Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 2, 1943
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

., : . ,,, .,.^ ^^ ' AI » AMIA1 ' ' " Thursday, December i, |$'»j__l . History 0 IditoHol Comment iV/ritten Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. % Answer* to Questions You Wont to Know About Joining Arkansas Training Unit of Women's Army Corps ByvDeWlTT eelated Press War Analyst 'i Allied 'pact of Cairo regard- marks a major upheaval j- history. / ' pf- means a powerful empire is 'be wiped out. It means the rela- ps among the nations of the are to be wholly, realigned ^ve are, in fact| to" have a tQrrent. ..... ' " KEhere'"is perhaps a tendency? .to e^sornething of the, full signifi- of the Roosevelt'Churchill- '.Kai-Shek conference', be- of the elaborate ^secrecy and fUh which 1 it has been sur- StiHT'in-its 8wn, right Hhis ^k whlchj Wa's 1 'forged in aw" o£«the- Great -Pyramids Spipx of Gizeh "in the age- i ds Of Egypt' must stand as hlTfnbrnentous' decisions of the Q. Can t marry if 1 join my State \VAC unit? A. Certainly. Q. How does my WAG pay compare to-:: civilian pay? A. As a private you get $50 a month —all clear, even to doctor's bills. Q. May I use cosmetics? A. Yes,' within good taste. Q. What is the WAC insignia? A. The head o£ Pallas Athene, Greek Goddess of Wisdom, Victory and Crafts. Q_. What is the WAC State unit insignia? ,. A. The name of the State distinctively designed with- the designation, "All-States" and the insignia of the . Service Command on an arm , band. Sma 'es Helerrh Our State WAC Unit Is Forming Now and Will Be Specially Honored ... Join and Train With Your Neighbors Record Stock Auction Reported on Tuesday The weekly livestock sale at the utton Livestock Commission auc- ion here Tuesday totaled more nan $24,000, a record for the year. Approximately 250 head of hogs and 500 head of cattle were auctioned. Average auction sales. which are held each Tuesday, olal around $12,500. L. M. Cummings Is Prescott Recorder Prescott. Dec. 2 — In the city primary yesterday, Lloyd M. Cummings, Western Union Operator, defeated the Incumbent. James A. Yancey, for recorder, 244 to 143. Unopposed candidates were: By JACK STINNETT Randolph P. Hamby, mayor. Wren Scott, treasurer; Horace Hale, marshal; Aldermen A. WJ Hudson, Horace Delmar, Watson White, Ralph Hardey. J. D. Cornish, Emond Logan, J. M. Stripling and J. Alvin Cole, all incumbents. Mailing a Merry Christmas to Yonks Overseas DECEMBER 25 -. e here clear evidence'of the lpation "to make this global a war "which- win 'in truth vard the Utopian goal of ill warst"'-. - •"' three major 'Allies in iinst JapaW -r Russia, of isn't fighting Nippon— have ip" grim '"'staricr that the |apanes > Empire is to be rendered btne t to make further war. She b< : shorn of her ill-got gains thu i is to be reduced from the status of a first class power to that 4T ml lor island yciflgdom. In the rocesslshe. is- to' he-stripped of all mandated islands "and the Sony territories which ' she ' has r force- over fe period 'of afc'enfury. '/ ttiorler to achieve ••fhls historic ahgef the Allied: war machine in ent already ,ha"s ? swung into to Vbring Unrelenting pres- Japs. .-In reaching aken ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 2 (ff)— Hogs, 15,50; low, uneven; weights 20-270 Ibs steady but liberal number unsold; lighter weights weak to 10 lower; over 270 Ibs 10-25 lower; sows 25-40 lower; top and early bulk good and choice 200-270 Ibs 13.70 odd lots 280-300; odd lots 280-300 Ibs 13.00-40; 170190 Ibs 13.00-50; 140-160 Ibs 11.7512.85; 12-14 Ibs 1.7511.85 1-0120 Ibs 9.750.85; bulk good sows 12.25. Cattle, 4000 calves, 100; little done on moderate to light supply steers; one U>ad choice steady at 15,75; heifers and mixed yearlings opened steady; cows slow; about steady at '. Wednesday's decline bulls and vealers unchanged; medium and good sausage and beef bulls 9.25-11.25; good and chjoice steady to outsiders; two decks to mostly choice wooled lambs 14.50: from commission houses and trade jre>w aEainstine «iaps..-.ui leaunuie mosuy cnoice wuuicu leir divisions, Messrs' Roosevelt, j others not established. ^lurchill and - ChiangS" Kai-Shek frere surrounded' by -one - - of • the f«r *H • | , NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 2 — (JP)— Cotton advanced $1.0 a bale them gave up nearly half the advance by mid- afternoon today. Outcome of the Cairo conference modereated the recent early peace psychology and ' price fixing. Late afternoon values were 60 to 65 cents a bale higher, Dec 19.25, Mch 19.23, and May-19.00. Futures closed 70 to 85 cents a bale higher: Dec. high 19.33 — low 19.20 —. close 19.30N up 17 Mch high 19.31 — low 19.15 — close 19.25-26 up 14 May high 19.07 — low 18.93 — close 19.02 up 15 Jly high 18.83 — low 18.69 — close 18.80 up 17 ' _ i Oct (new) high 18.56 — low 18.41 — close 18.50 up 15 Middling spot 20.09N up 14 N-nominal. . ; ; ... • POULTRY AND PRODUCE live; hens steady; springs weak; 5 cars 33 trucks;, other markets unchanged. . Chicago, Dec. 2 —(/P)— Poultry, Largest Naval (Continued From Page One) frontal assaults only against those which cannot be eliminated otherwise. ' We have learned important defense lesons since the war began. . . but so have the Japanese. Just as I emergency equipment, our defenses on such outposts as ' , and mailing time 'for everyone with a serviceman abroad, for all Army Christmas pnck- •gmubtfn their way;by,Oct.'15 (the Navy mail has until Nov. .1) Suggestions for welcome siftjT include ; soap, identification bracelets, books, cards and games, shaving kits, writing materials, wrist watches ' money belts,, razor blades, shoe-shine _kits, and cigaret lighters—banned arc all m- tokkants perishables, and-inflammables. Gift wrappings are permitted, weight and size are same as .- - 'for regular-overseas.mailing, and one package per 1 person per week is allowed. ^.^ Ceiling Prices Set for Gasoline Sales Washington, Dec. 2 (/P)- The Office ot Price Administration .today mmouiced cents -per - gal on ceiling prices for gasoline nnd clis.- tilale fuel oils shipped from refineries In inland Texas and Counties In Arkansas and Louisiana. , v The three groups-.ormaximum prices set - covering the ultimate destination of the shipment --gen^ ernlly reflect average realizations received heretofore on the prod- els by the majority ot the rctln- ries affected, OPA said. : The cents-per-gallon ceilings, elective immediately, substitute for ormuln-derivcd ceilings in effect revkmsly. Since there is no hange made at lankwagon or re- nil levels, prices to the public ate not affected. The revised mnximums apply to gasoline and distillate fuel, oils onded into tank cars motor transports and pipelines, F.O.B. refiner- es located in the Texas Panhandle, West Texas, North Texas, Eadl Texas and the Shrcvcport-El. D0. r i ado areas. CJ ori .different- days 'last week.-"." -' • A police, car was last in the procession yesterday. 'The vehicles came in answer to calls .she did not place, Mrs. Olsen told the police. But she did call th£ police to report the parade .of the Midway probably have been com- pletedly revamped in the last 20 months, so doubtlessly the Japanese have scrapped millions \ of man hours of pre-war labor in the - ' ' their Driftwood Blair, Neb. — C. W. Butts of the coast guard doesn't like beavers'. He moored an outboard motor boat to- a. dock. A beaver chewed Flying Forts Bomb French Sub Bases Allied Dec, 2 Headquarters, Algiers, tion to clrydocks. Shipping experts disclosed thi damage today after a study o reconnaissance photographs. 'It was one of the most sever air attack," the air force announcement said of the strike nt Tou oft. a base which was badly wrecked by the French in : scuttling their "A number of French naval vessels which had been scuttled about IS Will*-** i •*'*•• »J *•*-«* *. — ..,---— 'ycnr.ago and some submarines :*.. (IP) wrought a replacement-' demand NEW ORLEANS COTTON Carolines and elsewhere in defense ring. The likelihood of the Japanese grand fleet coming out to fight in the near future is regarded on a puie tactical basis as extremely remote. That fleet now is greatly outnumbered and the Japanese know it. So long as it remains intact, it comnels the Americans to % guard with similar fleets many points in the Pacific. A German battleship and a cou-, pie of cruisers compel the British fleet to patrol vast stretches of sea. Once the little Nazi fleet is destroyed, Great Britain's heavy fleet could relax or even move to the Pacific. So it would be with us if the Japanese came out to fight now and took the licking it surely would in a the mooring line in two. Th£ motor boat is touring — un- es'co'rled. - New (jrM.C****»w ww i i ^*~ . i iuw»> n»*- ».ifc.*"«*e> *» •»« .• Orleans Dec. 2 (/P)' Cot-1 major sea engagement. Hence, the VJIlCcUia, U*-*-' * ' -„. __. . . 4 . rt Tnnfin*»c«» tn ton futures advanced here today on mill price fixing, new buying and short covering. Closing prices were 80 cents (o $1.10 a bale steady, higher: , Trnrv Dec'high 19.46 low 19,34 -;close greatest aggregations of- military 19 443 up 2 : and political experts to. attend such Mch high 19 4g _ low 19 3 Q — close a conference. ' / 5942 up 17 ' . '. Our Commodore Perry m l«o4 Mav nign xg 23 — low 19.08—'close the modern ,„ * „° 1R - : . .., W BETTER BUY TMC MST- GOODYEAR SYITHET1C MINER TWB '• T ley're h.r.! NOW! ne-w Goodyear TUH. th» top- oi-tEe-clau in synUMtica. Stop in today ioi the iacto on tk«ir itruction, p«riormane». is. Dep«»d oa , con pric for tfif tiftt thmt mW«, C 4 her, for tit* b«*t yaluM tetowa. f, • And, con* tor* for BEU- AB1E HECAKWG. THUS BE;. CjOL SERVICE - wfcot- ycjwr problem. You MUST cor rolling 1 , W«'f» u* TODAY. BATTEIt JEWWt * u«" check Ujf and groaM cabfe* .you. eded-all at no Co* to Don't -wait till y««w ' GOOD/t^YEAR ^ TIRES t t 9 Phone t wy T«fi*f y tlf **• R t Harom Mot«ir Gdi i8 Hope, Wan ted— Milk Attention Farm Producer?! W« wiU buy all the fresh milk you caa bring in to , QJIf'i P«ii}f brought Japan into world. Since then she has steadily aimed to make herself the dominant figure of Asia, employing militaristic aggression with increasing freo^xency. Now we are in process of shoving her back where she be- | (longs. Word that the Oriental war-mill is beginning to grind at high speed is of the greatest importance. Dispatch is essential, lor China is dangerously weak in her resources — virtually without military equipment, if we would be exact. She must be rearmed so that she may fling her great manpower against the Jap armies.. That means reopening routes into China so that Allied supplies can reach her — Burma, the back door, for one. One wonders whether the Cairo conference got any further than these sweeping fundamentals. Perhaps not, for this is the time for action and not for talk ol distant details affecting a brave new world which hasn't yet been created. Various European reports have it hat the three great men of the Cairo conference have now proceeded to Teheran, the Persian capital, which is the aerial gateway to Russia, to meet with Marshal Stalin in another conclave that will consider the other half of our global war — the European con- 3iet. If this is so, one would expect that there the idea will prevail of sticking largely to the fundamental operations necessary to achieve a quick victory over the Hitlerites. What will this involve? I should say, that most certainly it will polish off the question of opening up that second front in France at the earliest possible moment. Here, as in the case of China, speed is the password to early victory. Naturally there are many conjectures as to what the big four will talk about..One is the the west- tern trio — Roosevelt, Stalin and Churchill — will.give the German people a ..definition of what is meant by the unconditional surrender which the Allies demand. Some think that the German pub__ - lie also may be called on to throw TiGMVMMf Hitler and his gang out. ' **^ ^* Certainly some of the immediate problems of handling a post-war Germany would seem bound to come up. For instance, you've got to have very definite ideas about what you're going to do the day that the Reich capitulates. When all's said and done, to my mind the biggest thing which can come out of this conference will be solidarity of general viewpoint among Stalin, hoosevelt and Churchill -r- the big three. There are bound to be differences of c-pinion regarding some details, and we should be foolish not to expect this. If we can get unity of purpose, however, in this first conference of its kind ever to be attended by the powerful figure of Stalin, then it will have been a vast succe'ss. I 19.19 UP 16 ....:; Jly high 18.99 — low 18.83 — close 18.97-99 up 19 . •;.;>:•:' Oct high 18.58 — low 18.41 —'close 18.58 up 19 .;• ' ; B-bid. .;-., , ;- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS , Chicago, Dec. 2 (JP) — "Grains were firm during early trading today, helped by mill buying of wheat which sent May and July contracts to new seasonal peaks, but liquidation developed toward the close and practically all early gains were erased. : December,contracts in'wheat.and rye, in which trading concludes next Wednesday, bore the brunt of the selling. Wheat closed 3-8 lower to 1-4 higher, December $1.65 1-2, oats were 1-8 lower to 1-2 higher, December 78, rye was 1-8—1 1-4 lower, December $1.15 3-8—1-4, and barley was 38 lower to 18 higher, December $1.18. No whest. Corn, new sample yellow 80-81. Oats, No. 2 white 8; 1-2 82 1-2; sample grade white 73 3-4; No. 1 special red 82 1-2; No 1 special red heavy 82 1-2-83. Barley, Malting 1.25-1.40 nom Hard 1.201.24 nom. Feed 1.12-1.18 nom. Field seed per 10 Ibs Timothy 5.75-6.0 nom; red top 14.0-015.00 nom'; red clover 31.50 nom; sweet clover 10.30 nom. ; - NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 2 — W)— Bullish forces continued in control of the stock market, today and, at the best, leading rails, utilities and industrials extended the recovery push by fractions to 2 or more points. Activity, fairly brisk at the start, tapered later and top quotations were reduced in the majority of cases near the close. Transfers were around 750,000- shares. experts, expect the Japanese to draw their fleet back, possibly never risking it in Toto until the homeland,is in danger of invasion. - This, of course, has nothing to do with submarine attacks on convoys or. even small fleet action. These have been taking place recently and can be expected to continue. All in all, the coming campaign whether centered in the Indies the Kuriles or the Central Pacific is in many respects island hop ping whether we like it or not. Bu Attu and Tarawa have demonstrat ed two things: such islands can bi taken even when Japan consider them impregnable; Japan either i unwilling or unable to send help t such picked troops, leaving th garrisons to face extinction. Flashes ot Life Fortresses lashed out at the newly constructed Naz (submarine base at Marseille in Southern France tor the first time today simultaneously with the disclosure they had nipped a German attempt to re- float French fleet units scuttled at the naval base of Toulon. Submarine pens and naval building facilities in the habor, under construction for months and only recently nearing complc'.ion, were bombed, the special announcement saidi This was the first attack on this target By "Flying Fortresses of the 15th Air Force, but it was the second time in little over a week that ; the' heavies from this theater had hit 'German Mediterranean naval j bases. In a raid on Toulon naval [base Nov. 24 the big bombers caused heavy damage, sinking five On a'street-car a man gave his German naval vessels, probably eat to a woman. She fainted. Onrsinking five smaller ones, severely ecovering she thanked him. Then [damaging two armed merchant- he fainted men' and doing extensive destruc tiiniuat n=i o, . <»*^t*.»«». i it T» i*« «.... -— American Flying i blows ever dealt a naval base b nt^ were in the hnrbor when the force Fortresses dropped its bombs); 10-: Cent Delay San Francisco — A $1,500,000'suit or the infringement of patent was eld up by the U. S. marshal to- ay .. -'.. :'.- -'•''- :'•'•'• ', •-.• " .. • /The'plaihiiff'.s complaint,' mailed romi Los Angeles, failed tb include n, extra dime, required by law — or the deputy marshal's carfare. e f: C Pepsi-Cola Company, Loni Island City, N. Y. Franchisee! Bottler Pepsi-Cola Bottling^.^n««kaiia_ ONE STOP WAY • Produce Deportment LETTUCE Large Heads Per Head lOc SUGAR : '' 10-Lb. Bag CELERY Large Stalks Per Stalk 19c TOMATOES 2u.25c CARROTS 2.u..hJ5c APPLES Delicious 39c By- The Associated Press Turnabout New York — Bronx zoo officials m'ore than once troubled by escaping animals, scratched their heads in wonderment today. A full-grown, brownish fox was nabbed by park attendants — trying to get into the zoo. Where 'he came from, nobody knew, but Reynard now is a resident of one of the cages. CRANBERRIES & 35c Pure LARD 8-Lb. On. STEW MEAT Brisket or Rib SALTED JOWLS Arm & Hammer SODA 25c Pkgs. 'Clabber .Girl . Bak. Powder Lb. Can 19c Royol Red No. 2 TOMATOES Con 12c MUSTARD Front Porch Campaign Harrisburg, Pa. — Curtiss Geig er, 16, nearby Speeceville, traveled i hundred miles or more to hunt in the woods of .Potter county, but never saw a deer. Back home empty-handed, he was on his own porch when he spied a six-point buck on the mountainside. A shot from his rifle brought it down. No Points Appointed Senator Democrat Arthur Welsh of South Orange, N. J., falls tb* U. S. Senate seat of the Isle Warren Barbour, Republican, by Appointment of Gov. Charles Edison. Walsh is executive vice of Thomas A. lac. Derelict? Chicago — A parked automobile became a meance to navigation here. , . The vehicle was parked on the lower leyel of Wacker drive, its front wheels jutting precariously over the river. So Coxswain M. j Warner, of the coast guard river' patrol ordered it removed as a menace to navigation. The auto owner, Sam Gialdine, recovered it from police after complaining it had been stolen. Cpminj-Out Affair j Wala Walla, Wash. — A Wash- i ington State prison convict, who is cast in the all-inmate benefit performance for the service men's entertainment fund, was scheduled for freedom today. But the performance of "Cockeyed Generals" isn't until Saturday and Sunday — so the prisoner agreed to stay behind bars three days more to make sure the show can go on, How Young Oo You Feel?— Ainsty, England—Judge Henry Hopkins, 82, retired from the bench because, he said, he felt he was too old. Local Magistrates unanimously elected as his successor W. H. Shaw, 85. Unasked Notoriety Chicago — Two ambulances, two hearses and three fire companies rolled up to Mrs. Boy OJsen's house Quaker FLOUR 48-Ub. Sock GROUND VEAL For Hamburgers or Loaf MATCHES >* es 23c MIL-NOT 3 Tall Can? SAUSAGE Pure Pork PICNIC HAMS to 8-Lb, Average Quaker o A T S 23c Raisin BRAN lOc Shoe POLISH Brown, Shinolq lOc Wofferette 2-Lb, CRACKERS *>* 25c . Red Triumph STEAK- 9 T-Bone or SiHoin Old Dutch 2 CUIANSER =<"" 15c "•fflS 1 ^ BEEf ROAST Choice Cuts Hien* Baby Fopd$ 25c BLEACH 13c BACON Sliced—Grade A Merry War LYI 23c Ful-o-Pep POO 35-y». V.75 p * v ^ ~~ ," ^ " (•* ** * 'i y- 1 " * ^t ~ *t * NTEft came early that year, Daily Dorothy Heard, Editor •H«M Ttt •MWUA • •< m. and 4 •. m. Calendar f huf»day, Dtcember 2nd Members of the pat Clcburnc chapter of the United Daughters of tpp_Confederacy will meet at the H»nc of Mrs. Don Smith for the Christmas meeting, 2:30 o'clock. All members arc urged to attend and to'hflng slfts r for the Confederate homo. ••.-'•• Tvyirsday, Dteember 2nd llope Chapter, ,328, Order of tho Eastern Star, the Masonic hall, 7:30 p. m, There will be an initiation ceremony, and reports from Grand chapter will be made. December.3rd The Friday Music club will pro- sent Ruth Pitkard, concert pianist, in recital at the High School auditorium, 8:15 p. m. l^rs. L. ' D. .Springer and Mrs. Harry Shiver will be hostesses for the annual Christmas: parly for members of the Rose Garden club at the home of the latter, 3 o'clock. All members.are invited to attend. gk —. _ •_ Monday, December 6th The Executive Board of the Women's \\uxiliary at the First Presbyteria,! church will. meet in the Philatheii room, '3 o'clock. i /A luncheon 'meeting for members ! ofl'Cjrole No. 3 of the Women's Society Of Christian Service,' the church dining room, .12:30 o'clock, : Service-Man "Honored During "' UMr. ;ahd.'Mrs. 'Hugh Bcarden entertained; with a • dinner recently I in honorj.pfJ their. Son, J.:'W.. Bcar- | den, chief•'yebrhan in the United j States Coast Guard, and Mrs. i Beardcn's parents who were celc.- j bating their! golden wedding i anniversary ."•,'.' ,...;', i Attending t the 'parly were. Mrs. i Alvin Bartprc.andisons of Fordyco, Mr. and, Mrs. -Elbert Gilispi .and childravwf CivdCBtcr,.Mrs. Dcwcy Ctyipctl .of Wluisv'ille, Mr. and Mrs. Vcrnio Coynes and daughter, (Mrs. L6uis Shcltpn, Mr, and Mrs. i J. W. Ames and daughters,,Donald, ji Billy, and Lu\da Vines,. Mrs. Errin- |Bcarden, MJss'Mary Darnoll'Bcar- dcn, and Bobby .Lile Beardcn. L?Efla McSwairr.Society in • Special Meeting. ., ; . Mrs.' Bob Wylic-'was. hostess to members 'of-the Lula McSwain Society of Christian service.for the "ycmbcr-meeting. For the oc- from Tasks." A talk on "Congo Women in a New Life", was made by Mrs. J. B. Youman. Other topics were discussed by Mrs. T. L Garland. Mrs. J. M. Johnson 1 presided at the brief business session. The meeting was closed with a prayer by Mrs. J. M. Johnson. The hostess, assisted i by Mis. Otis Townsend, served a delicious plate to 16 members visitors. and two Coming and Going Mrs. Dick Thompson has returned from a visit with Pvt. Thompson who is stationed at Lubbock, Texas. Miss Nancy Hill of the University of Arkansas will spend the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Clyde Hill, and brother,.. Lieut. John C. Hill of Camp Pickcti, Va. Mrs. Finloy Ward of Ashdown is the guest of relatives and friends here. Misses Marjory Waddle and Ruth Lewis arc spending the day in Little Rock, Mrs. Mark M. Smyth and Mrs. Marion Buchanan were visitors to Te.xarkana yesterday. Communiques Aviation Cadet Mark M.' Buchanan is receiving training In the U. S. Naval Flight Preparatory school ut the University of Texas, Austin. Cadet Buchanan is "a grad- A sprig of green on the Mediterranean front; today it's camouflage for an American machine gun nest. To win quicker our soldiers must have munitions and materiel, more .and more. To provide them all ol us must buy more and more War Bonds. U. S. Treasury Department Garden opera, and Mr. Ilurbi, until he demonstrated a skill at boogcy- \yopgey in "Thousands Cheer," was noted mainly as n fine performer of the classics and sometime conductor. His sister, Ampara, is with him in this film, and Miss Gracic Allen crashes this select musical uutc of Hope high school and > • «™s"es ims scicci musical attended the -University of C "' clc as com P° scr and executioner c;Hiion the rooms were beautifully decorate'd with roses and ph'rysaiv thcmurns. ' ;:.' ': , ' I The • (meeting, "'was;'opened with Ithc hyifjn, '"Wc'vcVa'Story to Tell."' Mrs. Scjtt Ross^'vyha was-loader, irscusseii the subject,',' ."SlrcSglh WSAENGER I W - i . •> '• • Donald O'Connor Friday - Saturday -£~ ' with DAVID MUCt JUNE VINCENT IOD CAMERON HAMIET MILLIARD OZZIE NEISON and Hit Bond VEIOZ t YOIANDA and I ,-NOW*<*: Evelyn Keyes in _ (rpus Blondes' v . , '. John Corrodine 'Revenge Of [,The Zombies' Eskimo FLOUR ik' - - - 1*59 STUEART'S S, Wilnut Wt PeHvtr BUY tlNlTKP ITAT**" WAR and Albertson • i i i; jn ; : ; , : ^City of iton* Men' sas where he was a „ Sigma Chi fraternity and Pcrshing rifles, a national honorary society. He is the son of ,Mrs. Marion Smyth Buchanan and the grandson o£ Mrs. Mark M. Smyth, South Main street. ' Robert E. Magncss, fireman second class, is spending a nine- day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Magncss of Emmet. He was recently graduated from electrical school at the U. S. Naval Training Station, San Diego, Mr. Magncss plans to return to San Diego December 4 for assignment. ' Ha rlen G. Brooks, husband of Mrs. Flora Mac Brooks, Blcvins, has completed his course of studies as an aviation mechanic, at Amarillo Army Air Field, Amarillo, Texas. . . . . , Hollywood By ROBBIN COONS for Index Finger." like of which few compositions could survive, Miss Alien's only masterpiece of music lives on, and lives again in the picture. Miss Allen, in the movie, sees a great future for one-finger playing. She assures Coates and Ilurbi you can use the other nine fingers to knit with, and as for chords —"chords," she avers solemnly, "arc on the way out." . Miss Allen should know about such things. "I took piano lessons for seven years," she said, "and then the teacher gave me up." (Sort of impatient, wasn't it?) But she was still suffering for the art. "Look!" and she displayed her index finger. "We shot the concerto so long I broke my finger nail — and I can't move my fiiigcr." . . FAITH BALDWIN , . NCA •ICNVICC, INC. "TOMORROW,,.* CttAPTEH XXVill "DiDiNG through the cool night with its lingering smell of burning brush she said, suddenly, that she was thinking of leaving Cranberry and going to Boston,. He said, "You're crazy, you'rfe needed here. By your patients-^ they're used to you, attached. By the office and—the rest of us," he added, "your people,' me!" She said gently: "You'll get along." Driving through the darkness, the cool crisp night, silent, think- ng, If it could be like this always, if you could maintain the illusion, two people alone, two people together, out of all the World, doing their job together, loving each other very much. He said, slowly, "Don't go into anything in a hurry, will you?" "No." On their way home he said, diffidently; "I've been wanting to tell you something, but I'm a little scared." "What about?" She thought, It can't be Nancy, he's always discussed Nancy with me. He said, "The housing conditions at the Edgar mills. I've started trouble. Your dad will back me up, but it's my show really. I've been talking out of turn, to members of the medical society, to some of the city officials—the more honest city officials, I might add. In January bellop will retire from the Board of Health. There's every likelihood that Jameson will take his place. Jameson is all right. The Edgar interests can't intimidate 'him. Jameson believes he's under obligation to me, too. . . . You know when your dad went to Boston for that last meeting and .his kid had the accident and they called me, in consultation. Anyway, what with one thing and another, I think pressure will be put on Carter to do something about the houses. ... I just wanted you mean trouble ..u with the Edgars—" '' : * * * Frank?" said Emily *,. „.. ',' Yos ' B ' lt '" he added hastily, he'll see reason, you can make him. I don't want to throw any monkey wrenches into your personal affairs, Emily." "Don't worry ab6ut Prank." "But," he said, "if you and he*-?" /fThat's nonsense." *"Nancy said—" "Nancy doesn't know," she said firmly. "But if you're in love with him?" he persisted. "I'm not. Would I be contemplating going away to work if I were?" "That's right." He chuckled. "I'm glad. You don't mind, do you? Not that he isn't a good egg and all that." He added gravely. ^ Your mother's going to be sore, if any estrangement arises because of this. She's very much on the. Edgar side." "What does father say?" "He said, 'Go ahead.' " "Well," said Emily, "more power to you." He took a hand oft the wheel and touched her shoulder. He said wistfully, "I wish you'd stay home and see me through this. Why do you want to go, Emily?" Because I'm in love with you, she thought, because it's unendurable, being with you, because I can't bear to look at you, when Nancy's nearby— or watch her . . . amusing herself with making you iealous . . . Aloud she said, "Restless perhaps, tired of being in one place." "That isn't like you," he said soberly. Well," she said lightly, "I haven't decided— yet." vere cold, relieved by short spells of clear, freezing weather, skies like black ice, pierced with the frosty swords of starlight. • i^iPi g 2 in ?, to a cal1 ' * as astonished to find Nancy muffled to the ears in sweaters, scarfs and a shaggy fur coat waiting for him, "You don't want to go this sort of a night," he expostulated. "I heard the 'phone ring. Do take me. I'm bored stiff. Emily's buried in a book. Mother and Dad went to the charity concert. I've been frantic." "Why?" he inquired, The ground was hard, it crackled under their feet, as they crossed toward the garage. ."* d ° n '<; know." Her hand clutched the yellow paper of the wire in her pocket. She was so happy, she could laugh, shriek, cry. She couldn't sit shut up at home with her happiness. The walls would close in on her. She had to push them out. She said, "The roads are clear, the ploughs were through and it hasn't snowed hard- for several days. No ice even. I've got to go with you, Jim ... please." a nrf 1 m S * t0 J ) t ° UtSide the eara % e door and lifted her arms. She put them around his throat and stood on tiptoe to kiss him. She kissed Him because she could have kissed the whole world, she could have kissed lepers, beggars, idiots. She was brimful of kissing. Because she was happy. ''Nancy?" he held her closely. 'Nancy—you don't mean—" "I don't mean anything. Hurry . .' She scurried into the garage ahead of him, "Where are we going?" "The Hanson baby has the croup," he explained. "No o«e is home except the grandmother/The parents are in New York for the weekend."' The Hanson house, a small frame cottage, was on the outskirts of town. Nancy waited in the car, holding fast to the slip of yellow paper in her pocket. She was saying to herself, Tomorrow I'll see him .. . tomorrow. ,<To Be Continued) .Hollysvood — I snt around today with three great artists of the concert stage — Jose Iturbi, the pianist, Albert Coates,. the conductor, and Gracic Allen, the what's-it of the keyboard. And the talk turned t" slate fright, camera fright, and mike fright. Mr. Contes, kindly, white-hai'rcd, confessed that in this, his second Morrison Backed in Releasing Mosley By ROGER D.vGREENE ;•••>• London, Dec. ] (/I 1 )— : The home secretary Herbert Morrison won an overwhelming victory in the controversy over the release o£ Sir Oswald Mosley, pre-war Fascist leader, when the House of Commons voted 327 to G2 today to reject an amendment criticizing the government's action. In sharp debate before the vote Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington — i wouldn't say hat Washington or the Philippine governmcnt-in-exile was surprised when Japan picked Jose P. Laurel as first "president" of the newly "independent" Filipinos, but an examination of the record of this latest Axis Quisling leaves one a bit staggered. Lanky, scholarly, Prcsidcnt-in- namc-only Laurel probably owes the Filipino living. He is a product .^of .the public school Mr. Iturbi, dark-haired, rugged, pleasant, said he..didn't.-mind/ the .camera. .;• .*$$&4$?>$w<fi **rVn i-niiHsii* \ifUVf- v iwI;*i^'«-j.JL' :ij*j*-'i.' pens,-b:'e'foi-e camera, you can -'try*i't - iAnd again. But do you know what tied me in knots yesterday? Playing 'Rhapsody in Blue' at the Hollywood Canteen. And going on the air — it wilts me. After a minute and a halt there I can hardly movie, he still "tightened up" when i Morriso » acknowledged he had not he stepped in front of a camera askcd the former Blackshirt lead- - - ' 'or for any promise "to be a good bqy.and behave as a goocl citizen," .befpi-e:. be \y^is given his freedom. ^' ; .Tb'abp"rite -.'John 'P.arker had de- mjiriojed -to..know''whether the government planned "a similar line for Rudolf Hess and Hitler after the war." As debate warmed, Sir Lambert iWard, conservative, rose to defend Morrison's action, declaring, "had Mosley died in prison lie would have been made a martyr and Fascism would have become a permanent factor in the political issues in this country." "Will you say that if we shoot Hitler?" asked Laboritc Frank Collindridgc. Dr. A. Barlow Brown Expected on Gripshol Dr-. Alice Barlow Brown, native Hope woman, was one of the passengers arriving in New York walk off (he stage.' Miss Allen, in a black, gold- trimmed gown so tight she could sit only on a stool, chirped. "Movies? They're not scary. You miss, so you do it again. On the air, I break out in perspiration and I feel awful. If you muff a line you can't acid lines to cover because that takes time, and every minute is already taken." Mr. Coalcs still thought movies were, if not scary, excuse enough to tighten up. In "Song of Russia" he conducted the musical score (offfscrecn) and appeared briefly at the piano, but in "Two Sisters and a Sailor" he's an actor. They sfiy lie's a comedian but he denies this . Mr. Coates is conductor of the London Symphony and, the Covpnt YOUR looks better groomed with u * IB MofoltacIIair'ro/ilc,Keeps HAIR unruly hair in place. Gives lustre. Big bottle, only 25c. gold everywhere, system - which the United States established,in the Islands'.. When-Jie got ready, for college, he chose Yale university and found his surroundings; so sympathetic there that hjo -was able to graduate magna cum laudc in the law school. . He invent back to the Islands to, become a professor in the U. S;i'-' sponsored University of the Phil-' ippines school of law. He wrote'; textbooks, which were adopted without quibble by the Philippine school system. He was recognized and honored as an authority on tyle'bnjatyoijiH law. ^ .•,H$!'pi&ye;d a prominent role — and,;h;ote this—in drafting the Phil- ippirie constitution under the terms of the Tyding Independence Act, which would have become the law of the land when the Filipinos were given their real independence in. If not with assistance, at' least without any obstruction from U. .S, authorities, he rose to a place 1 'qf power and eminence in the Philippines. He became, known as the "Filapino Borah," principally because of his "silvertongued" oratory. When it came time to send his son to college, he selected Harvard for him and Sotero Laurel was graduated in the class of '41. Thereon hangs a bit of family drama, for while his father is playing the role of the Laval of Manila, young Sotero is working hard as an employee of the Philipine-governmeiit- Ordnance Develops Cotton Machine Gun Belt for Troops yesterday pin tho Gi-ipsholm, dip- , in-exile in Washington. lomatic exchange ship carrying 1,500 Americans interned by the Japanese for nearly two years of war. John Barlow of Hope and Miss Harriet Ann Pritchard of Washing- Ion, D. C., ncicc of Dr. Brown, arc in New York awaiting the arrival of Dr.' Brown, former medical missionary to China. The passengers expect to leave the ship Thursday. Pasteurized Buttermilk When the Japs invaded the Philippines. Laurel was a member of the Island's supreme court. From that time on his spirit for "cooperation" with Japan's new order has been perfect. A few months ago, it was reported by radio that a "fantical" Filipino had taken a pot shot at the illustrious Quisling while he was playing golf on a suburban Manila course. Although the assassin was said to have made a holc-in-onc shot, the man who \yas to bccoiTjc the Japs' first "president" of the "independent" Philip-. pines apparently was not seriously i wounded. Just what subterfuges the Japs have used to enlist the services of a man of 52-year-old Laurel's acli- brc isn't known hero but the fast that they have been able to do }t at all Demonstrates clearly that they arc exerting every effort to bring the 17,000,000 Flipinos under their thumbs in the "new Pacific order." What they arc struggling for now is to create a feeling among the Filipinos that "we arc doing finp, General MacArthur, and we don't care if you never come back." Opposing this propaganda pridden Japanese puppet rule are 125,000 really free Filipinos here and in Hawaii (many of them in the U. S. armed forces); the Phillipine government-in-exile here, with ailing President Quezon, but very active seems to be the political heir-ap- Vice President Osmena (who seems to be the political heir-apparent to the Quezon regime) at its head. . Army Ordnance and Old King Cotton have prepared another knockout surprise for the Axis. Col, Keith F. Adamson, commanding Southwestern Proving Ground, said today .that an all-cotton belt, augmenting the metallic link belt, had been developed for machine guns that will be used in mowing down Nips and and Nazis. The new belt has great tensile strength and flexibility, is compact, easy" to" load and easy to' salvage, insures cleaner ammunition, and saves thousands of pounds of critical steel and countless man-hours in!,.production schedules. Col. Adamson explained that an Ordnance machine gun belt is a conveyor belt for carrying the cartridge to a point in the interior of a machine gun. It must be tough and rugged because of the nature of the gun itself. A steel.pawl advances the belt by cqntracUng|.and pushing one loade'd pocket'fbrwiifd ijt.a time. The rate varies irom 500 t£ -1J200 r-oupds; a minute:*Tlie ..belt also undergoea ; ' severe, Btr'a;iji-iri'.tthe loading operation.!b e ; .c7a'U s.e-^the ^pockets are woven undersize and the cartridge is forced in. The belt must also stand up under all kinds of weather conditions, and this calls for careful chemical treatment. The cotton used must be of good .strength and elasticity, and yet abundant enough in supply to take care of the huge program involved. All of the yarn is dyed olive drab for camouflage purposes, with the exception of four black threads which foinn a stripe on alternating pockets for the purpose of pocket identification and quicker counting. When the manufacturing process is completed, rolls of belting are passed through a pocket inspection machine .This machine insets a gauge at the rate of 1,000 strokes a minute in each pocket to see that it is open, properly woven ,and correct for size. The belts are then cut to proper lengths and each 25th pocket is stamped with the number of rounds so that the gunner always knows .the number of cartridges left in the belt. The caliber .50 belt has a new development, making possible continuous firing. A plastic is applied to the ends which arc then cut in such a manner that the belts can be coupled or hinged together by means of a cartridge. This means that two or more belts can be joined together and ammunition boxes of various sizes used in packing without inconvenience. This interlocking end also makes possible a dispersable bell for aircraft use, several short lengths being coupled together. In addition to careful inspection all along the production line,' many tests are necessary .to insure that the belts will function properly in Service.. Perhaps the severest test consists of immersing the belt in water for 12 hours, loading it wet, and then drying it out before firing. If tiie belt still retains its pocket grip, it is fool-proof. Ten. Arkansans Are Promoted Washington, Dec. 2 — (/P) — Appointments of 10 Arkansans as second lieutenants in the infantry reserve were announced today by the War Department. They were: Noel Kennedy Gregory, Augusta 1 '; .Winston:'. ..Royif/Purifoy, yCaind^n; §! y «" w" 0 ,^ 16 ^ 111 "' Jr '' ' D e ;v Vaiis Bluff; Walter Carrigan Miles Jr., El Dorado; Ben Donald McCollum Emerson; Allen Max Metcalf, Hardy; Meredith Greenfield Jones, Helena; Harvey Hudson Howington, Jr., Lepanto; William Rolen Orton, Jr., Little Rock, and Edwin Thomas Brown, Marcell. The department also announced temporary promotions from first lieutenant to captain of Tom Hill Crawford, Charleston; Roy Alan Hudson, Fort Smith, and Henry Galling Gilliam, Little Rock. James Kellogg Biddle, Little Rock, was advanced temporarily from second to first lieutenant. Tired Kidneys Often Bring Sleepless Nights When disorder of kidney function pormiti poiaonoui matter to remain in your blood it "my causo nagging backaebo, rheumatic paini, " ""'"a, low of pop and energy, octting up •wolbng. puffincsa under tho cyea «•• and diuincai. Frequenter ' ' with tmartme wilh « J w ic n tho }5 milci of kidney tubes flush out poinon- ous wasto from your blood. Get Dean's Pills The Great Lakes comprise th,e largest inland bo.dy of fresh water W tt«r V.OiU/ . A Few Timely Drops Help Prevent Many Colds from Developing!.. Works Right Where Most Colds Start! '. Beware of colds! At the first warning sign of a cold—first sniffle or sneeze—put a few drops of Va-tro-noJ up each nostril. This specialized medication is designed to aid natural «••*•».« defenses against colds and so help prevent many WlCRS <eolds from developing if used in tirae-Mm mm^. mm^m •Try it! Follow directions in package. wH f ¥IMP*Hwli Their young faces stern with determination to beat the enemy, these marines on Bougainville head into the jungle with dogs, used to smell out the Japs and to carry messages, and first- aid equipment Piano Concert to Be Given by Ruth Pickard Judging by reports of the ticket committee of the Friday Music club, it is clear that the concert to be given by Ruth Pickard, pianist, at the High school auditorium Friday evening, December 3 at 8:15 will be well received by Hope- music lovers. Mrs. Pickard will render the following'numbers: Sarabandc (Ramcau-Godowsky.) The King's Hunting Trip (John Bull.) The Harmonious Blacksmith (Handel.) Choral Prelude (Bach-Rummel.) Papillons (Schumann.) Impromptu in A flat (Chopin.) Fantaisie, O. 49 (Chopin.) Tango (Reppcr.) Menuet (Ravel.) Prelude in E flat (Rachmaninoff.) The Juggler (Toch.) The University of Michigan was the first university to admit women students. Father of Hope Woman Dies Today R. W. Bayless, 65, died at -his home in Gurdon early Thursday morning following an Illness of several months. Mr. Bayless was a former resident of Hope. ' Funeral .services will be held in Gurdon Friday at 3 p. m. with burial in .the Gurdon cemetery. Survivors include his widow, three daughters, Mrs. kenneth Hamilton of Hope, Mrs. Louis Cabc of Gurdon, and Mrs. John Cupp of Little Rock. One'brother, Ray.Bay- less, of Texas also survives.'. American Legion 'to Meet Thursday, 8 p.m. A meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary will be held at the Legion hall tonight at 8:00 p. m. This will be the regular monthly business session. All members are asked to' attend. . The way to return to Home Life from High Life is to put more paint on the house and less on the face. , i Of N on-Rationed Footwear Grows Longer and Longer This week we received a large and complete line of high style Dress Pumps of Black or Brown Gabardine with either high spike or cuban heels. They come with detached bows, allowing you to select just the size and type you like best. Laboratory tests by United States Testing Co f/ !nc,, show soles used on this footwear will outwear leather, Widths A to C 5.00 Other Styles 3.45»3.99 HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chas.A.Hayne$Co, ON MAIN •ft

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free