Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1943 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 2, 1943
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

b Jil S f A ft, H 0 PI, A ft fc A N S A 3 THS iUUStftAtlONS It WIUIAM Book-of-the-Month Hold Everything ' Combined Operations : <S f^tflnd etett mdfterdt tfi* fte, <tt Htff*, Arttorww, und* th« 3, 1897. «•»• (AlwtiVs Payable In ! By tiw earrlef, f*t week t5tf; d, -Ntvo&i. Howard, Miller ana eounttes, $3.50 put y«tir; elM- SO., >X *i«eiated Press"B-exclusively entitled to '' m« Use -far ftpublMotlcfi'of ell .tt«w* dis- OotehaJ Credited tt-ff or npf otherwise trtdlttd tfi this (Joper, ond also the A man set off a land'ifline. tl ilpwn the gully where they set up their mortar, Stopping the coast battery "These newly drafted fathers sure are good at K. P.!" They climbed Ihe wire The Nazi fire was murderous. , H«tt«iMl A<lv*rll*ln« ) D«m««» l»«.t MemeHls. Term-. BulWliha: CWeaao, 400 North Mleh- Avenue; New Y6rk Cltv, 292 Madison Wife: "It looks like one of yours, troit Mfch.,- 2841 W. Grdnd Blvd.; Henry. It must have come off the . , homd Cftv, 414 Terminal IBdg.; New ns. 722 Union jSt SIDE GLANCES hndcdnthhalfUght before dawn, they -"** ____ a.."** '»*•- n with the MacMlllan Co. and the Book-of-thc-Month Club. In . h*. Tev.J Ma >rl C Ut. »4». br By Hershbergcr FUNN BUSINESS By J. R. Williams QUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hooplc OUT OUR WAY SCRAPE TH' HA.IR OUTA YOOR EVES/ TH/^CV AIW'T MO PLAV-- IT'S AM OLD CRUTCHES LATE WORK.' WOW USTEN-- DOM'T LET 'EM TALK MMJ INTO STAVIN' 1 ., _ tMKT UhJHOUS TOM- -4>CHUM,! AlM'T MOO SUPPOSED TOM?-«-TWE'UPR.OrXRVlOOLD) TO 8B-THE TOWN OLiGHT TO PROBLE^A-^•8UlT <b TROB, SOU'RE THE: ,MP\\/EMOU HEAO.OR SOUR. COKsCEPT OP IPH FxT CALLS FOR PISTOLS AT i«a v xu turned, inc. T. M; me. u. s. f AT. OFF i "I'm going to-serve the lunch.right now : l> The .last time ' you asked me to hold it up you lost your shirt, but this time I'm going to save you!" : . 'We couldn't get him quieted down till we put these under his hed—he's used lo sleeping in crowded hotels!' Unca Donald .Knows B^st! Donald Duck By Leslie Tnrne« Faulty Recognition YEAH---THSf?e'S A DRAFT N THE BATHROOM---YOU'VE USED THAT EXCUSE BEFORE! MAF?CH__>/ / BUT UP AND TAKE VO^ UNCA .YOUI? BATHS! JiT DOMALD, •^l/l ( THERE'S A- WE'LL USE ) (I DOM T CARE ) AN AWFUL / S MOW MUCH > LOT^-i\VATEI? VUSE! OF WATE!?.)7 MARCH UP AND TAKE THERE'S r-^i YOUI? (CAN PLAME POUNCES Al THE UUSUSPECTIN& AIR FIELD.; OPEN UP ON THEIR OWN ftETUCU 1(06 BOMBERS WITH Evee* - OKAY, FBUAJ LET'55Trt» THINGS UP! , BEHIND WtW LIVES. CAPTAIN CASYS PLANE HITCHHIKES IH A FORMATION Of ENESSY "BOMBERS Thimble Theater Wrong Package The Third Generation [WER QRAMAta; PEG TTH H£'3 A FK.IEND OF RECKON TO MEET ME MOMA DOLLARS 1NJ G\N)D1— 1GAVJE VES, IT'S POPEWE'S By Edaor Martin Copi, 1943, King FeJiutet Syndicate. Inc., Worlt^nfiU^tttc •o«ff and Her Biiddim Bv V. T. Hamlin Going to What? AIM'T SOM^J^ AVJAY WITH C'M SOMIOA By Chic Young A Lesson in Etiquette! Bv Merrill |( Sardine Sandwich Frecklei and Hi* Friends It's DADDY/ HE SAYS He MANA6ED To GET YOU DOM'T WORRY / DADDY is FIXING EVERYTHING.' HE AND THE TICKET ASENr ARE LIKE THIS/ AR£ CROWDED THESE DAYS I I WONDER- IF WB'LL BE ABLE TO 6ET SLEEPER ACCOMMODATIONS ? DO VOU . SAY? ) I KNOW TWO GUYS WHO ARE 6ONNA BE UKE THIS / BOTH IN AN UPPER- corn. 1941BY NEA SE.RVICE, INC. . M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFF HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Five lied Unity of ommond in acific Assured JOHN M. HIGHTOWER shlngton. Doc. 1 (/P).— Allied ces in the Pnclflc and Asln op- fnr nssurcd now of an unpre- identcd unity of command for rest of the war ngninst Jnpnn. 'his is Implied in the offfcltil an- ncemenl of the first war stni- y conference held by President psevell, Prime Minister Church- and Generalissimo Chiang Kal(k since Ihe United States was god into the war nt Pearl Har- two years ago this month. ' c talks, the announcement re- 'nls, were parallelled by military 1'f discussions which agreed up- future operations in the Pncific- Ihtlc theater. Observers here urried that agreements nlso were hcd on methods of meeting hglng war conditions in future ,h the same high degree of unity ich these discussion produced, lie possibility was suggested the Chinese, whose armies arc itined lo play a major role in final crushing defeat of Jo-, in, Would assign liaison officers. observers to the Anglo-Ameri•global command already cut [t for General George C. Mark li; the American Army chief of cyond this, it Is certain that as and American land, sea d air forces advance upon J.a- \n- proper in offensives now de- Ujping they must have maximum ^ xlination with Chinese forces at- cking the enemy in Asia if they 'e to achieve victory. The con- irerce just held appears to clear e way for that coordination. Politically, the conference cut pattern of ambitious Japan's im while chalking out at the me time a pattern of houe and [romise for the conquered peoples the Japanese empicr. This may contribute substantial- to 1hc speed with which Japan defeated by stimulating unrest ipheaval in the enemy-dominated lounlries. Despite smart propagan- :a and blandishments, sometimes iccessful, the Japanese have not icen successful in winning whole- allegiance to their regime, 'ho conference decided that 'hen Japan surrenders uncondi- ionally her ill-gotten empire, fab- Icsited of territorial loot won in Ve Wars, will be dismembered and ihe pieces restored to their his- y rightful owners.. China, whose evolution as a ma- world power and the dominant i.ower in east Asia was further .nderwritten by the conference, gel back Manchuria, Formosa, Artist's Conception of'Historic Three-Power Meeting At Cairo Meet (Continued Vtom Page One) Clubs FALSE TEETH > HELD FIRMLY BY Comfort Cushion NOW WEAR YOUR PLATES IVUYMY I-HEID COMFORTABLY SNUG THIS WAY BO easy to wear your plates regu- y—all day—when held firmly in .ilace by this "comfort-cushion"—a dentist's formula. ^. Dr.Wernet'sPow- plate powder, sr lets you enjoy ilid foods—uvoid pmbarrassment of i plates. Helps Event sore gums. he lit'tlc Pescadores islands near Formosa,- dnd 'the coastal cities and plains of the mainland which the enemy now occupies. ' The peoples ' of Korea, annexed by Japan In 1910, 'arc promised their, eventual independence, and blanket pledge to expel • the enemy from all other areas won "by violence .and .greed" appears to cover Burma, Malaya, the Netherlands East Indies, and similar war ravaged territories not specifically mentioned. One question unanswered by the conference is what 'disposition is to be made of the hundred's of Pacific 'Islands which the Japanese occupied during the first world war, received-under League of Nations mandate following the war and fintilly closed lo the world and fortified in preparation for the present conflict. Those islands are, principally, the Marshall, Caroline and Marianna groups. They are slated for American conguest in the offensive started by the Pacific force with the assault on the Gilbert islands only last month: The Gilberts are British islands. But the Japanese mandated group, which includes the enemy naval base of Truk in the Carolines, belonged to Germany before the Japanese .took them over, and when the Japanese arc driven out they will belong to nobody. Some American naval men arc known to feel that the United States should- acquire bases in these is : lands for permanent outposts —• bases which would place American sea and airpower in position lo make sure that Japan never again can start a war with the enormous strategic advantages sjie possessed at the start of this one? On the olher hand, some consideration has been given in high quarters to putting the islands under international control with all the United Nations to have a legal voice in their management and use and with military and naval bases to be set up as international control agencies think best. How Shooting Yanks Took Over in Algiers L.Largest selling 3. Economical; small amount lasts longer. 4.Dr.Wcrnet's powder is pure, harmless —pleasant tasting. Ml *UMn*-3<*. Mowy bacKf Ml *M«*4 Or. Wernet's Powder L XlCOMMtNUl C) BY MOHL .NllbIS IH*N ANY UIHt-H' In their first offensive action in the European theater, American troops are shown advancing along a street in Algiers firing at-unMs of resistance in the white buildings. Army censors have just released this nhoto which wastfeker, after the U. S. landing in North Africa last November. n Full Retreat (Continued From Page One) "Sam held her hand and she held hiz'n. And then they hugged •and went lo kiz'n. They did not know her dad had riz'n, Madder than hops and simply siz'n; And really 'tiz'n right to liz'n; But Sam got hiz'n and went out whiz'n." More .than 160,000 women arc employed in the U. S. transportation industry. PUBLIC SALE will offer for Public Sale all my personal property on gMonday, December 6, 1943 twelve miles South of Hope on Shover Springs and Falcon road, commencing at 1 o'clock p. m. Mare, 8-year old, 1000 Ibs. Black Horse, weight 900 Ibs. Grey Horse, 7-year old, 900 Ibs. Good Cow, fresh now 4 Head Chickens Good Rubber Tire Wagon Good Cultivator Section Harrow Two-Horse Truck Disc John Deere Planter John Deere Middlebuster New Fertilizer Distributor 2 Oliver Breaking Plows Scratcher Full Set Blacksmith Tools 100 Bushel Corn, more or less 50 Bales Grass Hoy 1 Lot Peanuts on vine 1800 Lbs. Loose Hulls Some Cotton Seed Meal ,1 Good Cook Stove 1 Good Heater Some other Furniture Hoes, Sweeps, Forks and many other articles to numerous to mention, W. F. PORTER, Owner SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer been the enemy's chief supply route behind the Snngro line. . Simultaneously with the rushing of enemy reinforcements to the Adriatic front, the Na/i command threw fresh units into the Fifth Anny front at the western end of the line. It was disclosed the 34lh American Infantry Division is-with the Fifth Army of Lt. Gen. Mark \V. Clark. United Stales troops who before dawn yesterday beat back, two determined enemy counterattacks in the hilly country guarding the mountain block lo the main road to Rome took prisoners from the German 44th Infantry Division. That division is a new unit in Italy, which like many others in the Mediterranean theater, had been reconstituted after being dcslroyed at Stalingrad. The 44lh is the eleventh German division now known lo be in action in Italy a total of approximately Hio.OOO men. The new division includes a high percentage of Auslrians. The U. S. 34th Infantry Division is a veteran outfit which gained fames by the spectacular capture of Hill 6(19 in the Tunisian campaign. It is the fourth American division which belated official announcements have disclosed as operatin in Italy. The others are the 34th, 45th and lird. The heaviest of the two pro-dawn G e r m a n counterattacks was launched at the Fiiigano area, four miles north of Venafor. It was repulsed completely. The other thrust was to the southwest, in the vicinity of Mount Camino, southwest of Mignano which controls the road to Cassino, In general, thu repulse of the counterattacks allowed the Fifth Army to consolidate its posilions east of the Rome road. Along other Fifth Army sectors there was lively patrolling usually a prelude to heavier action. American Flying Fortresses struck yesterday for the second time at the E'iat ball bearing works at Turin in Northern Italy. Heavy forces of the big daylight bombers went over the target in two svaves 45 minutes apart, covered the plant with destructive bomb bursts, and scored hits besides on fhu nearby Fiat motor factory and the railway yards. Escorting Lightnings chased off eight to 12 Nazi fighters in the first wave, while 14 gunners in the second wave shot down two German planes. During this attack another formation of Fortresses blasted the_ nearby Villanova airfield with a' shower of bombs on the main hangars and parked aircraft, preventing more fighters from getting in the air to interfere with the Turin Attack. The Turin factory, the third most important of its kind in Hitler's control, was reported to have been made inoperative by a large-scale raid Nov. 8 but had been repaired tince. Wave after wave of American Mitchells also hit German troop concentrations at San Ambrogio near Rocca San Giovnni, laying down patterns over the flashes that marked the sites of German artillery batteries. Warhawks intensively raked enemy troop movements south from Chieti which had begun under cloud cover, in an effort to interrupt the German effort to reinforce their caving front, and destroyed at least 16 vehicles. Airacobras and" 'Spitfires destroyed four more vehlics in expeditions across the Adriatic to Albanian coastal mods, .Allied night bombers raided the Ponassieve railway yards near Florence. Approximately 50 German fighter-bombers attacked the Eight Army in three formations yesterday. In all, three enemy planes were shot down yesterday, while every Alied plane returned from its mission. A navy communique said American motor torpedo boats defending Bastia, Corsica, clashed with German "E" boats Monday night, damaging one and probably damaging others. Marines Toss Grenades Back at Japanese By WILLIAM HIPPLE With U. S. marines on Tarawa, Nov. 23(Delayedl— (/P)—The United States Marines, always noted for their bravery in the face ol enemy fire, probably never distinguished themsejves with such mass heroism as in the asault on Tarawa. . For two days, every man reaching thei beach of this atoll in the Gilbert Islands had come through the hail of enemy gunfire. Yet they kept pushing straight in until the island was secured. This is what happened lo some ol them: Pfc. Edward Rendon, Harlingen, Tex., and Corp. Joe Bonnin, Eau Claire, Wise., in the first wave, immediately slashed through with a group of other men lo Ihe center of Betio island desiiile Japanese rvachinegun and mortar fire from all positions. They finally stopped in a shell riole with water up to their waists. The Japanese had them surrounded. For two and a half days, Ren don, Bonnin and others were pinned there. The enemy continutally tossed grenades into the hole. Sometimes the marines threw them back and fired their rifles. But there was so much confusion they couldn't tell which Were Japanese and which were Marine lines. Finally, another Marine crawled into their hole and guided them lo a marine position. Among others making the landings was Pfc. H. G. Ward, Fayetteville, Ark. -*»*•«* BURNS FATAL Camden, Dec. 2— (/P) — Burns suffered while burning leaves in the yard of his home near Louann caused the death of W. A. Smith, 65, in a Camden hospital yesterday. Planes With Guns in Nose Sink Jap Ships Somewhere in New Guinea, Dec 2 Iff 1 )— Low flying Mitchell medium bombers shooting 75mm projectiles from-their noses are knocking out enemy barges and shipping along the New Guinea north coast. Two days ago one of these flying cannons pumped shells into a heavy cargo ship off Wewak and blew it right-out of the water. :' (It was announced this week in Washington, that the army had installed the 75mm cannon in some of its B-25s operating in the south and southwest Pacific areas.) The heavily-gunned' planes have been .operating mostly in expcri mental stages for the past month between Sio and Saidor on the New Guinea coast, but newspaper correspondents have been unable to write about them for security reasons. Crews of these planes returning from their first mission expressed astonishment over their accomplishments. "I pumped one of those 75s into the biggest building in Saidor and the whole damn place just blew up," one crew member said. "We caught a barge off the coast and sank it with one shot," another filler said. Of course the amzaing thing is how the plane stays together after the terrific explosion of the 75. Not enough credit for this in - novation in air firepower can be given Lt. Gen, George C. Kenney, commander of Allied Air Forces in the Southwest Pacific. He also has been responsible for several other changes which have been made on American aircraft after they arrived here from the United Slates. hus bringing in . MacArthur'S Southwest Pacific command. The controversial issue of 'island hopping" to strike at Japan, to, which MacArthur is op : losed, was discussed thoroughly, a British source reported. The great conference brought together 201 British experts, mord than 100 Americans, and 20 Chi nese. Although the communique was confined purely to the Far East; when the overall picture of the conference is seen in retrospect it becomes increasingly clear .that while Churchill and Roosevelt doubtless laid plans for increasing the war upon Japan, they and their military and naval chiefs never lost sight of the German enemy. Besides the reported discussion of a new invasion of Europe and Balkan matters there were these '. other indications of the global nature of the talks: The active presence of .the American and British ambassadors to Moscow, W. Averell Harriman arid Sir Archibald Clark Kerr, could not escape notice in the restricted North African area. f Perhaps equally noteworthy was j the participation of Laurence A. l.Jjleinhardt, U. S. ambassador to urkey. Even , the carefully-cen- ored Cairo newspapers have car- ied freely Turkish reports that 'urkey virtually is in the United Nations camp, and either will join n the war or cede bases shortly, iritish Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, who conferred here after the Moscow parley with Turkish For- ign Minister Numan Menemen- mioglu, was an active latecomer to he conference. The conference was, as a representative of President Roosevelt described it, an "open secret." Thousands of heavily-armed sol- liers and barbed wire guarded the conference area which still can :e identified only as "in North Africa" — and newspaper correspondents were not allowed to see even one of the principles in the drama. Their only news came from four non- journalistic observers, news limited in the main to physical facts. President Roosevelt, adding still more to his astronomical total mileage of travel, came by air, Monday morning, Nov. 22, and was whisked off in a curtained limousine along a road lined with sol- diars who were ordered to turn their backs. By plane in the long hop from China came Generalissimo and Mrs. Chiang Kai-Shek, who acted as interpreter for her husband. Churchill came by sea arriving Sunday evening Nov. 21. The Chiangs arrived Sunday morning. It was the eighth meeting of President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchil, each one a conference speeding the prosecution of the war. Neither had met Chiang before. - ': The Uniof] Grove Home-Dernon- slratlori Club met «l the horne of, jArS.'F. V. Porlerfield on the 18th of November. The roll was called by our secretary. There were eight mem.bers present, We elddiei the following new officers for the corning year. Mrs. J. E. Causey, President; Mrs. Ola Edwards, Vice-president, Mrs. Ollie Evans, Secretary-Treasury; Miss Vlrgie man. l - "•^——>.j We drew names for our Christmas tree which will be at-Our next meeting, December mh at the home of Mfs, Olli* EVahs. Three of our club members attended the Achievement Day at Hope, Mrs. Ollie Evans, Mrs. J. E. Causey and Mrs. F. V. Ported' field, and reported" a go&d time. Our devotional was by Mrs. i. j Johnson. Every member 1 be sure I and .be present at our next re- '|Whatley, Reporter; Mrs. Jirnmic Johnson, Food and Nutrition; Mrs. Edd. Graves, Gardening! Mrs. Irvin Whatloy, Food Preservation; 1 Mrs. L. E. Salisbury, Poultry; Mrs. F. V. Porterfield, household management; Miss Virgie WHatley, household art; Mrs. J. E. Causey, clothing; Mrs. L. ti. Salisbury, Recreational Leader and Program Chairman; Mrs. Ollie Evans, Song leader; Mrs. Ola'Edwards, Belter Homes; Mrs. Author Mouser, Better Babies and Child Care; Mrs. Jimmie' Johnson, home grounds; Mrs. F. V. Porterfield, Safety- Chair- December. Mfss Mary Claude Fletcher will be with us. The first American Declaration of Independence was signed- at Charlotte, N. C., in 1775. . „>. AT FIRST SIGN OF A USE 666 666 TABLETS, SALVE, NOSE DBOPS: PSORIASIS RELIEVE THE ITCHING Aid in removing scales and relieve the. itching of Psoriasis the antiseptic stimulating wav with Black and White Ointment. Use only as directed. Daily cleanse with Black and White Skin Soap. PUBLIC SALE I will offer for Public Sale at my farm three miles.Eds^i .of Hope near Rocky Mound road on , •-':" Monday; December 6, 194$ Commencing at 10 o'clock, the following personal property''; 1| 1 Two-Horse Wagon 1 Mower, nearly new 1 Rake, nearly new T Post Drill , : 1 Anvil and Forge 1 Planet Jr. Double Wheel Hoe an Seeder with all Hoes, Rakes and Disc 1 Steel Scalding Barrel 1 Section Harrow, nearly new 1 Cultivator 2 Two-Horse Turning Plows 2 One-Horse Turning Plows 1 Go Devil Harrow 1 Set Eagle Claws 1 Steel One-Horse Harrow 3 Pair Scales Some Galvanized Roofing , ,-i Some Household Furniture '° .'."•' t About 100 Bales of Hay Tools and'other things too numerous - .•-" • : ' • to ''mention. ' '"^ '" "*' ^, A. C. MOHT$ f Owner | COL. HOCKETT, Auctioneer j Little Rock. Dec. 2 —(/P)—The Arkansas Association announced today Ihe appointment o£ Albert Rusher, Brinkley, as chairman of it s salvage campaign to re-claim all waste fats, wetals, papers and tin cans among its 76 members. The drive will end Dec. .15. State Geological Staff Is Changed El Dorado, Dec. 2(/P)—Six changes and additions in enginee' 1 - ing and geological staffs were an- nouced by director Alec C. Crowell of the Arkansas Oil and Gas Commission. Added to the secondary re covery survey research staff have been Dr. A. A. L. Mathews o:" Texas A. M. college and Henry Callaway, petroleum engineer of the'University of Texas. Galloway replaces Steve Debord, Jr., resigned. Lloyd L. Jordan, formerly with the Magnolia district office, has been transferred to El Dorado as acting chief engineer, succeeding C. H. Thigpen, who has joined the U. S. geological survey at Tulsa. Petroleum engineer Emon E. Clark has taken charge of the magnolia distruct office; Harry P. McClintock, recent graduate of the University of Pittsburg, has succeeded C. Lisman, Jr. ,as geologist, and J. B. Webb, Jr., engineering draftsman formerly with a T.exas shipbuilding company, was joined the Commissio's El Dorado office. Crowell said two more additions would be announced early in 1944. Starting MONDAY, DECEMBER 13 --in — HOPE STAR Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo" Based on the BOOK-OF-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 OPERATION!"? THIS IS THE GREATEST OF THEM ALL! See Your Carrier Boy Now , . . or Phone 768 And the Order Will Be Turned Over to Him So You Con Start "THIRTY SECONDS OVIR TOKYO" With Chapter One Hope •^•» ji& ,' x .!<$ fti*! ^11 Ste - 1

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