iWi f?^^ 5 ?;. n-Hj^ ffi 1^1 vt* ~ ^ ~>* ' t -l " \ ' " ' v ' > STAR, H<5M, ARKANSAS £*>*>/>* *ft**tt* h* ArtU %wrvMi*« t \>ru94 niui id QT ifVt fHopj. AHtonso*. wxtor th« EmerprtM Ats'n. . .JUt ftatoJAtwoyi Poyobt* In J.WNWO&, Howard, Miller and »;<*>UMI«« 1 $3.50 p«f y«or; «ls«- « MC PMttt TtK TPms U «xehuly«ly entitled to fepublieotion of alt news dls- ited to ft- or not otherwise trtjhts paper and also th« local J herein. «*> L 0«m»«, Inc.: Memphis,. Tenn., \fUild)ng; Chkogo, 400 North Mfeh- _*Wtu*i New York Ctty, 292 Modlson ^Detroit, Mich., 2841 W. Grand Blvd.; (&£ City. 414 Terminal IBdg.i New V-722 Union St.. , EvtrytHing CO". <<"> » «* srtwce. IK. T. u. «ca u: s. P«T. ett ••*•< Book-of-the-Month Mondoy, feecgmber 6, t§43 [ ^ TMi 6 rnciAt mcoROS 1045 •WfT^v^ Pi STAR, H"0> I, ARK A M 8 A S lUUSTftAT IONS if WILLIAM SHAH* "Well, let's go! What arc you ,waitlna for—Christmas?" In March, male and female sand- hill cranes congregate in clearings and c hi>ld nuptial dances. Social and P V V-'yj* F / T A- 11 1 * t «' 1. ">,t •*J* , ^ 'a. Page *A ••«*/* *• criona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor M i«fw«en g i. M , , n d 4 ». .Social Calendar v> .. Monday, becember 6th The Executive Board of the Women's Auxiliary of the,. First IDE/GLANCES By Galbraith ... *>'*"* V ^^s* 1 * m They destroyed a machine gun. T HE parties of Canadians reinforcing the heavity-bcset Commandos on the beach at Dieppe fought their way step-by step to the westernmost end of the sea wall. One group made up of eleven French-Canadians under Scrgt. Uubuc,: battled back eastward along the main street of the town. They destroyed a machine gun nest at a street corner and, arriving, at a dock basin in Dieppe's inner harbor, killed of wounded all the Gentians on small craft there..They pressed on eastward but were met by a larger German force. Outnumbered, their ammunition gone, they surrendered. The Germans made them take off their Dubuc carried him ... clothes and the Canadians, stripped to their underwear, were lined up against a'vpoll. When the rest of the Nazi group left, Dubuc distracted the sentry's attention. The Canadians rushed in, killed him, ami made off towards the beach in their underwear. At,the beach Dubuc found his commanding officer, Lieut. Col. Menard; seriously wounded. Disobeying Alcnard's orders to leave him, Dubuc carried him to a tending barge, rushed back and took a badly wounded corporal aboard. On his return to England Duhuc was awarded theMilitary Medal. The Royal Marine Commando, last of the reserves The reserves were sent in. held at sea, were sent in and met with murderous fire. But not all the • landing craft readied the beach. On board one of them-was the commanding officer of the Marines, Lieut. Col. J. P. Phillips. The sea front of Dieppe was brilliant in the sun after the landing craft had passed through a belt of smoke lying on the Channel, and Phillips suddenly realized the 'd'cadly danger facing the Commandos! Far from being clear of the enemy, as the military force commander had visualized, the beach was swept by their concentrated fire. Phillips determined to halt the'landing if, he could. Putting on a pair of white Phillips halted them. gloves so his hands could be seen easily, he jumped on the forward deck of his landing barge and signaled the re' (mining craft to put about and return to the smoke screen. They saw his hands moving and understood his meaning, and as they began to turn Phillips fell to the deck, mortally wounded. But bv his action he had saved the lives of two hundred of his men. By this time the command realized that the headlands to the cast and west of Dieppe had not been taken in time to permit entry into the town, and the decision to withdraw was niacle. (Tomorrow: The Battle of Britain in reverse.) Drawings copyright, 1043, by King F-atures Syndicate. Inc. Text coDtrletiti 1943. bv H. M.Stotlonwv Office: Distributed by Kinft Features Syndicate In conjunction with the Mocmlllan Co. anil the Dook-of-lhc-Month OJub, Inc. OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams By Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople 3EHOSHAPHOT/ UP iVN PRECIOUS ATLAS/ MV WORD.TvMlGG.S/ IPNOU HAD SLA/UfAED THE DOOR .SOONER,THIS VOOULDKl'T HAVE HAPPENED/ rr'<=> SOUR.nuTM TO LURE- TH£ PESKY CREATUGLB OOTSIDE/ WHO ARE ^OU TO, MA3OR z . -<— IM 3UST A BUST OP PERCHED UP KERE/.~— LEAME THE OOOP, OPEtt AMD GO OUT AMD &1VJE A GOAT CALL ~ IT OUGHT TO COM.E NATURAL IMllV MM ttHVICt. IMC. T. M.HfO. U. 8. MT. OfTJ H»« U..-V t are you puffing? Aren't you the sturdy little riO'bby.who used to split acres of logs every winter?" •#".-• Jtlc trams pointers in civilian life!" Donald Duck The Keeper of the Key By Walt Disney By Leslie turns' Don t Look Now / PUT 'EM IN- L (THE PANTRY-) NO USE (THERE'S ONLY ONE ^ EYING LXSAFE THING T DOj THOSE PlE^fc^l WITH THOSE < BOYS.THEY'RE T—7 PIES, POI? THE -V-' KGF?ANDA\W LADES' AID PARTY' I'LL TRY THE BACK DOOR... LESS CHAWCE ff BE1N6 gy A - LOCK THE DOOf? AND — / f AM!T 6ET THRU HEBE, 8KKBN I'D BETTER CONTACT THE UklPEft- 6BOUND I'M TO OWACTAMAM NAMED SRUNWEH . IM THE FIRST HOUSE OUTSIDE VA6EMS- BUBfr... THIS SHOULD BE IT By Fred Harmon In the Night Knowledge That Brings Pain!" Thimble Theater DARK ENOUGH =/ TO RETUR.KJ RE.D "' RYDE.R'5 AXUE GET 6RAMAUJ. 1 OJHA'SA IOEAR ) -t&r^i.. '? <5PANKIN'<5U)EE'PEA?-)} ^ 80 ^ ^ •SISSY BRAT HAH? WHOSE BRAT IS THAT? ME, I HAPPBMS TO UWMERSTAM' A LITTLE CHlKJESe, By Edaar Martin •ftd Htr luddiet |.)H. K,n B I'miuti symliolc. Inr. «WJ7if>t mem? Bv V, T. Ham in S.f\UVJ V ^ \:»i ,- Voo c't^'Mx: -'• $ WHICH WAV SHOULD I GO? OH.OH/ __„_____ WOVJTOGETMY REFUS1MG TO 61VE UP THE SWORD • DUKES BACKOMTH'); OF GENGHIS KHAN, OUR HERO WAS Ai SWOBO THEY M v , PTTCHEP THROUGH A TRAP POOR IN ' TO A DARK CEU....THUS OOP LOST THE SVJORD.BUTTHE EXECU< TIONER LOST EVEN MORE/ FEU-OW HOLV MEN,WE HAVE OKIE RNV OF LIGHT IM TH\S CftRK By Chic Young Take 'em or Leave em! By Merrill ilossti Who Indeed? Freckle* a.nd Hit Friendi HE WAS SELUMG &08BY PINS, WHATEVER TUEV ARE MOPS /»parr V WANT > ANY. ( PLEASE, PLEASE. SHE WON'T LET ME BACK IN TUE HOUSE WITHOUT A PACKAGE WHO'S COMPLAIN ING f II l llS I>hlllltl ' Cn 1- oom, 3 o'clock. «\ hincheon meeting for members Society of Chrislhin Sorvicc? C thc church dining room, 1!2:30 o'clock. Circle No. I of the Women's Conn- cU of the First Christian church r»nc of Mrs. Fonzie Moses, 3:30 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Council ,,f (ho First Christian church, home of Mrs. Oliver ^•ims, 3:30 o'clock. Circle No. 1 of the Women's Society of Chrisliiin^Service of the First Methodist church, home of Mrs. Max Cox with Mrs. W. G Allison and MVs. Lloyd Spencer, ii»ocuite hostesses, 3 o'clock. A meeting of SI. Mark's Auxiliary will be held at the home of Mrs. Frank Johnson with Mrs. H. •I. Chcsser, co-hostess. Mrs. T L lAas of Little Rock will discuss the recent convention held in Cleveland. The meeting begins promptly a I 4 p. m . Y. W. A. church will Of), m. of the First Baptist meet at the church, A call meeting for members 01* the Hope chapter, Order of the Eastern Star,has been announced for Monday evening, 7:30. New s will be initiated. The Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, business meeting at the church, 2:30 o'clock. All circle chairmen arc asked to meet with the presidenl a •£ o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Society of-Christian Service of the First Methodist church, home of Mrs. R. M. Brinnl, 3 o'clock. « • — TCTesday, December 7th Circle No. -I of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist church will meet at the home of Mrs. S. E. McPherson Tuesday, 3 p. m., with Mrs. Charles Hnrroll, leader. As tl*>i will be the last meeting of Die year, all members are espocioliy urged to bo present. Tuesday, December 7th The annual Christmas dinner for members of the Euzelian of the First Baptist Church, the church dining room, 7 p. m. Groups 2. 3, and 4 will be hostesses. Wednesday, December 8th Students of Paisley school will bo S'iharge of the December meeting (of the P.-T.A. at the school audi- iitorium, 3 o'clock. All members are asked to be present. "Safeguarding Our Homes." Carols will be sung by the students. Two Members Are Hostesses Fof Rose Garden Club Party The annual Christmas party for members of the Rose Garden club was given at the home of Mrs. Hnrry Shiver Friday afternoon with Mrs. L. D. Springer, associate liostess. Mrs. J. C. Cnrllon headed a dec- orntion committee providing attractive seasonal decorations for the entertaining rooms. Pine cones, line, Christmas bells, and a Christ-, j mas scene on the mantle were in evidence.Wreaths made by the members were also on display. A program consisting of three contests and the Christmas story was presented by Mrs. O. A. Graves, Mrs. W. B. Mason, and Mrs. Hugh Jones.. Gifts for each member were secured by filling in the missing words in the Chirstmas story. Following the program the hostesses served a delectable desert course with coffee. In the wreath-making contest, Mrs. Carlton's side received first place. At the meeting of the Brookwood ,|P»T.A. at the school, 3 o'clock, Mrs. C. W. Tarley will speak on iCHT COUGHS due to colds .. . eased without "dosing". Rub on APPROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS NEW SAENGER — NOW — Bud Lou Abbott Costello in ,»'Hit the Ice' - - with - Ginny Simms 'Coming Wed.— RIALTO -NOW- Allan Ladd in 'C h i n <r' Starts Tuesday Barton Me La in in 'Man of Courage 1 Miss Tabor Choosen DAR Good Citizen 'Miss Mnxine Tabor, sixteen yenr old high school senior, has been chosen as the D. A. R. gmd citizen of Hope High School. Miss Tabor Is active in nil activities of the school. She Is a member of the National Honor Society, treasurer ot (he senior class, member of the Home Economics club, nnd winner oT the American History award in her junior year. This award is fjivcn annually to an outstanding senior girl, selected by the senior class and faculty, sponsored by the Daughters of the American Revolution through the local John Cain Chapter. Miss Tabor will now compete in a stale contest, the winner of which will be awarded a hundred dollar war bond. Miss Tabor is the daughter of r f and Mrs. Alfred Tabor, Sr., of Hope, Route 1. Ma'rlar-Champman Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Marlar of Hope announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Miss Huby Marlar of Little Rock, to Sgt. Allen Champman of Sacrcmento, Calif., and Camp Joseph T. Robinson. The wedding will be solemnized in Little Rock Saturday, December 18. Coming and Going Dr. Alice Barlow Brown reached Hope last night from New York where she arrived during the; week from China on the diplomatic exchange ship, Gripsholm. Accompanied from New York by her brother, John D. Barlow, Dr. Brown plans to make her home in the city with her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Pritchard, and brother, Harry Barlow, North Hervey street. Mrs. W. C. Tolleson has returned Hope Scout Troop Wins Blue Ribbon Boy Scout Troop 58 of Hope won the Blue Ribbon of Proficency at the Cadclo Council Annual Round- Up held at Camp Preston near Texarkana last Friday and Saturday. Approximately 300 Scouts and Scoutcrs took part in the Round-Up and Troops were represented from Southwest Arkansas iind East Texas. The various Scouting Gajnes and Contest included: Knot Tying, Human Signal Tower, String Burning. Fire by Friction, Fire by Flint and Steel, Signaling, Chariot Race. Scout Pace, Bugling, Pony Express, Stretcher Race and various Camping events. Out of the 20 Troops participating, Troop 58 from a visit with Mr. Tollesou Batesville, Ind. in Ensign Wallace Van Sickle spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Van Sickle. He was enrouto to Fort Worth from Atlanta, Ga. Chief Petty Officer Paul Keith and Mrs. Keith of Camp Peary, Va., are guests of Mrs. Bert Keith for several days. Miss Kitty Tolleson, Miss Mary Joe Monroe, Mrs. Alma McDowell, and C. V. Nunn, Jr., motored to Slarkvillc, Miss., to spend the week-end with Cadet Victor Craine, who is receiving training at Mis- sissipp State Unversity. Miss Edith Faye Ward is entertaining Miss Leah Somers of Lubbock, Texas, this week. Communiques Among the Arkansas fliers commissioned second lieutenants at one of the eleven advanced pilot schools of the central unit of the Army Air Forces Training Command was Paul W. McCormack, Hope Rt. 1. Hollywood noon was wearing on. A pretty extra girl, one of many wearing turbans and robes to double for men mobsters (man-power shortage) wheedled an assistant into letting her go home early. "Ready, Mr. Colman," someone called, and the real Colman got up. had his face fixed, and walked slowly to the scene of action. But the rehearsal was still going on, and be waited on the side — silent, thoughtful, looking very much as if he wanted to go home. But we, unlike the others, could go. They had to stay on amid all the color, excitement nnd glamour of movie making. Taking a brief respite from their job of boosting the morale of Fifth Army men at the Italian front;,'-aj.-pair.df Red Cross workers boost their own morale by rug-cutting'with G. I. partners. Dancers at left arc-Pfc. Clyde Burgess, Toleba, Gn., and Lois Berney, Fallon, N. C. Companions in jive are ; Mai'y Boss Mohcn, Onawa, la., and Pvt. William Madeira. Rayland, Ohio. .. . Hospital Paper Is Real McCoy Pittsburgh —UP— More than 10 service - personnel, from buck priv-; vntes in Africa to captains in Alaska, are contributing GI gossip" to an exchange newspaper published by the Children's Hospital?; Begun a year ago as a round* robin type of bulletin to exchange addresses, anecdotes and activities, the paper now consists of three and four pages, filled with placed fourth, which is very good considering the keen competition displayed this year. Troop GG of Hope won the Red Ribbon or Standard Award, and Troops 67 and G2 won the Gold Ribbons of participation. Scoutmasters — Horace Billings nnd Capt. Robt. McCrary accompanied the boys from Hope. news of present" and former members of the hospital staff. The paper is sent to 137 contributors ; in the service, and includes gossip of the hospital, news about ex-staff members, comments on countries where contributors are stationed, stories on . army and navy life, and special columns and features. VOCATIONAL HEA V D NAMED -Little Rock, Dec. 6 —(/P)— The Arkansas Vocational Association named Mrs. Velma Schaffer, Russelville , president to succeed Doyle Kelso, Searcy. Other officers included Vernie Fitts, Hope, who was re-elected treasurer. WAC UNIT INACTIVATED Conway, Dec. 6 —(/P)— President Nolen M. Irby of Arkansas State Teachers College announced the Women's Army Corps (WAC) training unit at the school would be inactivated in February. By ROBBIN COONS Hollywood — There was color and excitement entirely surrounded by boredom out on Metro's back lot today. The set for "Kismet" was vast and impressive — the great palace of the king, with the high silver doors and the broad, many stairs leading up from the wide courtyard below. Through the courtyard an exolically-garbed mob chased a fleeing Ronald Colman and cap- lured him. Black guards, bare bucks shining in the warm autumnal sun, surrounded him with menacing spears, gold-tipped, and marched him up to face the orilnal justice of richly robed, bearded Edward Arnold, waiting near the throne. That's what happened, when it finally happened. Under the warm sun, Director William Dielerle rehearsed sections of his mob, and assistants scurried about, placing this man, moving that one. Other extras in turbans and robes took thejr . leisure, waiting. Some sprawled and slept; some read; some conversed in little groups; sonic lackadaisically watched the proceedings. The afternoon was wearing away. Edward Arnold, who wasn't needed on the stairs, was sitting waiting for his call. We stopped to chat, and he told us about his fancy cooking, with gusto and relish. It was nostalgic talk — about how a steak should be barbecued right over the flames and not over slow hot coals. Then somebody called Arnold to put on his beard. "But I'll bet they won't gel to me today," he said, protesting good-naturedly. He wanted to go home. There were three Ronald Col- majis on the set. The real one vyas sittang, absently flicking a script, and looking as if he wanted to go home. There was another, similarly dressed, who had doubled for him in the chase scene. There was another, his stand-in, who was t>eing speared by the blacks while Dielerle lined up the shot. One of the blacks vvas smoking a big cigar, scarcely the thing (as the real Colman observed pleasantly) for a picture of 1,00.0 years £gp. The after~~ JWYTHISWAY ne betwacu ttowb praaJ ttl'i QUdUty• T.__, ,-j-. „« _ mrHr iT^^HIt' 6 ^* trajilf ftiw), UJul ... CHAPTER _ T7VERYBODY said so. Far be it from, mo to assert that what everybody says must be true. Everybody is, often, as likely to be wrong as right. In the general experience, everybody has been wrong so often, and it has taken in most instances such a weary while to find out how wrong, that authority is proved to be fallible. Everybody may sometimes be right; "but that's no rule," as the ghost of Giles Scroggins says in the ballad. The dread word Ghost recalls me. Everybody said he looked like a haunted man. The extent of my present claim for everybody is, that they were so far right. He did. Who could have seen his hollow cheek, his sunken brilliant eye; his black-attired figure, indefinably grim, although well-knit and well- proportioned; his grizzled hair hanging, like tangled sea-weed, about his face but might have said he looked like a haunted man? Who could have observed his manner, taciturn, thoughtful, gloomy, with a distraught air of reverting to a bygone place and time, or of listening to some old echoes in his mind, but might have said it was the manner of a haunted man? Who could have heard his voice, slow-speaking, deep, and grave, but might have said it was the voice of a haunted man? Who that had seen him in his inner chamber, part library and part laboratory—for he was, as the world knew, far and wide, a learned man in chemistry, and a teacher on whose lips and hands a crowd of aspiring ears and eyes hung daily—who that had seen him there, upon a winter night, alone, surrounded by his drugs and instruments and books, would not have said that the man seemed haunted, and the chamber too? » * • V°U should have seen him in his * dwelling about twilight, in the dead winter time. When he sat gazing at the fire. When, as it rose and fell, the shadows went and came, . When the sounds that had arisen with the shadows, and come out of their lurking places at the twilight summons, seemed to make a deeper stillness all about him. When the wind iwas rumbling in the chimney, and sometimes crooning, sometimes howling, in the house. When the old trees outward were so shaken and beaten, that one querulous old rook, unable to sleep, protested now and then, in a feeble, dozy, high-up "Caw!" When, at intervals, the window trembled, the rusty vane upon the turret-top complained, the clock beneath it recorded that another quarter of an hour was gone, or the fire collapsed and fell in with a rattle. —When a knock came at hi$ door and roused him. "Who's that?" said he. "Come in!" Surely there had been no figure leaning on the back of his chair; no face looking over it. It is certain that no gliding footstep touched the floor as he lifted up his head with a start, and spoke. And yet there was no mirror in the room on whose surface his own ur, By Charles Dickens 1943. NCA SERVICE, INC"i Allied Heads (Continued From Page One) "great or small, victory on vanquished." 5^-Full cooperation among na(lions in the economic field in order to improve labor standards and social security. 6.—"After the final destruction of the Nazi tyranny," a peace established to assure all men "freedom from fear and want." 7—Freedom of the seas for all nations. 8 —Abandonment of the use of force and disarmemenl of nations "which threaten, or may threaten, aggression .outside of their frontiers" pending establishment of "a wider and permanent system of general security." Dispatches from Teheran said the conference atmosphere was one of extreme cordiality. The declaration by the three leaders concluded: "We came here with hope and determination. We leave here friends in fact, in spirit and in purpose." It was the first lime President Roosevelt and Premier Stalin had met. On the first day of the conference Stalin, accompanied only by his foreign minister, Vyascheslov Molotov, walked up the steps fo the Russian embassy compound, which was the president's residence during his stay. He left Molotov talking in an ante-room with Harry L. Hopkins, the president's official adviser, and strode on alone to come fact to face with Ihe American leader who had flown thousands of miles across ocean and desert for he rendezvous further cementing Allied unity in war and peace. It was believed to be the first .ime Stalin had-left Russia since the Communist revolution in 1917. The Russian embassy conference area, and Teheran itself, swarmed ivith Russian lommygunner guards, and even the embassy servants were packing pistols. Security measures were heightened because it was learned a number of German saboturs had been dropped by parachute in Iran a few weeks before the Big Three arrived. Most of them were reported captured. A number of Iranians whose loyalty was questioned, including at least one army officer, also were locked up during the conference. One of the ceremonious highlights of the conference at the foot of the snow-capped Slburz mountains was the presentation by Prime Minister Churchill of the "sword of Stalingrad" to'Premier Stalin a British recognition of the Russian heroes who turned the Nazi tide at Stalingrad last winter. , The text of the main declaration by the three leaders: "We, the president of the United States of America, the prime minister of Great Britain and the premier of the Soviet Union, have met these four days past in this capital of our ally, Iran,' and have shaped and confirmed our common policy. We -expressed our determination that our nations shall work together in the war and in the peace that till tional agencies" to deal with economic matters. The "surrender or die" ultima- Hum, which some had expected, was not forthcoming. Instead, the Big Three calmly and confidently told Germany they were going to crush her armed forces jn a three- sided assault and multiply the devastating air raids on her home soil. a Surely there had been no figure leaning on the backj>f his chair; IIP face Ipoking over it, ,-..----• form could have cast its sliadow for a moment: and Something had passed darkly and was gone! # * * «T'M humbly fearful, Sir," said a * fresh-colored busy man, holding the door open with his foot for the admission of himself and a wooden tray he carried, and let^ ting it" go again by very gentle and careful degrees, when he and the tray had got in, lest it should close noisily, "that it's a good bit past the time tonight. But Mrs. William has been taken off her legs so often—" "By the wind? Ay! I have heard it rising." "—By the wind, Sir—that it's a a mercy she, got home at all. Oh dear, yes. Yes. It was by the wind, Mr. Redlaw. By the wind." He had, by this time, put down, the tray for dinner, and was employed in lighting fee lamp, and spreading a cloth on the table. From this employment he desisted in a hurry, to stir and feed the fire. The lamp he had lighted and the blaze that rose under his hand, so quickly changed, the appearance of the room, that it seemed as if the mere coming in of his fresh red face and active) manner had made the pleasant alteration. "Mrs. William has been at it again, Sir!" said the keeper, as he ?tood warming a plate at the fire, and pleasantly shading his face with it. "What has she done?" "Why, Sir, not satisfied with being a sort of mother to all the young gentlemen that come up from a variety of parts, to attend your courses of lectures at this ancient foundation—" "Well?" said Mr. Redlaw. "That's just what I say myself, Sir," returned Mr. William, speaking over his shoulder, as the subject of his praises entered the room, bearing another tray and a lantern, and followed by a veneiv able old man with long gray hair. "Punctual, of course, Milly," said her husband, relieving her of the'tray, "or it wouldn't be you. Here's Mrs. William, sir! — He looks lonelier than ever tonight," whispering to his wife, as he was » takijjg the tray, "and ghostlier, altogether." (To Be Continued) will follow. "As to the war. our military staffs have joined in our roundtable discussions and we have concerted our-plans for the destruction of the German forces. We have reached complete agreement as to the scope and timing of operations which will be undertaken from the east, west and south, "The common understanding which we have here reached guarantees that victory will be ours. "And as to the peace, we are sure that our command will make it an enduring peace. We recognize fully the supreme responsibility resting upon us and all the United Nations to make a peace which will command the good will of the overwhelming masses of the peoples of the world and banish the scourge and terror of war for many generations. "With our diplomatic advisers we have surveyed the problems of the future. We shall seek the cooperation and active participation of all nations, large and small, whose peoples in heart and mind are dedicated, as are our own peoples, to the elimination of tyranny and slavery, oppression and intolerance. We will welcome them as they may choose to come into a world family of Democratic nations. "No power on earth can prevent our destroying the German armies by land, their U-boats by sea and their war plants from the air. Our attacks will be relentless and increasing. "From these friendly conference we look with confidence to the day when all the people of the world may live free lives untouched by tyranny and according to their varying desires and their own consciences. "We came here with hope and determination. We leave here friends in fact, in spirit and in purpose. Signed at Teheran, December 1, 1943. "Roosevelt Stalin Churchill." Details of Ihe military decisions reached naturally were not disclosed, but dispatches from Teheran said there was no talk of "a second front" circulating at the conference — an indication that subject already had been disposed of except for final details. Nor was anything specific concerning a multitude of post-war problems, such as the Russian-Polish boundaries, dealt with in the general declarations except for the leference to the principles of the Atlantic Charter and the desire to recuirt a world wide "family of Democratic nations." The statement on Iran spoke of post-war "conferences of interna- By JOHN F. CHESTER AND WILLIAM McGAFFIN Cairo, Egypt,. Dec. 6 — W)— President Roosevelt, Prime Minister Churchill and Premier Joseph Stalin have reached full 'agreement in a history-making four-day meeting at Teheran, Iran, on the strategy to decapitate the Nazi war machine and on plans, for the peace to come, it was announced today. A communique, signed at Teheran taut finally released in Cairo today, declared: "The common understanding which we have here reached guarantees that victory will be ours." A second communique, likewise signed by the three single words, 'Churchill,. Stalin, Roosevelt," reported complete agreement that .he government of Iran would receive postwar economic assistance, guaranteed Iran's territorial integrity and promised that country a | place at the peace table "together with all other peace-loving nations in the eslablishment of international peace and prosperity." Pointing to the possibility of a postwar confederation of nations, the chiefs of the three great Allied powers said in a declaration: "We will welcome them as they choose to come into the world family of democratic nations." The Iran statement likewise spoke of postwar "conferences of international agencies" . to . deal with all economic matters. The historic- meeting of the big three was held from Nov. 28 to Dec. 1 on a high plateau at the foot of the snow-capped peaks of the Elburz mountains. With their highest military chiefs, the three leaders agreed on a full scale war "from the east, the west and the south." An epochal final session was held at the picturesque Soviet embassy, starting, with; a luncheon Dec. 1. Surrounded by the most extraordinary security measures in history, highlighted by grim Soviet soldiers patrolling the streets with unlimbered tommyguns, the gray- mustached, calm, impassive Stalin was flanked at Teheran only by his foreign minister, Vyacheslav Molotov, and Marshal Klementi E. Vo- roshilov. Obviously pleased and gratified, President Roosevelt and Premier Churchill were encircled by' their each, Marshal, chief of staff ,of the United States army; Gen. Henry H. Arnold, U. S. army air chief; Lt. Gen, Brehon H. Somervile, chief of U.S army service forces; Admiral Ernest .J. King, commander in chief o: the. U, S. fleet and chief, of operations; Admiral William D Leahy, President Roosevelt's chie: the W S. ambassa G. Winant Grassy Lake Hunt Victim , Still Living -! Texarkana, Dec 6 —Harry Fef^ guson, 40-year-old Texarkana bus!** ness man, who Was gravely^ wounded 10 days ago in a htlhitefe accident near Fulton, Ark.," "was v given a fighting chance to recover* 1 '* this afteinoon at Texarkana pital where he is being treated fot-c,' severe shotgun wounds about the head ' <\ Ferguson lost both eyes, part of his jaw was stattered, and his "", skull was peppered with shot when, his shotgun discharged as his. boat collided with that of his employer, J. A Buchanan, Sr., as the two men weie finishing a day of duck- hunting on Grassy- Lake Thanks* giving eve. staffs of approximately .60 headed by Gen. George C. of staff; Harry L. Hopkins, president's official advisor; Averell Harriman, U. dor to Russia; John U. S. ambassador to England; Gen Sir Alan Brooke, chief of the Brit ish Imperial general staff; Field Marshal Sir John Dill, chief of the British military mission "to the U. S. ; , Air Chief Marshal Sii Charles Portal, British chief of air staff; Admiral Sir Andrew B. Cun ningham, chief of the British nava! staff; Anthony Eden,. British for eign secretary; and Sir Archibald Clark Kerr, British ambassador to Russia, Gardens in V /', Window Plots ^ Can Be Helpful^ Victory gat dens, m the form.of,, window sill herb boxes, can add-& heir bit to help food fight for reedom, declares Mary ' Claude Fletcher, home demonstration agent. The way food is seasoned/-'she said, often determines whether! he family calls for a second help- ng or leaves part of the first on .he plate 4 A variety of fresh seasonings" *. can be provided all winter long^-^ay four or five herbs growing in,,^ box in a sunny south window^ £i" Parsley, Chives, basil, sweet mar^xj aoram, and spearmint will 'all "t*^- thrive as ordinary house plantSy^Vir providing they are given the sameJ^.J <md of care "*\ - £* A box about 8 inches deep andr- 'is< of a length and breadth to fit 1; „ the window is suitable for this ~ Victory garden Drainage is pro-*„,. vided by a couple of small holes, * in the bottom of the box and an^,' inch layer of broken stones. FilL^ w the box with a mixture of orjej,^-,.' part sand, two to three parts good '' '- N garden loam, and some fertilizer.''^ Water plants regularly and in a cool, well-ventilated which gets plenty of light. The re-C ward will be a variety of seasonings to add pep and interest to' winter meals. W ,* i PRISONERS CITED ' .^ Cummins Prison Farm, Dec. 6, — (IP)— The inmates and employes V of the state penintemary have re-** ^ ceived the treasury Department's citation foi distinguished service"in recognition of the fact -that your institution exceeded its (war bonds and stamps) quota by the greatest state. percentage within your PIONEER BANQUET Texarkana, Dec. 6 —(/P)— The Texarkana Pioneers Association will observe the 70th anniversary of the founding of this border city with a banquet Wednesday night. AWARD TO CIVILIANS f , Stuttgart, Dec 6 — (IP)— Col, C* 1 J P West, commandant of the Stutt- 1 * gait army air field, announced the' 7 air foice's nbbon for satisfactory service of at least six months would^J be awaided Wednesday night to.' ' J appioxnnately 40 civiham enw ployes at the field. ) „- STATE U. PLAYER NAMED Richmond, Va , Dec. 6 Associated Press' mid,-Atlantic seivice football team mcludi Howard "Red" Hickey, former'Uni- versity of Arkansas and. Cleveland Rams end, who played with the undefeated Bainbridge, Md., Naval- training station team. WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT I ^ ft SKIN ERUPTIONS Wf Vif 1 (externally outed) RELIEVE ITCHING PROMOTE HEHING Eaao uoreueaa—buruiog with a-utiseptio Bluck ana Wljite OmUQimt. Una only as directed. Cleanse wiia Black and White Skiw Soup. BUM* »m) WHITE <H«T»KNT • A gay gift package—the Camel Holiday House (rigbt) t containing 2 00 slow-burning, coot-smoking Camels in four boxes of "flat fifties." (Note: Dealer's supplies may be limited, so shop early for this special gift package.) • The Camel Christmas carton (right), -with its special holiday design, is more popular than ever! Contains ten packages pf 20's—in all, 200 flavorful, extra-mild Camels.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month