Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 1, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 1, 1943
Page 2
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bd !ok^L i .^.^ B |^'^ji^^^^^ | i^^ fc ^ > i«jf"A. ~~.---fr.yJi—a.*3.--rn-A. J jyffif _-_ - - •*- • *- - - m "if -i i — - f - -•— .ijiuj_-i.-.i-iir--T.ii -•.- n • J -. -1 1 f'M'tiilli fi Tjj irY —_ \i -r • ""^M ji JL Lffi^JCBlM«SJ*^JB*g 111 •. 1 "i i '•'£_ •..'•_• y'_;' yj " , "_••""'—•* ~j/jCCiii.*!-. *. i 1i«™ • \ "";. * i'_^'_ .'*•'.' '?"_ ' L' r ^™_- "-.-±- J...?._' _ 'L 1-1— , , , . , , , .n.•.,„.••—* -....-,- .-,..... .,.,. •» -.,-—..,.•.. . an.i-i -• i • i — .— —— —-"— B^^^^HUHHnH^^^^^^^^^ many Should Be Made to Suffer All Horrors of war i' • ,, ff . •>,',-. t.',... -,,... ... ....\ •,.^...^,.. ..... ... - • ' of the News by Irsx.v. .: • Cornerstone of One of Four Freedoms Editdriaf Cdmrrttrit Written Today and Movtd by Ttlegroph or Cablt. " SB-iV* By DeWITf Associated Press War Analyst If the Allies could force u'ncondt* Jonal surrender on Germany forth with, would that represent the; best solution of* th'e epochal world problem with which we are faced? That's a question which couldn't Vls-se^have arisen profitably even .siV "' groonths ago. because. Na'zidorri hadn't yet sustained the terrible hurts which it now bears. However, it arises rather naturally today or should arise in thoughtful minds — because both Allies and 'Axis agree that the European conflict is in its final stages. It's of special interest at this time because of the flood of peace speculation (most of it without the semblance of foundation), and the' rumors in London that .Messrs '.Roosevelt. Churchill and Stalin /may give the Hitlerites an ullima- '.tum which will include a demand vior capilulalion. . Of course, an imme*diafe termination of the war would in many i ways be a glorious thing, and let it be admitted at once lhat \ve ; wouldn't look such a gift horse in u.the mouth. It woidd save a host of precious lives^ and a vast amount ,pf suffering. That is, it would thus profit us all Immediately. But it actually save lives and in Ihe long run? I Ihink we must slop here lo i consider whelher peace, before Ihe r\cn ^.',German Reich has been ground ex' "• j ceedingly fine in Ihe mill of war, .wouldn't merely result in another world,conflagration which would be ;even more destructive than this ,. one. In short, would an immediate , peace be saving the precent gener- „, ation at the expense of our chil- 1 dren? •"" Many people feel that the Allies • held their hand toS soon in the last I' war. One of the chief reasons why "iwe are saddled With World War ?•'number two is because Germany thsuffered no > physical hurt in the last one. She lost many of the best •j> of her youth, and she underwent great privations. But the people as a whole never even heard a pistol fired in anger. ^ r In this war the Reich is .gelling a '"•' teste of the battlefield, thanks to ^the Allied air forces. Still, while ,"'fhere has been heavy loss of civil- *"ian life in the bombings, and the devastation has been great, Germany hasn't yet received the piin- ijshment necessary to her reform. -.This is one of Ihe extreme cases !•« where corporal punishment is the ^'only thing that will work. tr We musln't forget that when we •' -Have performed the ask of crush '' JiTj? Hitlerism and Frusian linffi- ^ tarism, we have only started on the reform of Germany — Ihe Irouble maker of Europe. We still have to Change the mentality of the Prussian race, The job is going to be doubly dif- because for ten years Hitler had the youth of Germany in hands, and has moulded it to shut his evil purposes. He has "Created a generation of militarislic Mriatics. The Reich of today is vastly more militaristic minded than was Ihe Reich of Kaiser Wilhelm's lime. Some say human nature can't be changed. I believe that it can, and that Hitler has gone far. towards demonstrating, this in the. manner in which he has manipulated the thought not only of his, own great nation but of some others. What Hitler has done in Germany can be done again, Ihis lime with honest hands. However, it seems to me that the first step towards permanent peace must be to shock the German people into realizar toin of the meaning of these wars Informal Peace Moves Are Reported By London, Dec. 1 — A junta of Missionary to Speak at Hope Tabernacle Tw'6 descendants of the Pilgrims have a look at famous Plymouth Rock in .Massachusetts Where the Mayflower voyagers landed to establish* a colony where they might be free to worship as they; please. Wearing the garb of old New England are Mercy and', Souther Barnes, of Plymouth. Answers to Questions You Want to Know About Joining Arkansas Training Unit of Women's Army Corps WAC re- Q. When I apply to join my state WAC training unit now being formed, what happens? A. You'll be given a mental alert- ne'ss test, then a physical examination. Q. Is the mental alertness test hard? A. No. You can get a copy of the sample test at any cruiting station. Q. When do I leave, if accepted? A. Members of your state WAC unit will be assembled all at the same time. Q. When will I, be sworn in? A. With other, members at a public swearing-in ceremony. ™. Our State WAC Unit Is Forming Now arid Will Be Specially Honored . .. Join and Train With Your Neighbors Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE ©Chicago, Dec. 1 — I./P)— Poultry , live, firm, 2 cars; 28 trucks; market unchanged. Flashes oif Life By The Associated Press , Strictly Business Denver — First Sgt. Robert E. —„-, . Payne approached a nice looking active; about steady on 200-270 Ib young woman on a street corner, STL LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 1 Hogs, 18,50 opened fairly they have been thruslmg upon olher countries'. And the shock must be harsh. That brings us back lo our origin nal question — whelher an immediate peace would be a good thing, | if f it could be had. Nalurally our Lemon .Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If you suffer from rheumatic, ar- »j thrills or neuritis pain, Iry this •J simple inexpensive home recipe "A that thousands are using. Get a ', package of Ru-Ex Compound, a ,g two-week supply, tod,ay. Mix il with v a quart of yvater, add the juice of -t 4 lemons. Ik's eas,y. No trouble at • ! all and pleasant. You need only 3 tablespoonfyl? two times a day. ; Often within 48 hour's'—sometimes ! overnight—pplenctid results are ob,y tamed. If the pains do not quickly '>]' leave and if you do not feel better, k, return the empty package and Ru ft Ex will cost you nothing to try as :' ( it is> sold by your druggist under an -.1' absolute money-back guaranlee. tc Ru-Ex Compound is for sale and || recommended by John P. Cox and M drug stores everywhere. weighls; spols 5 lower; later trade slow; over half of run unsold lighter weights steady lo 15 lower sows 5-10 off; top and bulk good and choice 200-270 Ibs 13.70 170-190 Ibs 13.0-60; 140-160 Ibs 11.75-12.90; few al 13.00; 120-140 Ibs 10.7511.90 100120 Ibs 9.75-1.9; bulk good sows 2.6 few at 12.65 and above; some heavies down lo 12.50; stags 12.50 down. Cattle, 5000 calves, 1200; steers in fairly liberal supply; around 40 loads offered; some medium and good steers steady on shipper accounts at 13.25-15.0; choice steers to 15.75; otherwise slow; other classes catlle and calves opening steady with Tuesday; common and medium beef cows 9.00-11.00; med- and good sausage and beef bulls 9.50-11.25; good and choice vealers 14.75; medium and good 12.25-13.50; nominal range slaugh- ler sleers 10.25-16.50; slaughter heifers 9.00-15.75; stacker and feeder sleers 7.75-13?25. Sheep, 3000; receipls include six decks yearlings; balance rnoslly irucked in lambs and ewes; market opened sleady; two decks mostly choice wooled lambs to small j killers at 14.50; otherwise not yet i established. tipped his hat at Ihe correct angle and began: "Pardon me, miss . . ." He got no farther — the woman walloped him . . . Sgt. Payne retreated, too abashed to tell her that he is a member of the air-WAC recruiting team. Home Front St. Lotiis — Lewis Propsl slares blankly at anyone who menlions spare time . . . • He is principal of a small elementary school, coaches softball and vollyball, works eight hours nightly a I a cotton company plant, raises chickens, sells insurance — and is an amateur mechanic and carpenter. On Bargainville Salt Lake City Soulh Pacific mats, is understood to be awaiting old-line professional derfnan sol diers, supported by many junker industrialists, agrarians and diplomats who are a w a i I i n g j the opportune moment to overthrow Hitler's government in hope of wangling peace terms which would leave enough of German militarism to form the core of a new world conquest. , This group, according to reports om inside Germany, already has nade informal armistice overtures, hich were not regarded by the Hies as tenders at all and which /ere dismissed without discussion ecause they did not originate formally with the German government and because they fell far nort of the United Nations' uncon- ilionnl surrender formula. Warnings against Germany's icace baloons have been given by .ecretary of State Cor'dell Hull, Jritish Minister of Information Brendan Bracken and others, and t is highly questionable that the ntl-Hitler faction could make good m any peace promises at this stage if the war. The Nazis themselves, moreover, would not hesitate to promote such promises to create lisunity and complacency among he Allies. " The reports, which come through channels considered reliable although they cannot be identified. says the anti-Hitler group is headed by Field Marshal Karl Von Rundsledt, Field Marshal Wallher Von Brauchitsch, Field Marshal Fedor Von Bock and Grand Admiral Erich Raeder. They and their supporters are said to be convinced there is no hope for a German military victory, but are determined to fight on in hope of ob taining "reasonable" armistice terms. This group, which is viewed in London as likely lo seize on any suggestion of merciful peace terms, that might come from any conference of President Roosevelt, Prime ; Minister Churchill and Premier Stalin, is said to have left open one offer which asked these concessions in return for the overthrow of Hitler: i — Guarantees Germany would be occupied by forces from the west or United Nations under a joint American-British 'command — a precaution against Russian occupation. 2— Guarantees Germany- would be permitted to retain a reduced army to insure against civil war, demobilizing gradually after a republican government was elected and established. 3— Guarantees Germany would be allowed the right of economic rehabilitation. The latter two proposals particularly are viewed with suspicion, it is said, because they would leave the militarists free to influence the formation of a new government and insure Germany of economic resources for rebuilding her army. Hitler, aware of the existence of this group but unable to wipe it out because of its strength, is said to be playing it off against the Nazi party and generals like Field Marshal Erwin Rommel, General Alfred Jodl, General Kurt Zeitzler and Admiral Karl Doenitz, chief of the German fleet. One peace offer is said to have come from a group supported by some of Hitler's own tools. Directed at certain circles in Russia, it proposed an end to the war on the eastern front, with the Germans withdrawing to the 1939 frontier line in Poland and concluding economic-military agreements with Russia to keep Britain out of Europe. This same group is also said to have made an armistice proposal to Britain, which would allow Germany to concentrate on Russia. Sis. Vnughn, for several years 'ftfriissiohnry in Alaska, will speak Now, Voyager Wednesday night at the Gospel Tabernacle. Sis. Vaughn was scheduled 16 speak in ttope several weeks ago, but was UnaWe to keep the ongagment, Details of Missionary work in Alaska will be given; and, doubtless those having boys in service there will bnin much • Information ns' to the conditions which surround them. Sis. 'Vaughn has a copulation as an interesting, informative speaker. The public is cordially welcomed to this special missionary service. The meeting will begin at 7:45. Opera Star Traubel Trills a Surprise Chicago —(/P)— Helen Traubel, dramatic soprano of the Metropolitan Opera compahy, appeared nl-'-.a service'men's canteen. As she walked to the piano she overheard a sailor in a nol-too- subdued whisper groan: "More of ] that longhair stuff." Miss Traubel whispered to the accompanist, then turned to the audience and announced: "I shall begin with a song by a composer [who has made my home town I famous among music lovers all over the world. Whereupon, in full Wagnerian voice with a torch-singer's technique, she launched into the "St. Louis Blues." Sixty percent of the workers in British Royal ordnance factories are women. Back from his voyage to North Africa ns a working seaman, Joseph Curr'a'n, president of the National Maritime Union, charged the State Department was blocking his accomplishment of a union mission in Britain, North Africa and Russia. First his passport was delayed, he said, then he was denied shore leave in North Africa. In addition, he has been put in 1-A by his draft board. New Blows (Continued From Page One) Shek and his staff men participate. It appears, however, that much more remains to be done in unifying direction of the war against npnn than in coordinating the ..uropean offensives. Barring unforeseen developments the most optimistic experts ere do not consider the' struggle In :ie Pacific more than half over. Thus many military and political roblems which have had to be olved by joint action of Hie Allies Europe are only now coming nto focus in the Pacific. In this onneclion it is significant that con- crcnccs between President Hoose- elt and Prime Minister Churchill n the past have resulted ultimate- y in considerable action. One point on which nil the Allies nvolvcd in the Pacific war seem agreed is that when Japan finally is defeated she must be reduced to minor island power. This was made clear in President Roosevelt's Sept. 17 speech to Congress in which he declared that the United Nations will deprive her of an holds good in the ense of the vnsl territories which Jupnn Fins stolon from China, starling long befuc this war began." .«-*»•— : —Soldiers Away, Bears Get Break ^ Stnte College, Pn. (&)'-*• The diversion of mfiny n hunter into the iirmod services hns helped InCrCrtsc the bear population •'of Pennsylvania. Ur P F. English, associate ifn- fe'-'soY of wildlife mrmaKemenl "nt Pennsylvania Slate College, said boar hunting would improve this year and "is going lo gel bettcf mid better each year until the men in the service return." ... The number of bcnrs killed dW' ina (ho season a year ago was only 150. The normal bug is around 300, WHAT CAUSES EPILEPSY? 11 A booklet containing the opinlonr of famous doctors on this Interesting Subject will be sent FREE, while they last, to any reader writing to the Educational Division, 535 Ihority over the mandated islands i Fi(m A New Vorki N . y., r^p,. M ^ M of the Pacific and the same thing i Lieut. Gen. Thomas Halcomb is the seventeenth commandant of the Marine Corps and first to hold rank above major general. NOTICE , c The Busy Bee Grocery announces the opening of a Meat Market by M. M. Tatum, formerly with A. & P., effective Thursday, December 2. & Busy Bee Grocery & Market 1115. Main St. — Formerly Franks Fruit Store Location^ REPHAN'S MID-SEASON CLEARANCE COATS oo Values to 12.50 Values to 19.95 Values to 39.50 All Wanted Styles and Shades . Sizes 9 to 17 and 12 to 52 DRESSES Values to 3.98 OO Values to 5.95 98 Values to 9.95 Yank's Favorite The first all-synthetic tire was made in the States in 1934. rubber United *" Milk Attention F?rm Producers! We will buy aU th£ fresh milk you can bring in to Cape Horn is named after Hoorn in the Netherlands, home own of Schouten, the navigator who discovered it. first thoughl is lhal we desire seace as son as we can force un condilional surrender. We wanl our soldier boys back home. Still, I Ihink mosl of us will hope that, pending the inevitable surrender of the enemy, we shall find the time to blast Berlin and many other German cities to dust. Many of us will hope to see Allied armies crisscrossing the Reich, and our tanks grinding through fields which have bred generations of German soldiers but have never experienced war in modern times. This feeling on our part doesn't represent any desire for revenged It's an essential contribution to the remaking of this sorry world of ours. rw.rbdv.rAd, thew roundwrms can cause real trouble l Otier warning ^re: uneasy stomach, ner- rovwn«W. UcMng B«U-, K you oven suspect roundworms, get Jajrne a Vermifuge today 1 JAYNB'S is JMnerica's Icadijig proprietary vorm wWWne; used by millions lor over a century. Act* gently, yet drives out rouna- - natives who barter with American soldiers may be doing quite well . . Mrs. W. H. Whitlen has asked police lo recover Ihree valuable j rings, a gold ihimble and Iwo fra- lernily pins — donaled by mislake during a costume jewelry drive for soldiers. These Dresses Are New Wanted Fall Styles and Materials. >•*< Burned Out Holywood — Basil W. Mark arrived home Thanksgiving Day to find his wife's relatives had moved in. Then three fires occurred — and authorities charged Mark with arson. At the jail Deputy Dislricl Allor- ney Howard Hinshaw said Mark told him: "If Ihere had been more malches handy there would have been more fires— "I did il jusl to gel the in-lavys oul of Ihe place." LADIES' HATS 98c -1.49 Values to 2.98 Clearance of BLANKETS 72 by 84 100% Wool Anne Gwynne has reason to smile, and so has her press agenl, for Yank, the Army a/.ine, has dubbed her Ihe icemen's favorite pin-up Beware Coughs from common coWs That Hang On Creomnlsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat ojt the trouble 10 help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid. nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, ia- flamed bronchial mucous mejn-?. branes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of qreoftiulsion with tlie understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are Jo have your money back. . fojr §9«fhi, 6,hf Sl'&ldf j IrpJwWHf I onkets REPHAN'S "Thf Fritmily Stort" 12.50 Regular Price 14.95 Blankets n by 84 75% Wool Regular Price 14-95 xt*?*?**,^^ ' ' f > vi '• ' "'SvS comber 1, 1943 'tis: ^octai I and P ertona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor 768 Between 8 a. m. and 40. m, O T) O Social Calendar Wednesdny Contract Bridge club, home of Mrs. Lawrence Martin, Thursday evening, 7:45 o'clock. Thursday, becember 2nd Members of the Pat Clcburne chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy will meet iit the home of Mrs. Don Smith for the Christmas mccllng, 2:30 o'clock. All members nrc urged to nllenti nnd lo bring gifts for the Confederate homo. Thursday, December 2nd Hope chapter, 328, Order of the ..Eastern Star, the Masonic hall, 7:30 p. m. There will be an initin- lion ceremony, and rcporls from Grand .chapter will be made. ing the holiday season, Mrs. R. D. Franklin, Mrs, C. C. Lewis, Mrs. E. P. Stewart, and Mrs. U. V. Herndon, Sr., were visitors to Little Rock yesterday. Pvt, Joe Wimbcrly of the University of Arkansas, Fnyettcvlllc, spent the week-end here with relatives, Births Mr. arid Mrs. John Slroud of Hope lit. 8 announce the arrival of a daughter at the Josephine hospital November 30. •0 Friday, December 3rd The Friday Music club will present Ruth Pickard, concert pianist, in recital at the High School auditorium, 8:15 p. m. St. Mark's Unit Two Entertained by Mrs. Albert Graves Mrs. Albert Graves was hostess to Unit No. 2 of the Women's Auxiliary of St. Mark's Episcopal Church. The important business period was followed by a social hour. The following m e m b e r s responded to roll call: Miss Hattlu Anne Fcild, Mrs. Frank Iln'wsori, Sr., Mrs. Frank Howson, Jr., Mrs. •Forrest Love, Mrs. Frank R. Johnson, Mrs. Helen McRac, and Mrs. 'J. W. Jones. • -A delectable salad served with coffee. For the occasion the Graves' home wns artistically decorated with myriads of autumn flowers. Communiques I'fc. Nolan W; Huddleston, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Huddleslon, Hope Rt. 4,' was graduated from a specialized (ruining school at Lowry field, Denver, Colo., on November 29. Pfc. Huddleston, who was en- ganed in farming before entering the service, received his basic training al Shcppard Field, Texas. Atlanta Doctor is Speaker at Kswanis Meet Mrs. Pickard Tells of Early Music Career In talking with Ruth Pickard, wh appears in piano recital Frida night at 8:15-in Hope High School about her musical education am career one readily realizes that th period of study with the concer pianist and teacher, Carl Fried berg, both in the United States anc in Germany, was one of the high lights of her musical career. The background and musical ability o such a teacher would be an in splrallon in itself and the oppor lunily to study with him a grcatei one. course wns * '.Buffet Supper Honors California Visitors MI. '..Mrs. Fred Robertson was hostess j \.- ! at a pretty buffet supper last eve- Unhid ning at her homo honoring Mi.s.sj "''"he Ruth Ellen Boswell and Miss Vir- i '"-'iilly •glnia Berkcy of Whillier. Calif.' jmllion "Red roses and white chrysiinthc-1 m^.-Mly mums were used about the 'enter- • ; .'i. N : in.-of "The Cradle to the Grave Social Security program which is being spuniiorccl by the present administration compares with promises l made oy the Totalitarian Stale," .slated Dr. Joe Nichols of Atlanla | Tex. in appearing before the Ki} v.-ani.-. Club at their regular lunch- con today. "The National Resources -Planning Board plans to outmaneuver the German plans. If the bill No. 11B1 'is carried, it will destroy medical practices in Ihe Stales. Bill proposes lo raise an by taxation over twelve dollars. ' This will come from a 6% social security cad of (he present 1%. One taining rooms. A crystal bowl red roses centered the serving <intl firing doctors, and stalinu who table. ' ' ' ., Mrs. Robertson selected the following guests: Miss Berkcy, TWiss Boswell, Mrs. Alma McDowell, Mrs. Bin McRac, Mrs. James Watson of Fort Worlh, Miss Borriicc Erwin of Tcxnrkana, Miss Mary Catherine Brunei-, Miss ReHinii Basyc, and Mrs. James McLarly. Games of rook were enjoyed fnl- lowing the supper with prizes being won by Miss Brunei- and Mrs. Watson. Coming and Going Major and AJujsS-iJVlack Duffic anc! sons of Camp Adair, Oregon have ) arrived for a 10-day visit with relatives and friends. Mrs. W. Q. Warren is leaving tonight for Cincinnati! to be the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Clyde , Yarbrough, and Mr. Yarbrough. Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Bridewell are enjoying a visit from their daugh- lf:r, Mrs. Robert Vesey of San Francisco. She plans to remain chw-- NONE SAFER FSt.Joseph{ be considered specialists, ft will destroy initiative among doc- ti>rs, and will sot back medical discoveries many years." I>. Nichols slated that the pas- sane (if this bill would make slaves of ihp doctors, placing them in a position, where they would have to enter lo the whims of a head KMi-K<:rin rather Ihan (he aclual needs <>f his patients. His homo rounty \v;is one of five counties :-( li.'<:i;'d In si year for a trial,, and IH- slated that he and the other nine physicians in the county were opposed lo a continuance of the plan niter trying H.Jot.-a year. "The prime purpose of our government .should bo not lo make w:irdr- of every citizen, but to .stimulate private enterprise. The government should nol be allowed 'o compete wiUi individuals and businesses which have been opcral- infi in (ho past," he concluded. Kelly Bryant announced lhal a third shipment of cigarettes is to be made before Christmas. • to soldiers abroad. One shipment lo Alaska and another lo GuadaK caiiel have already, been made, he said. • -' .''"• " • ASPIRIN .: Husband: "Mary, here's a hair 'WORLD'S LARGEST BtlLEH AT !D> < in Ihis piecrust." When a young boy Friedberg was a student of Clara Schumann, the wife of Robert Schumann, the grea composer. And while he nevei studied with Brahms he did have the privilege of playing for him and was encouraged by him in his early career. He was of the real old, classic Germany and came from the school believing in eight hours of daily practice,- considering six hours a minimum period for one desirng to be an artist. It was nol unusual for him to give lessons of from three lo four horn duration depending upon h'ts mood and the manner in which his pupil was developing the study. Not only was he a great teacher of technique and form but he believed in helping his students to capture and convey the tones and moods of a composition thus bearing out his belief that the poetry of music was the reason for its endurance. It was through this master teacher lhal Ruth Pickard was introduced to the Ihe'n peaceful and music-minded Germany. II was nol a Germany one Ihinks of loday lhat captured the hearl of Ruth Pickard but a Germany lhal had been lulla- byed by Brahms, symphonizcd by Beethoven, prccisioned by Bach. In Baden-Baden, a resort city known for ils healing walers and in such respccl similiar lo our cily, Hot Springa, airs. Pickard spent much of her stay in Germany studying under Fricdberg. "Even the atmosphere," Mrs. Pickard said, "was conductive to music. And visiting in the churches where Bach had actually played the organ gave me such a trill. Fine music was heard everywhere. Even in the coffee houses where families and friends gathered there was always a good orchestra playing the works of the masters. Every small city had its own opera and symphony orchestras. And in Baden-Baden, a city of 15,000 population there was a beautiful open-air thcalcr from which an orchestra played each nighl, its music floating out to those strolling through the beautiful surroundings of this resort." As a student of Fricdberg, Mrs. Pickard attended many of the parties given in his home where gathered many greal musicians of all nationalities, and, lo the dismay of Ihe American students, spoke in their native tongue. Sensing thai his pupils were straining in hopes of catching maybe a word they would understand from Ihesc no .MOM. STAK, MOM, AJft KANSAS Homeward Bound Tired but happy Americans, bound foi U S Portuguese India. Cry Baby Makin invader Humpy, the blnnd baby murtel, turns on the tenrs in a demonstration of the talent that has earned, him $400 in model fees in New York in the brief: nine months of his life. Maj.-Gen. Ralph C. Smith commands the U. S. Army's 27th division—the oldest with a continuous military history—in the invasion of Makin Island in the Gilberts. leui Wednesday - Thursday RIALTO WRH9I 1 —-.P Evelyn Keyes NOW SHOWING John Corradine in in "Dangerous Blondes 7 'Revenge Of The Zombies' lables, Fricdborg would graciously join Ihcm and interpret for them whal was being said. "Sludying in Ihis cily,"'said Mrs. Pickard, "was a real inspiralion and I fell I could study twice as lard ' with ; such an atmosphere around me," • : ''. .; ! ! . ijyirs,;. PickaTd',s rec'ilal is 'spon- Mcdlby me i«jfidjhy Music club. \\ - \. . 'w r : . jjjjEhe ,Chin,csb word for spinach s"''putsaiV meaning "Ihe vcge- able imported from Persia." Grapes were inlroduced lo China from Weslern Asia in the second cenlury B.C. WOW Election Set for Thursday Night Election^ of Woodmen of World, local Camp officers, will be held at the regular weekly meeting of Bois d' Arc Camp 28, at Ihe WOW hall on Soulh Main slrcel al 8:00 p. m. All Thursday, members are urged to attend. Refreshments will be served. QUAIL PLENTIFUL Little'; Rock, Dec. 1'— (/PJ— ! Hunt- ej'S|in nil except inprtheiist Arldah- ' were}expoclbd, |t> fihd '' supplV'. 'bf . th,qy. lopk lo t,he {fields .: itodqy opening of the two month" quail season, Secretary T. A. McAmis of the Slate Game and Fish Commis- Claiborne Soldiers Understand Jive Camp Claibornc, La. (/P) The Wor Timber Project Is Set Up Here With Timber Production War Project headquarters for this section set up at the County Court House, in Hope, the signal was given .this week for full-speed ahead in a drive to help timber operators and sawmills increase production of war-vital forest products. Project Forester Bradley F Slater, of the U. S. Forest Service, will work in close cooperation with Arthur M. Emmcrling, WPB lumber advisor, in effectuating a five-fold program designed to bring about a sharp increase in timber output. Among the objectives of the TPWP program arc (1) the location of stumpage for mills needing it; (2) help in locating markets for timber where it will do its best war job; (3) help to operators in obtaining or holding trained workers; (4) assistance in obtaining essential equipment, and (5) aid in the solution of problems of labor, marketing, transportation, sjnd financing. The joint USFS-WPB program will be carried out with the full cooperation of all state and federal agencies which heretofore have fostered the interests of forest industries. The project foi>ester explained that military and essential civilian requirements for lumber alone now stand at about 36,000,000,000 board feet for this year, or three and a half billion feet more than normal production. "In addition," he said, "vast quantities of pulpwood are needed, as well as increased supplies -of veneer and pulpwood logs, chem- 11' Travelers to Tokyo ical and such and woods, charcial, ties, wood for fabricaated items poles as gunstocks, lool handles, shuttle blocks. Altogether, more than 1,200 items for military and other war-related use require urged timbermen and sawmill operators lo call on 'him state or federal the WPB lumber advisor, for help with any problem which threatens to impede in- wood. Slater or any forester, other or on q» ^i, ? press A°" s u°* Nl PP° nese nationals from U S., aboard Swedish liner Gnpsholm for exchange with Jap-interned Ameri-' cans at Mormugao, Portuguese India, indicate difference of mg at the prospect of returning to their homeland. Indian Officer Held Front Line Position, Now Hero creased production the war. of limber for Grandfathers Opposed Each Other in '61 Forl Oglclhorpe, Ga., Nov. 30— Marching together in the same WAC training company are sev- ?ral descendants of men who fought n the Bailie of Chickamauga . on opposing sides. Now wearing executive officer' happened'"to ^ ha . k ' as . mcmb «-s of Company 6, glance at a form for a clrcnlnr w ZIat Regiment, five young women sion said. glance at a form for a circular lel- ler being prepared by special service Corporal Alfred A. Duckell. The form read: "To al hepsters:' Dl S lnis Jive... Jack it's straight" The executive officer's look of amazement grew into an. approving grin as h e read further. It developed lhat Ducketi's letter to the men of the regiment was an- appeal to them 'to observe furlough deadlines. The letter skipped the usual "crime uncLpuriisJiuaehl" angle and explained thai mbhi overstaying their furloughs made' it lough on others -in camp wailing lo go. The jive letter has been dislri- buted throughout the 1310th regi- • mcnt. Officers say it should "hep" I solve the furlough problem. are swapping slories of their grandfalhers who once wore Ihe blue or Ihe grey on the same acres where Ihe Third WAC Training Cenler is now located. They are Pvts. Ruth C. Wharton and Mergery Hughson, whose ancestors fought for the Confederacy, and Pvts. Marion S Peabody, Mary B. Murphy, and Georgiann A. Seekins, granddaughters of Union men. Pvl. Wharlon, former employee of the OPA Offico in Benlon- By FAITH BALDWIN . COPYfMGHT, 1044.. SERVICE, INC. INVITATION FOR EMILY CHAPTER XXVII , JpRANK drove her home. At the j door, I "It isn't late," he suggested. | "Too late," said Emily and | smiled. She regarded him with affectionate contempt. She thought, You're big, and adult, you have endearing qualities and no guts. So she'll push you around for the rest of your life. He said, "Look here, did mother get her hooks into you, while I was off on that fool's errand what did she say to you?'.' i "Nothing of importance." ; "Emily, if you : d consider , . . "Not now," she said with finality, "not ever. Good, night, Frank." He warned her, "I'JJ go out, I'll get slinkin' drunk, I'll raise hell—" "Do so," she agreed, "by all means , , ." She smiled, at him and went into the house. He swore, standing there looking after her. What a girl! He was crazy about her. He wanted her. He would have •her. His mother had never denied him anything before. Why this time, why this most important desire of all? * * * JJE drove home furiously, deter** mined to have it out. But his mother, to his amazement, was amenable. She said, after listening patiently to his initial out- bvirst, "But there's no reason . . . I've Withdrawn my objections, Frank. As you know, your happiness somes ai-st. 1 told Emily so to- Jiight. . . ." His jaw dropped. "You told ner that!" "Yes. But she isivt in love with i you, my etear. she's quite adamant. She's thinking, she to!4 me, of leaving Cranberry and going to Boston to w'-Ji-!'-," He was as nearly speechless as possible. He'd asked Emily, "What did he say to you?" and she'd answered, "Nothing of importance.' So it wasn't of importance that whatever his mother's objections they no longer existed, it wasn't of importance that the head of the house of Edtjar was ready to bestow her blessing. , , . His mother was saying, "Sit down Frank, I need your advice. I want to talk to you about Muriel Dawson." "Muriel who?" he asked blankly. "You rompmhor •>» ou~ .,—j. "You remember She went to her desk, produced a long envelope of snapshots. "I told you about Eleanor Dawson. We became great triends when I was in England. This is the daughter " Not at all the teeth, feet and tweed type. A small girl, with delectable curves and long |air hair, laughing into the sun ,C. . He heard his mother's vpice running on. He was turning dyer •he snapshots looking at th>m. Nice little thing, cute as a bug's ear. He thought further, it would. serve Emil<- right, perhaps it would bring her to time. r * * * r AS she went in the house Emily **• saw the light in the office.; It was after hours and she went down the hall and knocked. "Emily," she said. "May I come "Sure." Jim was silling at her 'ather's old desk. He was che-w- ng a pipe and covering a page of big paper with his unreadable icrawl. "Where's everyone?" "Your father and. mother w,e#t aext door for a gossip, Nancy's/off o a movie with Dan Graham,?|?m rying to write a paper and.'/ it doesn't jell." He pushed it aside. "What's on your mind?" "Thnmy tpid toe Ihe government property. TU4 Mrs. Edgar dust Remans will be put out ... new baby and all. We'll have to find a place for them." "We'll find it," said Jim. "Timl my's due home in a couple of weeks. He'll need massage. He'll be almost as good as new in a year or so. ... Of course if ha could be sent to Warm Springs . . ." He shrugged. "Tell you what," he said suddenly, "there's old man Garrod." "Never heard of him." "New patient," Jim explained. 'I went to the university with his son, Albert. Al's in the Engineers now. His mother and dad moved here a year or so ago. They have a place out on Sunset Hill. Al's iept in touch with me, and when ic heard I was here he wrote his father to look me up. Couple of months ago Mrs. Garrod had a heart attack and her husband called me." "Golly," said Emily, "a palient of your own." "Two of 'em. Garrod. has dia- Detes." He went on, after a moment, "He's relired, but too good a :uy to like it. So he's fooling around with real estate. He's .aken over some apai^ments near he Lawson town line and is lowering rents. Says it's his contribution to the war effort—light, air, •space, and a bit of yard, six-fam- ly apartments, for people who :an't afford decency, ordinarily, dollars a room. He doesn't any return on his invest- nent. I'll see him and perhaps e'll let Mrs. Reman have the ground floor flat in return for anitress work. I bet he will, ie'll be interested in Timmy. Al lad polio when he was a kid." They sat for a little longer, allced about the Remans, about "rimmy, and presently the tele- 'hone rang. Jim picked it up, poke into the receiver, listened, aid briefly, "I'll be right along." Rising, seizing his bag, he sked, ..', "Want to come?" I am riot Ihe rose, thought imily-r-hut I can substitute. She aid, after n brief struggle with, ergelf, "All light." (T;j Bo ville, Ark.,.is a.idirect decendanl of John C. Calhoun, and has a family genealogy lhal shows many of her relalives ware active in the Confederacy. One grandfather Roberlue, Bell, was killed in Ihe War Belween Ihe Slales; another grandfather, Thomas Andrews Wat- Baltle of Chickamanga. George Clendenin, great grandson, from Allanla, fought in the father of Pvt, Margery Hughson, Hope, Ark., were grey in the Battle of Chickamauga. Pvt, Hughson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Hughson of Hope, brother, Sgt! Samuel Hughson, is an M. P., stationed in Alaska. Prior to joining the Corps, the WAC was a secretary at Ihe University of Arkansas Experiment Stalion, Hope, and allended Henderson Slate Teachers College, Arkadelphia, Ark. Pvt. Pcabody tells of her grandfather, Charles Garrison Peabody, Union soldier, who was with Ihe Minnesota division in the battle of Chickamauga. Three brothers of Pvt. Peabody are in Ihe service Second LI. Willard Peabody, Field Artillery, Camp Roberts, Calif., Sgt. Francis Peabody, Tan]? Corps, Fort Knox. Ky., and Pfc. John Peabody, Marine Corps, Santa Ana, Calif. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Peabody, 3820 N. 6th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Pvl. Murphy, of 2801 Colo. Avc., St. Louis Park, Minneapolis, Minn., recalls lhal her grandfather, Eben E. Fuller, came home with wounds received at the Batlle of Chicka- muaga. Pvl. Seekins is Ihe granddaughter of George Brookins who fought in 70 battles and 18 seiges including the Bailie of Chickamauga, and heard Lincoln's famous address al Gcllysburg. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton B. Seekins, 120 10th Ave N South St. Paul, Minn. By DANIEL DE LUCE With the Eighth Army in Italy Nov. 19 (Delayed) (/P)- This is Ihe slory of a man and a machine — one born in India, Ihe Ihe other made in Germany. Lithe, muscular Saward Khan member of a Punjabi Moslem fam- ly and subedar, or first lieufen- anl, of a historic infanlry regiment, is Ihe newest Indian hero of .his war. His company commanded was ill with malaria and Khan took charge of the assault on a German-held 'illage alop a high ridge. The Indians fought iheir way up Iwo-thirds of the slope, Ihen met such a concentrated hail of mortar and machinegun fire lhat Ihey were compelled to gid in quickly. They scooped f.oxholes in Ihe damp earlh and arranged Ihemselves lo hold Iheir ground. The Germans turned on all their available firepower, but it wasn't enough to drive them back. Khan, ceaselessly touring his posilions learned lhal his men were praclic- ally out of ammunition but he told them to stay on regardless. Establishing contact with bal- Icncs of British 25-pounders, Khan relayed a report of his company's condition and requested that all be in readiness for defensive shelling if he needed it. The sudebar's hunch came true. Spoiling German infanlry advancing slowly down the plowed ground from the ridge, he signalled urgently for artillery fire 200 yards in advance of his positions. The British' guns barked savage- "One hundred yards" came Ihe next message from Ihe hard- pressed Indian commander The gunners obeyed. "Fifty yards," was the next message. Battered but still charging downhill, ;.lh;e Germans were almost at grips'-Avith, the Indian's';., whose rifle and machinegun cartridges ; were now completely exhausted. "Defensive fire on my position," was Khan's final signal. British shells exploded in spurts of black mud over the field where the Indians lay. The Germans who had survived the creeping barrage were unable to stand it any longer. They broke and fled back up the Tip to Noiis— Avoid Army Camps Camp Phillips, Kas. (/I 3 ) — Two soldiers of Ihe 80lh division volunteered to don Nazi uniforms and wander around camp, lo.delcrmine how far they might be able to go. They were Pvt. Peter. Opper of Ozark, Ark., and Pvt. Charles Von Hadelin. They didn't get far. They were spoiled by Sgt. William F. North and Sgl. C, J. Williford who. unarmed, chased after them. Von Hadelin was knocked down and Opper was struck on the head with a grease gun. They were rescued and their captors commended. "Lucky Number" Carole-Spun Flannel finish spun rayon in an interesting contrast of Winter White with bright, vivid colors. Winter White blouses with Peruvian Teal, Indian Leather, Lobster Red. Sizes 11 to 15, Chas.A. HaynesCo, On Main hill. '"Sudebar Khan' s coolness and courage were mai/hed by his good judgment, said a high Brilish officer loday "He and 30 men held Iheir valuable piece of ground uritil relieved, while Ihe Germans who allacked wilh 100 men suffered se- *{ vere' casuallies Because Ihey we're so well dug in, only 6 Indians were wounded by our fire I don'l Be- . lieve Khan knows Ihe meaning Ihe word 'defeat' " A few miles from where the gallant action occurred is a mechanical expression of German defeatism. It is a specially constructed train for exploding steel rails and breaking wooden ties It was captured in the recent Eighth Army advance before Ihe Germans could pul il into effeclive use on Ihe Adriatic rail line. Stamped as manufactured 'in 1923, the tiam consisls of a loco- molive supply car and a slran'ge sorl of caboose from which a giant steel hook is suspended The hook is designed lo grapple a wooden 'tie and wrench it m half An addilion- al apparatus similar lo a drilling tool plants a small explosive charge beside each rail, timed .lo detonate aflei Ihe Iram has passed on to a safe distance. Only an aimy which saw no hope of reversing its iclreal would have broughl il to Italy. El. DORADO 'CONSOLES' OUT El Dorado, Dec 1 —(/P) — Console type slot machines were out:b£i El Dorado business establishment's today, Sheriff Giady Woodley reported. He said the o\\nerb removed the machines voluntarily upon his request yesleiday after he had been advised by Revenue Commissioner M. E. McLeod lhal Ihey weie illegal. Governor Adkms announced slate police would confiscate any machines,found after last night's deadline.'"' , SLINE I WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY ,41

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