, vital lo Ihc defense of China's "Rice BoWl." "Chinese war pluncs arc giving effective assistance to the defenders, sinking a number of enemy river craft and strafing cnemjFv cn"ccnlnttions," the broadcast nddad. , November 30, 1943 H 0 f» f STAR/HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and Personal Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 t. m. and 4 p. n\. HOLLYWOOD'S CHRISTMAS GIPTS TO THE ARMED FORCES >6cial Calendar j}ursd.iy, December 2nd tembcrs of the Pal Cleburno Ijapter of the United Daughters of fc Confederacy will meet at the smc of Mrs. Don Smith for the {trlstmas meeting, 2:30 o'clock, members arc urged to attend |d to bring gifts for the Confed- latc home. Wednesday Contract Bridge club, Jrrio of Mrs. Lawrence Martin, hursdny evening, 7:45 o'clock. fiday, December 3rd The Friday Music club will pro- |nt Ruth Pick'tird, concert pianist, recital at the High School audi- rium, 8:15 p. m. W. G. Allison and Dr. Allison for the past week. Accompanied by Max Cox ,tho Allisons and their guest went to I'inc Bluff last weekend. The Rev. and Mrs. H. A. Fisk, Jr., of Fort Worth, were Sunday guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs H. A. Fisk. Mrs. Max Cox has returned from ii two-week visit with Mrs. J. R. Henry in Dallas. Communiques Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Drake of Pat mos have vecn notified that thcii son, Staff Sgt. William L. Drake has arrived safely in England. Hopsital Notes Mrs. Horace Arnold of Saratog is a patient at the Julia Chestei where she underwent a lonsilec- Pense, Barllesville, Okla.: Ray Randolph, Beeville, sible, hoping for an unprodicnble break in their favor or some means of saving their own necks. j It is this fuel linn makes peace I rumors sound like pure propaganda rather than indications of real j possibilities. American authorities i say the Nazis still control Ger- ; many and until that control can be j BY WEARING YOUR PLATES wrested from their hands — by an I |VERY DAY—HELD SNUG . insir^rmlnf cT ° 0 K \ * COMFORTABLE TH.S nny peace proposals acceptable to j Face-lines sag—wrinkles form—whan FALSE TEETH OWN ens CAN --f'. LOOK YOUNGER '• Ihc Allies " Billy Tex. Luckier Clover Leaf Richmond, Va. — iff't — So you ! solid loads", avoid em"- have a hard lime finding four-leaf i i'»""T'i" t "" 00 "? "mount la , „ , r r r ™ , , .. pl»tts. Ueln.s prevent 4. I'uretiui clovers.' Mrs. J. L. Clark doesn t j norogunu. —pleasant bother with four-lent ones now — she discovered one with six leaves. plates remain unworn. Avoid this — hold plates firmly all day, etery day with thfi "comfort-cushion," a dentist's formula. i I. Dr. Wernot'a Pow- t. Wnrld'«l«rgc»taell-, i iliirlc'ts you onjoy !nepli>t« powder, f 3. Economiciil;iiin»ll amount la»U longer. d harmlciw Aff4ruggiili-30<. Monty bock il not Ml&tJ. Dr. Wernct's Powder Committee Meets to Discuss Textbooks \ .. Little Rock, Nov. 30 — IfP)— Five committees, composed of five members each, met today lo dis- suggested churches be asked to make donations from surplus funds and to make freewill offerings in December and thai a committee of Ihree be appointed lo distribute funds equitably. The executive board was instructed by the convenlion lo sel up a plan of repayment of obligations, cancelled by settlement during depression years. Dr. J. S. Rogers, Conway, for- rnerly president of the convention, was elecled by the board as "ambassador of good will to Baptist Negroes and '-'to the world at large." Churchill* Works on Birthday London, Nov. 30 — (fP) — Prime Minister Winston Churchill cele- braled his 69lh birthday today, and spokesmen at No. 10 Downing Street, his official residence, said he was "working as usual." No ceremonies were planned in London for the prime minister's anniversary. The Berlin radio, however, said he was attending a tri- power Allied meeting in Cairo. Catholic Centennial Observance to Start Little Rock, Nov. 30 (^—Opening the cenlennial observance of Ihe founding of the Lillle Rock Catholic Diocese, soleumn ponlifi- cal rnass was celebrated tod.ay in St. Andrews cathedral by Bishop John B. Morris in Ihc presence of clergy and parishioners from Ihroughoul Ihe state. Prayers for continued progress of the church in Arkansas will be said in the cathedral tonighl at Ihe feast of St. Andrew, patron saint of the Diocese. Other parishes and institutions [holding public observance of the ' Diocesan centennial will include: Blessed Sacrament church, Jones- Roxie Rankin, Fayetteville; Bill Thomas, Magnolia; Earl Wheeler, Fort Smith; James Young, Russelville; John P'. Carpenter, Stephens. " ' i Peace Rumors (Continued From Page O|ie) help bring about their surrender. Similarly it has been suggested in dispatches from London that an Allied statement to the German people, backed by Roosevelt, Churchill and Stalin, might hasten the internal collapse of the Reich, especially since it would implement the forceful argument now being carried to Berlin by Allied bombers. Judged by various Allied commitments for the punishment of those responsible for the war, Germany's Nazi leaders can .expect no mercy for themselves. Their sole aim now, therefore, must be to keep the war going as long as pos- Shorthand of various types been used for 20 centuries. HtCUMMlNUll) UV MOHI tfl'IMS THAN ANV OtHIR' They're in The Army , Now ... Doctors and nurses have enlisted for the duration to care for our boys in service! We're prepared to PINCH-HIT while they're away . . . with simple home remedies, Firsl Aid needs and a well- stocked prescription department. Call on us in any emergency. ; The Leading Word & SOM We/ve Druggist Rhone 62 Got lf aptlst Women Observe Special Mr. mid Mrs. Byron Hefner arc iB'ay for Foreign Missions the parents of a daughter born a % The annual day of prayer for the Juliu Chester Tuesday, Novcm foreign missions was observed by bur 30. icmbors of the Women's Mission- y Society of the Firsl Baptist urch in a special service at the ,urch Monday. ' , . Under the direction of Mrs. John | tomy during the week-end. irner, an interesting program rcssing the theme, "Christmas r Christ" was presented. Study in the morning was devoted the topic, "Countries open for ission Work." Those taking part ere Mrs. W. R. Pruilt, Mrs. A. G. ryes, 'Mrs. J. L. Rogers. Mrs. ranklin Horton, Mrs. Clarice ohnson, Mrs. Talmaclgc Dyke. \ rs. Joe Colcman, Mrs. Henry j ayncs, and Mrs. Hugh Jones. Actress Sees Only Officers on Army Tour Hollywood, Nov. 30 (IP)— Home from a three week's tour of the army camp, Film Actress Larainc Day said today she had just one complaint —she saw altogether toe much- gold braid and brass hats and not enough plain G. I. khaki. Her time was monopolized by officers ranging from captains to generals, she declared in a report to the Hollywood Victory Committee, which she made public, and I she got scant opportunity to carry out what she considered her mission — "to bring some measure ol entertainment, fun and cheer to the privates and non-coms." The brown-haired actress, whose husband, incidentally, is an army private, Ray Hendricks, made i plain that she held no rcsentmen against the officers. They were per feet gentlemen, she said, but: Pogc ThfM -.«-.-.„ "".^i. -,-. -7.— Wounded Fortress Plies Off to Die Seattle — </P)— This is the story of a Flying Fortress that — mof* tally wounded on its 50th bombing mission — went off lo die by itself. . Capt. Shelby Kern told the story a letter from Africa to his »ther-in-law, William Whiteside, cattle. -•• In all her 50 missions," he rote, " the B-17 never had an ngine changed However, in this aid she was so badly shot up hat Major , commanding of' cer of .the field, had the crew ail out over the base. 'The major headed the ship for _ vocant spot, and then he too, Jove out. The old plane just •vouldn'it die that easily. It pulled ap, leveled off and buzzed a hospital near.by. Then it pulled up again, leveled off and buzzed a ;ield close by — and did the personnel scatter "The fortress pulled up again and, after leveling off, headed into the desert where it finally -Went Senators See No Early End of Germany By JACK BELL ,... . Washington, Nov. 30 (/P)— The Countries under Persecution" | current crop of peace rumors has /as discussed during .the afternoon ! whipped up speculation among wil'h the following W.M.S. women I members of Congress about an Saving subjects of interest: Mrs. j early end to the war but several burner. Mrs. Ed Thrash, Mrs. j senators in a position to know Pnvid De Fir, Mrs. O. A. Williams, j pome-thing about the progress of the Mrs. A. T. Jewell, and Mrs. P. J. | fighting agreed today il will be sur- loll. ! prising if the Germans arc boat•The meeting closed with a vocal > C n before next summer or even iluot by Mrs. Sccva Gibson and Utter. JVIrs. A. C. Ko' . They were ac- AS one exception, however, Scn- l&ompnnicd at the piano by Mrs. , atnr Austin (R-Vt), ranking minor- ..-nibcr of the Senate Military Selected as the best pin-up art of the year, these pictures come out of Hollywood just in time to be tacked up on barracks walls for Christmas. The Robert Coburn portrait ot RHa Hayworth, left, won second place, and the Kav Jones slill of Ramsey Ames won tirst in Motion Picture Academy s annual picture show. . R. Hamilton. US' Thirty-eight members wc-re in | A'ffairs Committee, told this rc- Ja Utenda'ncci A delectable pot luck i p0 rtor that, without any knowledge luncheon was served at the church O f the events, he is inclined to lend To Elect AAA Committeemen for Hempstead Tripplc-A community committeemen for Hempslead Counly will be elected the firsl Iwo weeks in December to serve from January 1, 1944 to January 1, 1945, according ,o Earl Martindale, county Tripplc- A commiUocmiin. In addition to the community commiUecmcn, delegates to u county convention will be elected. The county committee will be selected at this convention. "How well the Food Program in this county is run next year depends to a large extent on the farmers who are elected to hold these commiUecmcn jobs," Mr. Ihe noon hour. Coming and Going omo credence to reports that the ; Germans already may have !, broached ponce terms lo Ihc Allies. I "1 believe the war will end sud- Mr. and Mrs. Leo riobins spent I denly." Austin said, "because I Monday in Little Rock. j think the minute the German pco- ' plo become convinced they arc D. Slack of Hoi Springs has beaten they will offer pence terms thai might be acceptable." Similarly, Chairman Reynolds tn-NCi of the Military Committee been the £iiost of his sister, Mrs. • PETROLEUM JEUY THIS WAY Press Motolinn 1. - nml lingiT. Hprond *l»wly IIPJII t. hone film'" PI','"' 0 Ii - 1 ' r ,.mi hicli duality I ° r » 1|llor ( ' nl ^ amlabrasious.Sc.triploaUe, Wo. Helena, . churph, cuss textbooks which they will rec- | Morrilton, and St. Leo's, Hartford, ommend Dec. 13 lo Ihe Slale Board Dec. 12-19; St. John's, Hoi Springs, boro, a.nd St. Cyprians, Dec. 5-12; Sa.cred Heart Plat© Lunch 45c i Choice of Three Meats; Potatoes and Two Vegetables; Corn Sticks and Rolls; Dessert ana 1 Drink. CHECKERED CAFE It's Safe to Be Hungry of Education, State Education Commissioner Ralph B. Jones said. The eommillees will select texts on basic arithmetic for' grades three through eight; supplementary social study readers for grades one through three; elementary science for grades one through six, public school music texts, one through six; and public school art, none through six. -so"- • fr-- • — Freezing Weather Predicted Tonight Little Rock, Nov. 30 — l/fj— The Weather Bureau predicted 25-30 degrees for Eastern Arkansas tonight, and near freezing temperatures for the west portion. Temperatures reported today included: • ' Brinkley. 17 degrees; Batesville, 19, Texarkana, 20; and Fort Smith and Monticellp, 27. Two Arkansas Mtn Promoted Washington, Nov. 30— (If) — Temporary promotions of Frank Leslie Jo^es, Conway, Ark., and Ivan Sajiford Busby,. We.lne.r, A.i'k., from 2nd to 1st lieutenants were announced today by the War Department. •?•» * f!-T • - - The earliest known system of written laws was trie code of Hammurabi, king of Babylonia, which were promulgated about 2,350 B.C.. and St. Augustine's, North Little Rock, Dec. 19-20; Christ The King church, Fort Smith, and Warner Brown hospital, El Dorado, Dec. 2,6-Jan. 2. Just Begun to Fight Clifton Forge, Va. -^ With 1,000 hours to her cred.it as a volunr teer nurse's aid, the Red Cross Ijas awarded service stripes to Mrs. John Paul Jones of this city. Pioneer Cycler Ogden, Ulah (/P) — City officials feel that Joe Willetl, 72, is entitled to bicycle license No. 1. This is his 44th year of bicycling around Og- .den streels. .PORKER CAQERS SCRIMMAGE Fayeltevile, Nov. 30W)—Coach Gene Lambert arranged today for daily scrimmages this week be - tween his Arkansas University basketball team and all-star teams of Army training units on the campus. He said he did not intend to reduce bis 16-to-18 man squad during the season. y ii sure to eocape. And rgundworai can c^uue rsttl trouble inalde you or your child. Weitch for the vitroinc gigps: un- egey stoBiapb, jiervoy,p,nesj!, itchy noae or seat. Get Jayne'u Vermifuge rigbt away! JAX^E'S, is America's tewiFwf jM-ojwlet&ry worw mwJiwne; used by ipUlioftti for pxer % century. Acts gently, yet driven out round- Starting MONDAY, DECEMBER 13 --in HOPE STAR "Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo" • Bgsed on the BOOK-QF-THE-MONTH, by'Capt. Ted W. Lawson, who piloted one* of the bombers commanded by Brig,-Gen. Jimmy Doolittle on his memorable raid against the Japanese capital. Presented in six-column newspaper strip form, with pictures and text. Remember "GUADALCANAL DIARY" . . "THE SEVENTH CROSS" . . . "COMBINED OPERATIONS"? THIS IS THE GREATEST OP THEM ALL! Your Carrier Boy Now , , . or Phone 768 And the Order Will Be Turned Over to Him So You Con Stqrt "THIRTY SECONDS OVIR TOKYO" With Chapter One NEW SAENGi COtBEBT PAUUTU GODDARD VICONICA LAKE in Starts Wednesday D RIALT Starts Today mm r JokiCARRADlNE Robert IOWRY Gale STORM Manlan Moicland said lie did not see are going, lo stand up much longer under aerial bombardment. Rut Senator Lodge (R-Mass) who saw action in Africa as an army major ;incl who subsequently visit- i-d Allied balUefronls on a senator- nil lour, saw lilllc likelihood that tin; war against the Germans could be '.von before midsummer at the earliest, lie said there is bound to be some tough land fighting before the Nazis arc beaten. ; , ' ; Chairman Truman (D-Mo) of the! Senate War Investigating:.Committee predicted il will \f ; hkfe,; a, ; ,y<|ar to crush Germany. and. ! |h^H'?||he cleanup fighting agairt6l;J'a'P / ari;w,ill last another year after that;'' •'>• '•' •'Germany can't qujt : no\V for; she 'has a bear by thc.'fa'il ; \wtlr.'h'pr.job.r ! ctipntion'troops 'Sica'itdretUail 'Cover; Kurope, 1'rom Norway tOJYugbiMv'r ia," Truman declared; '.This! jsMt like the last war when the Gcrrfijm troops could be withdrawn safely j into Germany. The Nazis know that j when they surxender Iheir occupa- ! lion troops are going lo be wiped | out by the people of Ihe conquered countries." Senator Wallgrcn (D-Wash), of the Truman and Military Committees, advanced the theory that Allied bombings of Germany, while destructive of properly, might stiffen the Nazi determination to fighl : on. ! lie snid there had been several ' cases where Allied fliers, forced lo ipaiachulo lo Reich soil, has been ! threatened by mobs of German ci- ' viiians incensed by the bombings. • "The amount of hatred engend- ! cred in the German people by these i bombings seems to be growing," he ! said. ' To Chairman Overtoil (D-La) of j the Senate Naval Appropriations i Subcommittee the end of the war I looks as far away as 1045, with a ! lot of hard fighting in the interim. Senator Brooks ill-Ill), an appropriations commitlccman, also foresaw a long war. i. ncr Ncuesle Nachrichlcn, meanwhile, declared cdilorialy that the end of the war is "not so far away" but the final stages will be "terrible." The Bern correspondent of the Swedish paper Svcnska Dagbladct said Ihc Munich newspaper had made Ihc observation in discussing the fifth winter of Ihc war. "Everyone hopes this is the last winter of the war, taut we must cxpecl thiil the lasl round of the war will be more furious than ever. But the end is not so far away," the German newspaper added. The Berlin correspondent of the Willhclmstrasse spokesman declared Ihc German capital was prepared for more heavy bombings. The spokesman then contended that premier Slnlvn had agreed lo attend a conference with President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill only if Britain could provide evidence of a wrecked Bcr- Martindale said. He continued: The Tripple-A committee in IhisX county will handle the rationing and allocation of farm machinery, equipment, building supplies, and other agricultural materials and facilities. It will issue farm livestock slaughter permits, handle the farm transportation program, including recommendations for the issuance of certificates for tires, off-highway gasoline and tractor fuel. These are only a few of the many important wartime jobs which the Committee will handle in this county. "Many of the farmers who become Tripplc-A committecmen must do.so at a personal sacrifice. But the soldiers in Italy and in the South Pacific, and on all oilier battelfronts of Ihe world, arc' making grcalcr personal sacrifices. Their personal affairs have been pushed inlo Ihc background by world affairs." Anyone is eligible to vote in the committecman elections who is participating in the agricultural conservation programs under Ihc allotment, soil conserving, conservation materials and services, potato or truck crop provisions, and the Federal Crop Insurance Program. Nephew of Mrs. S. G. Norton Dies Jack Davis Stuarl, 48, nephew ol Mrs. S. G. Norton of 520 Nortl Horvey street, Hope, died yesterday of a heart atlack at his home ii Texarkana, Texas. Widely known trainer of younf, fliers, Mr. Stuart was one of th When you buy War Bonds your money goes into action at once. Where, we may never know. Maybe, as shown above, to equip a company of American Rangers marching up a railroad somewhere on the Mediterranean. Whether they come back de- Scouting Has Place on 3 War Fronts The fighting Front — Estimates indicate that one out of every four men in the Armed Forces of the United States of America have had Scout Training. Hundreds of young men from Hcmpstead County attribute their promations, ability to adapt themselves to changing situations, and "knowing what to do," to their early Scouting experiences. Scouting is doing its part on the fighting front. On 'the Production Front — In modern war, the Army, Navy, Marines and Air Corps need equipment and in order to get OTIS equipment, special materials must be provided. Our Scouts have collected uncountable tons _of Rubber, Metal, Rags. Paper, in order that this waste material can become arms for victory. The Hempslead District is doing its part in being ever on the alert for more of these That was the trouble. The were all so attentive I was given little opportunity to do the job was sent out to do — see the boy and chat with them. The actress said she was espe cially embarrassed when a "bev of gold-bedecked gentlemen too me through the camp hospital." 'We walked into a ward, and th major called 'attention.' Ever man who could jumped out of bee in his nightshirt and stood stiffl by his bed.. I'm sure those boy will never forgive me." Whenever she and her invariable escort of brass hats approached a group of enlisted men the latter would perforce snap to attention, she said. * "It's a difficult task trying to. carry on a friendly conversation with a couple of buck privates when a colonel is standing at your elbow," Miss Day added. "I am sure I could hear some of them saying 'who does that .high-hat dame think she is?' " The next time she goes out, Miss Day said, "I want to eat G. I. food, not thick steaks washed down with champagne in the officers' clubs." down." Mississippi Raises Tax Token Ante Jackson, Miss. — (/P)—' The state tax commission, ordering several million new plastic tax tokens to increase a dwindling supply used in the collection of• the sales tax, also started a hunt for ^millions of missing tokens. Officials said there should be plenty. The state had bought 73,730,000 of the one-mill ones and 14,815,000 of those of five-mill denomination which meant 44 per person in the state. One of the biggest losses from circulation occurred Immediately afiter plastic tokens were introduced. The reason: they . became; popular as poker chips. ' pends upon the equipment we send. | ma t ci .j a ls for victory. Give your dollars action: Buy More War Bonds. U. S. Treasury Department Conserving Conservation Richmond, Va —I/I')— Third Service Command ho ; i;l(j'iarU.rs in Baltimore mailed p i •J(i::e:i i."'ii- servation posters to an Army .installation in Richmuii I as organizers of the Dawn Patrol, or-; ers to avoid waste — an-l pnnri|jtly ganizalion of Arkansas amateur lin. The big question being asked in Germany today.,.. according lo Ihe Swedish corrt'siioiideht; , is "can Hillcr continue 1 Ihe war without' Berlin?" ' • • '' ' . ' i " The Germans maintain that the German dictator said the answer is pilots in the early '30's. He had many contacts with fliers in Pres- cotl, Arkadelphia, Camden, El Dorado and Lilllc Rock. He was a pioneer flying promoter at the Texarkana municipal airport long before.il was modernized. Funeral arrangements have not be.eni completed ad NAYLOFTiHEADS BAPtJSTS; , Ii,itllc Rock,, Npv. .30 i —(/P)— executive board of the Baptist Stale Convention elected the Rev. "yes""and"they recall how the Na-1 Robert E. Naylor, Arkadelphia, its zis rallied after the destruction of ! president at the board's annual Hamburg. 1 meeting here lasl night; had two mailed With the returned po-s'.o.-s wesitl a note saying "il is nil' -;\ ;i'l Ihe surplus copies can -be put to oel- ter use elsewhere." 1 Today in Congress : By The Assoc'aje'dij press i ' Seiiate — Coritiriu.es' i debate , : ojn soldiers vote b|l|., ;' ; ; • '• • '" Ba'fming comrhit'tce' begins hearings on anti-subsidy bill. Finance committee continues work on tax bill. House.— Routine business. On the Home Front — In total war the home front is important. Boy Scouts arc acting as Messengers and Couriers, Airplane spotters, Firsl Aiders, Government Dispatch Bearers. They arc assisl- ing (he Red Cross and other organizations. Our Scoutcrs are actively participating in Civilian Defense projects in work that is peculiar lo Scouting. However, the most important contribution Scouting is making on the home front is in the "development of dependable citizens." Juvenile delinquency goes up c; Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Ark. Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Triplett, Lewisvillc, Arkansas. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Nov. 10, 1943; filed Nov. 29, 1943. Corinne Ford Magee to Kerlyn Oil Company—NE'/i of NE'/i of Sec. 17, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 24 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term Dated Nov. 8, 1943; filed Nov. 29 1943. Rena Burns to Kerlyn' Oil Company—1 square acre in the NW corner of the NWVi of NEV 4 of Sec. said NE% of NW ] /4, thence S. 147 ft. to SW cor of said NE>/4 of NWVi, htence E. about 285 ft. to point of 3eginning, containing one a(!rc. Land located in NEV4 of NWVi of Sec. 13, Twp. 19 S , Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Nov 6, 1943; filed Nov. 29, 1943. R. L. Vaughan and wife 'to Kerlyn Oil Company—E'/4 of NE%, NW% of SE'/i of NEV4, and SEi^of NW>/4 of Sec. 25, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year.term. Dated Nov. 1, 1943; filed Nov. 29, 1943. J. W. Miller, Jr., to Kerlyn Oil Company—SW'/4 of NE'/4. NW'/i of SE J /4, and SE'/4 of NW'A of Sec; 25, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. ' Royalty Deed: 1.372/640th interest. Dated Oct 19, 1943; filed Nov. 29, 1943. James W Tait to C. S. Chamberlain—E'A of NE'A of Sec. 9, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. •sj -3 5 Scouting is doing its part on all iree fronts, but our Scouts need our support Wont you think about his when you are approached for contribution to help carry on Scouting. The drive will be held next Tuesday, Dccembei-' 7lh, lly-' inniversary of Pearl • Harbouf. Remember Pearl Harbouri [jjl|y lelping Scouting. JAc By FAITH BALDWIN COPYR'iGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE, INQ, Nazi Spokesman Scoffs Hi'.K-i-holm, Nov. 30 —(/I 1 )— A German foreign office spokesman, asked lo comment on rumors of German peace proposals and negotiations with the Allies, declared "they are absolutely ridiculous," the Berlin correspondent of Dagens NyheiLT reported today. The German newspaper Muench- and AliynJOStYN fvilyn KEYES {drnrt UWE Anils LOUISE Frank CRAVEN Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, au exquisitely prepared emollient, is •useful in all condi- ,__... . lions where a bland, mild anodyne mas- siige medium iu skin lubrication. Is desired. One condition In whicli women for more than 70 years liave used it Is an. application for massaging the body during pregnanjcy ... it helps Keep the soft and pliable... thus avoiding un necessary discomfort due to dryness and tightness. It refreshes and tones tUa skin. Au Ideal massage application tot tlie numb, tingling or burning sensations of tne skin... for the tired baclc muscles or cramp-like pains In the logo. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to Vise. .Mother's Friend Hinhly pruned l«y usera. many dottora niitl nur.-ira. Just usk any tlrufBi«t lor.Motber'tt F ii-...I--.fca -Uiu l.,Ui;i.-.i.,V*^ii/i—:j--« •"* * ' TWO VICTORIES FOR MRS. EDGAR CHAPTER XXVI T^MILY'S head ached, her heart went on hammering, the palms of her hands were wet. She wasn't in love, she thought, not iu the crazy sense of wanting to make love. Who can make love, who can create it'.' She merely loved this man sitting here beside her with every breath she drew. He said: "If I thought she were really the way she tries to make people think—" Emily drew a deep breath. She said steadily: "She's not. She is, as you say, unhappy, and 1 think, frightened. She's acquired a certain veneer, a protective coloring. Underneath, she's sound and sweet. The right man would find her so." "Thanks," he said, after a while, and rose. "I'm overdue at the office," lie told her. Ho put his hand on her shoulder hard. "You're swell," he said gratefully. Long after lie had left her she sat there and felt Ihc tears spill down her face. Then she wiped them away and went back into the Ixouse. She hadn't let Nancy down, and she hadn't let herself down. Because sho believed all she had said. She knew Nancy, none better. What she didn't believe was that Jim was the man for Nancy, the man to call out all her latent tenderness and gentleness, to bring her happiness, to be made happy in his turn. She spoke to some unseen monitor as she went slowly upstairs. But what else could I have said? she asked helplessly. # * * AUTUMN blazed past, and Mrs. **• Edgar launched her campaign beginning the night that Emily, with extreme reluctance, dined at Ihe Edgar house, with a friendly, even affectionate hostess. After dinner she sent Frank up to the shot book. During his absence, much prolonged as the book was reposing in a bottom drawer of Mrs. Edgar's own desk, she offered Emily a cigaret and some advice. She said gently, "Frank's asked you to marry him, hasn't he?" Emily nodded, and waited.' "Of course, I would be delighted," Elsie Edgar assured her, and murmured something about her affection for the entire Hall family, "and yet—you will permit me to be honest?" "Of course," said Emily, suppressing a desire to laugh. "For both your sakes," said Mrs. Edgar smoothly, "it might not be wise—much as I would like to see it." Emily said, rather shortly; "I've refused him, Mrs. Edgar." "You used to call me Aunt Elsie," said the older woman. She added, "He doesn't believe that you'll go on refusing forever. Frank's very persistent." She added idly that, persistent or not, he was susceptible. "That pretty girl in New York—I disapproved of her, my dear. I hoped he'd get over it, and he did. And then I thought perhaps that, he and Nancy—" she smiled and 23, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Oct. 14, 1943; filed Nov. 29, 1943. Bessie Orange, et al., lo Kerlyn Oil Company—Beginning at a •slake on S. line of NE'/i of NWVi of Sec. 13-19-25, 40 ft. W. of the Cotton Belt right-of-way, thence in a Northerly direction parallel to said R.R. right-of-way 150 ft. to a stake, thence W. 320 ft. to the W. line of BABY'S COLDS Relieve misery -externally. Bub on ICKS VAPORUB able influence, and things might be arranged—" * * * CHE paused, expectantly, and *-^ Emily said gently: , "I understand perfectly. But I like my job here, and the reason I came homo was to be near my mother and father." "Of course. And yet—" Emily thought, it might be a solution. Away from Cranberry— from Jim. If she didn't see him every day, if she didn't have to watch him \yith Nancy, and feel the slow twist of the knife each time . . . ? She said, on a deep breath: «I_I w iu think it over." "Good," said Mrs. Edgar. She added after a minute, "By the way, I haven't told anyone yet, not even Frank, but I am expecting a house guest. When I was in England years ago I met such a charming woman, Lady Eleanor Dawson. The younger daughter of the Duke of Molrey," she explained . gently. "Her husband, Captain Dawson, died during the last war. She—Lady Eleanor— has a very attractive daughter, Muriel. Lady Eleanor sent her over here to school when the blitz started. She's spent most of her vacations with relatives in Can/ A GAIL !UIBIU\S original ada but I thought it would be nice if she could spend Christmas here . . ." Mrs. Edgar went on smoothly, "So I invited her a few days ago. There's a letter in today's mail shrugged. Emily waited again. Mrs, Edgar said with an entirely spurious air of helplessness and appeal: "If I knew what to dp ... It's appalling to see him so indecisive, but you could help me, Emily, if— if you weren't in Cranberry . . ." Emily's eyes were quiet and cautious. She braced herself. s She thought, here it comes, and §he's quite capable .. . Mrs. Edgar hurried on. She said, "After all you're wasted here. You have a remarkable talent.,. ol sympathy and understanding. A larger field than Cranberry, perhaps Boston ! _ _ _ - - ._ v , ^, . ,_ ( . ^ «.»«v «. v iv >, ^ — — —-* f or instance ,.«I haw iopsider saying come." she'll be delighted to She added that it would be great fun to have a young girl n the house. Muriel was nineteen, a typical English blonde. Emily repressed a desire to inquire about her teeth and the size of her feet. Frank arrived, disgusted. He hadn't found the damned book. He didn't believe it existed. His mother apologized, amiably. "I'm so sorry, but it doesn't matter, really. Frank, I haven't told you, I was saving it as a sort of after Looks Like the Jeep Is Here to Stay Washington, Nov. 30 —UP— It looked today as if the jeep was here to stay as the government got ready to place a share of its surplus property on public sale, including among the items 30,000 sets of unused army harness left over from the last war. Obsolete now because of the jeep, the harnesses had been taken out of moth balls and shines every three years for the past quarter century. Now they will be resold to harness manufacturers to be revamped for farm use. The gear, as well as 30,000 wooden mustard spoons, will be turned over to the procurement division of the treasury department for sale. The procurement division, acting as "second-hand man" for the government, has handled $28,000,000 | worth of surplus government property since it began operations lasl February. One procurement official said, "we have soup bowls, two cement plants in upstate New York, 1,500 horses, suspidors, five - gallon water coolers, silver lea sets from hotels taken over by the army and 44,000 seven ring notebooks among thousands of oilier Hems." - -J3> * f • - • Army Dog in Doghouse Cotfcyville, Kus. —I/I')— Duke, Ihe big, good nalured mascot at Coffeyville army air field, is in the dog house. He spoiled a re cord. During October not a man at the post had gone A. W. O. L., had been courtmarlialed or had j been senl lo Ihe guard house. Lt. j Harold G. Becklcy, prison officer, was feeling proud. Then on the last day Duke was brought in on a charge of killing a chicken. dinner—savory but I learned today that the government has decided upon the Elderberry property as the proper site for the defense housing." Chalk uu two victories for Mrs, (To l«e CoiiUnuctJ), •*••••'• j if AT FIRST 5ION OF A 666 TABLETS. SALVI. NOSE DROPS 0 dream of a dat frock that knows its way arouitd in any company! Done ill lovely, soft, velour jersey , , , with a heavenly front drape » »>, banded slash pockets . . • and 14 carat good* as-gold buttons down its contrast veslee. Black with Aqua, Purple with Fuchsia, Sizes 10 tQ 30i 19.95 "Hope's Finest Department Store" Chos, A, Hcsynes Co, On Main

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